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

 - Class of 1909

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 306 of the 1909 volume:

he . . ■ ' { ' ■ B; Y . | » PUBLISHED by the sny )£tvr s OjT 0EOR0E WASHINGTON UNIVERSITY ■ — HC)OCp ' ' — f— mart harvard ecu ' 6I»T O ' ll«t GRADUATE SCHOOL O ' lOUCAUUM FLb It 1 340 PRINTED. 1909 BY THE BOARD OF EDITORS OF " THE CHERRY TREE " Price, $2.75 Postage Prepaid, $3.25 ADDRESS LOREN H. CALL. Business Manager The George Washington University, Washington, D. C. J?rrtrfi III Unlumr II ‘ 7 to do were as easy as to know ivhat were good to do , chapels had been churches, and poor men ' s cottages , princes ' palaces WE HAVE DONE OUR BEST TO THE ’VARSITY FOOTBALL TEAM, 1908 SOUTH ATLANTIC CHAMPIONS THIS BOOK IS DEDICATED AS A TOKEN OF THE ESTEEM OF THE STUDENT BODY (Olii tin ft ' aui) Slur ( )1 I Buff and Blue, long life to you — May still your sons Ik staunch and true; May every year that swells your days Add to your glory and vour praise, And write vour name where men may view. Your years are many, ours arc few, The lure of life for us is new; The sun for us doth stand at gaze, Old Buff and Blue. As you each set of sons review, And in them feel your youth renew, Remember, as they go their ways, Their thoughts to you they ever raise, And live that they may praise you, too, Old Buff and Blue. John Edward Lind, Medical , 1909. 6 Huaittpaa iflauayrr LOREN HEINLEIN CALL. Assistant Editor-in-Chief, Edward Percy Gates. Assistant Business Manager , Frederick Albert Crafts. Aaaoriatc Eiiitura Athletics. Maxwell Y. Winter. Debating. James William Berry. Clubs and Societies. David A. Baer. A rt. Meade Bolton. Carl H. Butman. fraternities. Chester C. Lambert Graduate Studies. Alvin W. Miller. College. Nellie E. Besselievre, ' 09. John Joseph Rives, ’10. Harold K. Craig, ' i i. Harold Keats, ' 12. Engineering. Philip H. Ward, ' 00. . Eate. Oscar L. Horn, ’09. Late. Frank S. Hkmmick, ' 09. Ignacio Guasp, ' 10. Henry P. DuBois, ' ii. A. C. Feather, B.L. ’ii. Architecture. Meade Bolton. (Hlaaa fciUtura Education. John J. Rives. Medical. Clarence C. Craft, ' 09. Erwin W. Ross, ’10. Albert J. Molzaiin, ' i i. Everett M. Ellison. ’12. D. LeR. Borden, ’12. Dental. Max S. Goldberg, ' 09. Melville P. ' 10. George J. Sibley, ’ii College of the Political Sciences. Edward P. Gates. Pharmacy. Chauncey E. Reese, ' 09. Naomi E. Richardson, ‘10. Harry K. Butler, ’ii. Veterinary. Lewis R. Close, ‘ii. 7 ttfnnrii lif tiHlurs i. William Cake 2 . Edw ard Percy Gates. 3. Meade Bolton. 4. Maxwell W. Winter. 5. I mes W. I Jerry. 6. David A. Baer. 7. Alvin W. Miller. 14 - 1.1. Van VlEck. Edit or - in - C hie f . 8. J. J. Rives. 9. Chal ncey C. Reese. 10. Phii.ii II. Ward. 11. Harold Keats. 12. Naomi E. Richardson. 13. Max S. Goldberg. A. C. Fi.atiier. 8 CO IBoarii of iEbitnra— (Continued) 3 4 5 6 i. Loren Hein leix Frederick Albert Crafts. Chester C. Lambert. Carl Hawes Butman. Everett M. Ellison. ( )scar L. Horn. N’ellie E. Bessklikvre. Frank Schley Hemmick. Call. Business Manager. y. C. C. Craft, io. G. J. Sibley, i i. Albert J. Molzah n. 12. Ioxacio Gr.vsp. 13. Erwin Worth Ross. 14. Daniel LeR. Borden 15. Harry K. Butler. 9 V 1908. September 16, Wednesday. Fall examinations in the Department of Medicine. September 14-18. Monday to Triday — Examinations for admission. September 30. II ednesday — Academic Year begins in all Departments of the University. October 21, II ’ednesday — Fall Convocation. November 2b- 28. Thursday to Saturday, both inclusive — Thanksgiving recess. Rkckss tkom Dkckmiusk 23, 1908, to Jam why 2, 1909. noTii inclusive. 19 09. January 2, Saturday — East day on which dissertations may he presented. January 30, Saturday — Mid-Year Examinations completed in the Departments of Arts and Sciences. February 1. Monday — Second Term begins. February 1. Monday — Doctorate Disputation. February 12, Friday- — 1» irthday of Abraham Lincoln. February 22. Monday — Winter Convocation. February 22, Monday — Annual Meeting of the Alumni Association. March 4, Thursday — Inauguration. April 9-12. Friday to Monday, both inclusive — Easter holidays. April 13. Tuesday — Davis Prize Speaking. May 1. Saturday — East day on which Theses may be presented. May i ;. Wednesday — Examination for Degrees completed. May 24. Monday — Doctorate Disputation. June 1. 2, 3. 4, Tuesday to Friday — Examinations for admission. June 6. Sunday — Baccalaureate Sermon. June 9, ITednesday — University Commencement. 10 1 r Graduate, harksW. fc v t c . Vra 1 t p.rrf£ j£rtmrni d T rynr H.C.Tbompson Oearv DeparfmenhfPeiihSlTj Oi-Tia-Ks oi ' Administration. Smirit of anuitn ' ii Charles Willis Needham. LL.D.. President of the University and cx-officio Member of the Board. 1908. Thomas II. Anderson. Mennen Jennings, C.E. John B. Earner. LL.D. Franc is (1. New lands. LL.D. Henry B. F. Macfarland. 1909. Theodore W. Noyes, LL.M. Charles 1). Walcott. LL.D. Henry C. Perkins. Charles W. Richardson, M.D. Frank C. Henry, Phar.D. 1910. Samuel II. Greene. D.D.. I.I..D. W illiam F. Mattingly, LL.D. Samuel V. Woodward. Eugene Levering. Edward M. Gallaudet, LL.D. Henry C. Yarrow, M.D. John Joy Edson, LL.B. Officers of the Board. 1 1. B. F. Macfarland, Chairman. Harry C. Davis, Secretary. E. M. Gai.i udet, Vice-Chairman. Charles W r . Holmes, Treasurer. W illiam A. DkCaindrv, Auditor. 12 Charles Edward Mu n roe, Ph D., DEAN of the Faculty of Graduate Studies and Professor of Chemistry. Theodore Nicholas Gill, M.D., Ph.D., LL.D., Professor of Zoology. James Howard Gore, Ph.D., Professor of Mathematics. Howard Lincoln Hodgkins, Ph.D., DEAN of Washington College of Engineering and Professor of Physics Cleveland Abbe, A.M., LL.D., Professor of Meteorology Hermann Schoenfeld, Ph.D., LL.D., Professor of German. James MacBride Sterrett, A.M., D.D., Professor of Philosophy. George P. Merrill, Ph.D., Professor of Geology and Mineralogy. Edgar Frisby, A.M., Professor of Astronomy. Frank WigglESWortii Ci.arke, Sc.D., Professor of Mineral Chemistry. Harvey Washington Wiley, Ph.D., M.D., Professor of Agricultural Chemistry. Frank Hagar Bigelow, A.M., L.H.D., Professor of Astro-Physics. William Allen Wilbur, A.M., DEAN of Columbian College and Professor of English. Frank A. Wolff, Ph.D., Charles Clinton Swisher. Ph.D., Henry A. Prkssey, Ph.D., Mitchell Carroll, Ph.l)., Paul Bartscii, M.S., George N. Henning, A.M., Percy Ash, C.E., Professor of Electrical Engineering. Professor of History. Professor of Civil Engineering. Professor of Classical Languages. Professor of Zoology. Professor of Romance Languages. Professor of Architecture, in charge of Division of Architecture. William Reynolds Vance, Ph.D.. LL.B.. DEAN of the Faculty of Law, and Professor of Law. Ernest G. Lorenzen, Ph.B., LL.B., J.U.D., Professor of Law. i3 Professor of Kconnmics. Professor of Esthetics. C. William A. Ykdjtz, Pli.I)., LL.B., George Lansing Raymond, L.H.D., Wiu.iston S. lloron. Ph.B., Ph.M., Professor of Philosophy, in charge of Division of Education. IIenry L. Abbott, LL.IX, Brig.-Gen.. U. S. A., Professor of Hydraulic Engineering. George M. Sternberg, Surgeon-General, U. S. A.. Professor of Preventive Medicine. Edward Bennett Rosa. Ph.D., Professor of Physics. Albert Mann, A.M., Ph.D., Professor of Botany. Sbkimikrd Ivory Franz, M.D., Professor of Physiology and Experimental Psychology. . . Willoughby, Professor of Political Science. Ciiarlks Sidney Smith, A.M., Ph.D., Professor of Greek and Latin. Edward Adams Muir, B.S., Assistant Professor of Graphics. Neville Monroe Hopkins, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Chemistry. Philander Betts, E.E., Assistant Professor of Electrical Engineering Edwin A. Hill, Ph.I)., Assistant Professor of Chemistry. Thom as Malcolm Price. Ph.D.. ssistant Professor of Chemistry. Timothy W. Si anton, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Paleontology. Paul Noble Peck, A.M., Assistant Professor of Mathematics. Dr. W itt C. Croissant, A.B., Assistant Professor of English. i.erh I W. Schmidt, A.M., Assistant Professor of German and Librarian. Louis Comen, Assistant Professor of Mathematics. llufinuraiutatr Jfantltg William Allen Wilbur. A.M., DEAN of Columbian College and Professor of English. Howard Lincoln Hodgkins, Ph.D., DEAN of Washington College of Engineering and Professor of Phvsics. Percy Ash. C.E., Professor of Architecture, in charge of Division of Architecture. C. William A. Yeditz, Ph.D.. LL.B., Wiu.iston S. Hough. Ph.B.. Ph.M.. Professor of Philosophy, in Theodore Nicholas Gill. M.D., Ph.D., LL.D., James Howard Gore. Ph.D., Cleveland Abbe, A.M., LL.D.. John Marshall Harlan. LL.I)., David J. Brewer, LL.D.. Professor of Economics. charge of Division of Education. Professor of Zoology. Professor of Mathematics. Professor of Meteorology. Professor of Law. Professor of Law. 14 Hermann Schoenfei.d, Ph.D., LL.D., Professor of German. James MacBrii e Sterkett, A.M., D.D., Professor of Philosophy Ciiaru-:s Edward Mu n roe, 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.D., LL.D., Henry A. Pressky, Ph.D., Mitchell Carroll, Ph.D., Paul Bartsch, M.S., George X. Henning, A.M., Oscar P. Austin, Ernest G. Lorknzen, Ph.B., LL.B., J.L.D., George Lansing Raymond, L.H.D., Albert Burnley Bum, James Brown Scott, M.A., J.U.D., Albert Mann, A.M., Ph.D., John W. Holcombe, A.M., M.Dip., C. Dwight M arsh, Professor of History. Professor of Civil Engineering. Professor of Classical Languages. Professor of Zoology. Professor of Romance Languages. Professor of Commerce. Professor of Law. Professor of Esthetics. Professor of Architecture. Professor of Law. Professor of Botany. Professor of Comparative Politics. 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. W. W. Willoughby, Professor of Political Science. Charles Sidney Smith, A.M., Ph.D., Professor of Greek and Latin. Edward Adams Muir, B.S., Assistant Professor of Graphics. Neville Monroe Hopkins, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Chemistry. Philander Betts, E.E., Assistant Professor of Electrical Engineering. Edwin A. Hill, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Chemistry. Thomas Malcolm Price, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Chemistry. Paul N. Peck, A.M., De Witt C. Croissant, A.P»., Alfred F. W. Schmidt, A.M., Edwin Vivian Dunstan, C.E., Assistant Professor of Mathematics. Assistant Professor of English. Assistant Professor of German and Librarian. 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.D., Assistant Professor of Physics. Charles Mason Rkmey, Assistant Professor of Architecture. William Carl Ruediger, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Educational Psychology. Arthur Cutis M illard, B.S., Assistant Professor of Mechanical Engineering. M. X. Sullivan, Assistant Professor of Psychology. James F. Peake, A.M., Assistant Professor of History. Ray Smith BasslER, M.S., Assistant Professor of Geology. Harriet Stratton Ellis, DEAN of Women and Instructor in English. 15 Asaph Hai.l, Ph.D., I I o ward Lee McLain, Julia McMillan, Charles Y. Mortimer, B.S., M.E., W illiam B. Schulz, F. Charles Starr, B.S., C.E., Eller v C. Stow ell, Sidney 1. Korn iia user, Benjamin M. Woodbridce, Jules Maillet, E. M. Am ores, George M. Churchill, Harry S. Miciiie, William T. Harris, LL.D., Edgar Buckingham, Ph.D., Frederic k E. Fowle, Jr., S.B., James C. Monaghan, A.M., William Hamilton, Ph.D., John V. Foster, Elmer Ellsworth Brown, Ph.D., George E. Meyers. Ph.D., Willard S. Small, Ph.D.. William M. Black. AM.. Stephen Elliott Kramer, B.S., Jon x Ball ( )siiorne, Horace Hatch Custis, M . LTON I lENDRY, Charles Russell Lombard, Hans F. Arthur Schoknekld, B.A., Marian Lane, Frances L. Thompson, Helen R. Alree, W. H P Fleming. B.S. in Arch., Instructor in Mathematics. Instructor in Political Science. Assistant in Zoology. Instructor in Electrical Engineering. Instructor in German, instructor in Civil Engineering. Instructor in International Law. Instructor in Biology. Instructor in Romance Languages. Instructor in French. Instructor in Spanish. Instructor in I listory. Director and Instructor in Applied Design. Lecturer on Philosophy of History. Lecturer on Thermo-Dynamics. Lecturer on Astro- Physics. Lecturer on the Consular Service. Lecturer on I listory. 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. Assistant in Applied Design. Assistant in Applied Design. Assistant in Applied Design. Assistant in Architecture. Dki.os IIamii.ton Smith. B.S. in Arch., Assistant in Architecture. ] At i. harmon. Lecturer on Colonial Administration. Henkv C. Adams. I’h.D.. LL.D.. Lecturer on Interstate Commerce Accounting. 16 Brpartmrnt flf iHrfctriur William F. R. Phillips, M.D., DEAN, Professor of Hygiene and of Practical Anatomy. J. Ford Thompson, M.D., Professor Emeritus of Surgery. Albert F. A. King, A.M., M.D., LL.D., Professor of Obstetrics and DEAN Emeritus of the Faculty. George N. Acker, A.M., M.D., Professor of Pediatrics and of Clinical Medicine. Henry C. Yarrow, M.D., Professor of Dermatology. D. Kereoot Shute, A.B., M.D., Professor of Anatomy and of Clinical Ophthalmology. Sterling Rueein, M.D., Professor of Theory and Practice of Medicine and of Clinical Medicine. William K. Butler, A.M., M.D., Professor of Ophthalmology. John Van Rensselaer, A.B., M.D., Professor of Clinical Surgery. Charles Edward Mu n roe, Ph.D., Professor of Chemistry. Charles W. Richardson, M.D., Professor of Laryngology and Otology. George Wythe Cook, M.D., Professor of Clinical Medicine. J. Wesley Boyee, M.D., Professor of Gynecology. Thomas A. Claytor, M.D., Professor of Materia Medica and Therapeutics and of Clinical Medicine. A. R. Shands, M.D., Professor of Orthopedic Surgery. Randolph B. Carmichael, M.D., Professor of Clinical Dermatology. Francis R. Hagner, M.D., Professor of Genito-Urinary Surgery and Venereal Diseases. Professor of Histology. John B. Nichols, M.D., William C. Woodward, M.D., LL.M., Albert L. Stavely, M.D., William A. White, M.D., Arthur A. Snyder, M.D., I. W. Blackburn, M.D., Shepherd Ivory Franz, Ph.D., Joseph James Kinyoun, M.D., Ph.D., Edward E. Morse, M.D., Edward G. Seibert, M.D., Julian M. Cabell, M.D., D. W ebster Prentiss, M.D., C. S. White, M.D., Professor of Medical Jurisprudence. Clinical Professor of Gynecology. Professor of Mental Diseases. Clinical Professor of Surgery. Professor of Morbid Anatomy. Professor of Physiology. Professor of Bacteriology and Pathology. Assistant Professor of Obstetrics. Assistant Professor of Chemistry. Assistant Professor of ( )bstetrics. Assistant Professor of Histology. Assistant Professor of Surgery. 17 Joseph II I Iieler. M.D., L. II. Taylor, M.D., John R. Wellington, M.D., John H. Lindsey. M.D.. P. 15 ARNES, M.D., H. H. Donnally. A.M., M.D., John T. Kelly, M.l)., I )ufe G. Lewis. M.D.. T. S. 1). Grasty, M.l)., Assistant W. F. M. Sowers, A. 15.. M.D., F. Frkmont-Smith, M.D.. Samuel II. Greene, Jr., M.D., I Iomek S. Medford. M.D., L. II. Rkichelderfer, M.l)., Edgar I . Copeland, M.l)., J. L. Riggles, M.l).. II. C. Macatee, M.D.. (5. Brown Miller, M.D., W. A. Franki.and, M.l)., Lecturer on Diseases of the Tropics. Assistant Professor of Surgery. Assistant Professor of Surgery. Assistant Professor of Clinical Medicine. Lecturer on Materia Mediea. Assistant Clinical Professor of Medicine. Assistant Clinical Professor of Surgery. Assistant Clinical Professor 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. Instructor in Clinical Gynecology and Assistant Demonstrator of Anatomy. Thomas M. Peck, Pli.I)., Tis 1 ). Swett, I5.S., Henry R. Elliott, M.D., Walter 1 1. Merrill. M.l)., 15. M. Randolph, M.D., 1 1 cron W. Lawson. M.S.. M.l). Instructor in Bio-Chemistry. Instructor in Chemistry. Instructor in Physiology. Instructor in Electro-Therapeutics. Instructor in Pharmacology. Instructor in Bacteriology and Pathology. ( ). A. M. McKim mik, M.l ., Clinical Instructor in Laryngology and Ophthalmology. II. S. Dye. M.D.. Clinical Instructor in Laryngology and Ophthalmology. 11. C. Coburn, M.D., Instructor in Physical Diagnosis. A. Barnes Hooe, M.D., Instructor in Gynecology. Truman Abbe, M.D., Instructor in Physiology. Wilbur R. Brandenburg, M.D., Demonstrator of Bacteriology and Pathology. Assistant Demonstrator of Anatomv. George 15. Heinecke, M.D., Henry M. Jewett, M.D., 1. Lawn Thompson, M.D., Charles W. Hyde, M.D.. A. L. Hunt. M.D, E. T. M. Franklin, M.D., W. J. French, M.D., A. P. Clark, John P. Frey, E. P. Magruder, A.M.. M.D., Daniel T. 15irtwell. M.D., Assistant Instructor in Histology. Assistant Ins tructor 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. 18 ( jI.kx x I. Jonks, M.D., Assistant Demonstrator of Anatomy. YV. ). ( ) vkn, M.D., Assistant Demonstrator of Anatomy. V. H. Ci.ark, M.D., Assistant in Bacteriology and Pathology. J. J. YVharton. M.D., Assistant Demonstrator of Anatomy. Irving King Phelps, Ph.D., Instructor in Physiology - . I Iarky (i. Hankins, Student Assistant in Anatomical and Physiological Laboratories. Charles Leroy Brock, Student Assistant in Pathological Laboratory. 9?;partm?nt of Srntistro Henry C. Thompson, D.D.S., 1). Kkkfoot Siiute, A. If, M.D., Charles E. Munroe, Ph.I)., Thomas A. Claytor. M.D., Jonathan R. Hagan, D.D.S., John B. Nichols, M.D., J. Rowland W ALTON. D.D.S., j . II. I Benson, D.D.S., Shepherd Ivory Franz, Pli.I)., J. R. DeFarges. M.D., E. G. Seibert, M.D., W. F. R. Phillips, M.D., D. W ebster Prentiss, M.D., E. H. Taylor, M.l)., Noble P. Barnes, M.D., DEAN and Professor of Operative Dentistry. Professor of Anatomy. Professor of Chemistry. Professor of Materia Medica. Assistant Professor of Materia Medica. Professor of Histology. Professor of Prosthetic Technics. Professor of ( Operative Technics. Professor of Physiology. Professor of Oral Surgery. Assistant Professor of Chemistry Assistant Professor of Practical Anatomy. Assistant Professor of Histology. Assistant Professor of Phvsiologv. Lecturer on Materia Medica. Harry H. Donnally, M.D., Assistant Professor of Bacteriology and Pathology. S. I L Greene, Jr., M.D., Instructor in Anatomy. I. L. Riggles, M.D., Instructor in Anatomy. ( )tis D. Swett, B.S., Instructor in Chemistry. Frederick I. Bartlett, D.D.S., Instructor in Crown and Bridge W ork and in Prosthetic Technics. Allen S. Wolfe, D.D.S.. Instructor in Crown and Bridge Work and in Prosthetic Technics. Arthur B. Cooper, D.D.S., Instructor in Porcelain Work. Charles Bassett, D.D.S., Assistant Professor in Charge of Dental Infirmary. Huron W Lawson, M.D., George B. Hkinecke, M.D., Edward Elliott Richardson. M.S.. M.D., W A. Frankland, M.D., Elmer Slayton Newton, B.S., M.D., I Ienrv M. Jewett, M.D.. Cadmus Linden Odor. D.D.S.. Assistant Demonstrator of Anatomy. Assistant Demonstrator of Anatomy. Assistant Demonstrator of Anatomy. Assistant Demonstrator of Anatomy. Assistant in Chemistry. Assistant Instructor in Histology. Demonstrator of Operative Technics. oskph Wood Pollock. D.D.S., Assistant Demonstrator in the Infirmary. 19 Aktii I K Mm.i.akd Tkivett, D.D.S Thomas R. Wii.kkrson, D.D.S., M. E. Harrison, D.D.S., . Francis Lawrence. D.D.S., Truman Anns, M.D., WlI.lIUR R. I »RAN DEN Bl ' RG, M.D.. George B. Heinecke, M.D.. Henry M. Jewett, M.D.. J. Lawn Thompson, M.D., Charles W. Hyde, M.D., A. L. Hunt, M.D., E. T. M. Franklin, M.D., W. J. French, M.D., A. P. Clark, John I’. Frey, E. P. Macruder. A.M., M.D., Daniel T. Birtweli., M.D., Glenn 1. Jones, M.D., W. ). ( )wen, M .D., W. E. Clark. M l).. Assistant Demonstrator in the Infirmary. ssistant Demonstrator in the Infirmary. Assistant Demonstrator in the Infirmary. Assistant Demonstrator in the Infirmary. Instructor in Physiology. Demonstrator of Bacteriology and Pathology. 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. Hrpartnumt of ICaiu n.i.iAM Reynolds Vance, Pli.D., LL.B., DEAN of John M. Harlan. I ,L.D., David J. Brewer. LL.D., Melville Church, LL.M., Walter C. Clfphane, LL.M.. Edwin C. Brandenrurg, LL.M., Arthur Peter. LL.M., I Iknry I . Blair, LL.M., Stanton J. Peei.le, LL.D., John Paul Earnest, A.M., LL.M., Ernest G. Lokenzen. 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., Wendell Phillips Stafford, LL.D., Josiah A. Van ( )rsdel, LL.D.. Juliex Charles Mon net, M.A., LL.B., John Wilmer Latimer. LL.B., Alfred Buhrman, Otis D. Swett. B.S., LL.M., the Faculty and Professor of Law. Professor of Law. I Yofessor of Law. Professor of the Law of Patents. I Yofessor of Law. I Yofessor of Law. Professor of Law. Professor of Law. Professor of Law. I Yofessor of Law. Professor of Law. ] Yofessor of Law. Professor of Law. Assistant Professor of Law. Professor of Law. Professor of Law. Assistant Professor of Law. Clerk of the Moot Court. Assistant Clerk of the Moot Court. Secretary. 20 National (Collar of Jlliarmaru i Farultu Henry E. Kalusowski, M.D., Phar. D., DEAX and Professor of Pharmacy. Samuel WaCgaman, M.D., Phar.D., Professor of Materia Medica, Botany and Toxicology. William F. Hillebrand, Ph.D., Phar. D., Professor of Chemistry and Physics. Frederick A. Holton, B.S., Phar.D., Professor of Analytical Chemistry. Burton J. Howard, B.S., Professor of Microscopy. Howard M. Bradbury, Phar.D., Assistant Professor of Analytical Chemistry. J. Wilton Grady, Phar.D., Assistant Professor of Pharmacy. Louis B. Castell, Phar.D., Assistant to the Professor of Pharmacy. Robert X. Harper, Ph.G., Professor of Mercantile Pharmacy. C. Y. Williams, Professor of Mercantile Pharmacy. Alexander M uncaster, Phar.D., LL.B., LL.M. Professor of Pharmaceutical Jurisprudence. fflaUrgr nf Brtrrtnarg ffofnrinr David E. Buckingham, Y.M.D., DEAX, Professor of Materia Medica, Therapeutics and Canine Practice. Charles E. M unroe, Ph.D. Shepherd Ivory Franz, Ph.D., John B. Xiciiols, M.D., John Lockwood, D.Y.S., John P. Turner, Y.M.D., Professor of Chemistry. Professor of Physiology. Professor of Histology. Professor of Veterinary Surgery. Professor of Theory and Practice of Veterinary Medicine. Robert J. Formad, Y.M.D., M.D., Professor of Comparative Histology and Pathology J. J. Kinyoun, Ph.D., M.D., Professor of Bacteriology and Pathology. Adolph Eichhorn, D.V.S., Professor of Meat Hygiene. Albert H. Hassel, M.R.C.V.S., Professor of Veterinary Zoologv. George H. Hart, V.M.D., M.D., Assistant Professor of Sanitary Science and National Quarantine. Benjamin T. Woodward, Y.M.D., Assistant Professor of Milk Hygiene and Dairy Inspection. 21 RonEKT L. Humphrey. Y.S.. Assistant Professor of Veterinary Anatomy. Adrian V. I l.u.t,, Assistant Professor of Veterinary Obstetrics. Fred. Brvant Gage, M.D.Y., Artillery Corps, I .S.A.. Lecturer on Military Veterinary Science. Hulbert Young, Y.M.D., Lecturer on Horseshoeing and Demonstrator of Anatomy Wn.i.i am P. Coi.lins. D.Y.S.. Instructor in Clinical Veterinary Surgery. R. I. Stafford. D.Y.M., Demonstrator of Anatomy. Geo. 11. Miner, D.Y.M., Demonstrator of Anatomy. Louis D. Casteel, Ph.G., Lecturer on Materia Medica and Instructor in I hannacologv. 22 ARTS . SCIENCES (Oftirrrs President , I lARRY !I.S I loUGHTOX. I iee-Presideut, Katherine McAvoy. Secretary , Everett W ii.kiam Uorr.iiTox. Treasurer, Edward P. Gates. Editor, Alvin W. Miller. 2 4 (CanMlmtrs fur 0rgrrrs 1303 Sortnr nf piiiloHopIiy Harry Wilson Houghton. K 2 n Maryland. TLS. in Chemistry, ' 06; M.S., ’07, The George Washington Uni- versity; Class Executive Committee, ' 06: President Class f Gradu- ate Studies. ? o6 , o7-’o8- , o9 ; President Association of Class Presi- dents, 7 -’o8-’o 9; Chairman Students’ Pall Committee. ’oH-’og: Chairman Graduates’ Reception and Pall Committee. ’o8-’oq: Food Expert, Department of Agriculture; Candidate for Ph D. Degree. Albert X in-Frias. Uraguay. Junior Work at St. Mark’s College, Windsor; Ruskin Hall, Oxford; College International, Geneva; State Gymnasium, Berne. Switzer- land; P.A.. B.S., Montevideo University, Uraguay; Instructor in English and French at the School of Commerce, Montevideo Uni- versity. 1904-1908: Assistant Professor of Ph ' losoohy. 1906; Can- didate for Ph.D. Degree. 1 lysses Grant Bakicr Fierce. A T A District of Columbia. 15 , 1 ).. 1890. Hillsdale College; 15 . A.. February. ‘09, The George Wash- ington University; Candidate for Ph.D. Degree. George W hitfield Stiles, Jr. Oklahoma. B.S.. 1000. Oklahoma Agricultural and Mechanical College: M.D.. ’05, The George Washington University; Candidate for Ph.D. Degree. 25 (Curil timinrrr Thom as Rich ki Senior. © A X Illinois. IS. S. in C.E.. 190$: C.l in October. ’08, The C.eorge Washington University. Raymond Edmond Adams. Pennsylvania. A P , 1 Hoi. Centra) High School. Philadelphia, Pa. t-irrtriral i£mpturr IIaynkk Haskell (Jordon. )l»io. P S. in K.E., iooH. The C.eorge Washington University; Candidate f r I’M- ' . Degree. Frank Bailey Steele. A A E West Virginia. C.raduatc f the Virginia Military Academy, ’os; Complet ' d Engi- neering Apprenticeship Course Westinglt use Electric and Maim- tacturing Co.. ’07; Received K.E.. Degree in February, 1909. 26 iBastrr of Arts Selden Marvin Elv. District of Columbia. LI.. If. 1S94; LL.M., 1S95; TLA., 190S. The George Washington University; Candidate for M.A. Degree. Maria n Ada m s G u d m u x sk x . Idaho. Graduate State Normal School, Utah: A.B., 1903. University " f Utah: Student at Universities of Chicago and California: Candi- date for M.A. Degree. Alvin Wilson Millkr. Illinois. ton High Schools; Candidate for M.A. Degree. n.n., 1905 Oscar Lee Owens. Maryland. 5. Rochester Th o! eienl Seminary: M.A.. October, idoS, The George Washington University. 27 J ru. Ki.kktu a Ludlow Young. New York. IV A.. 06, Barnard College, Columbia University; Teacher at National Cathedral School; Candidate for M.A. Degree. Master uf £ rienrr Alton Lewis Virginia. .IV. 1004, Randolph Macon College; Candidate for M.S. Degree. John Aduai Stkkkktt. (-) A X District of Columbia. B.S.. George Washington University, 1908, ' Varsity Track Team, 190 5 - ' 09. Edward Damon Baldwin, Oregon. B.l... 1906. Whitman College; M.A., 1909, W. U. ; Candidate for M.A. Dtf«re. August Friedrich W. Edler. Germany. B.A., 1906; M.A., 1907; M.Dip., 1908. G. W. U. ; Candidate for I’ll 1 ). Decree. James Henry Gardner, A T fi. Kentucky. B.S.. 1904: M.S.. 1906. Kentucky Slate University; Candidate for 1 ’h.l). Degree. Stephen Elliott Kramer. B.S.. C.W.U.: Lecturer on Education. Department of Education; Director of Intermediate Instruction. Washington Public Schools; Candidate for M.A. Degree. Hans Friedrich Arthur wax B.A.. 1907. G. W. L ; Candidate for M. A. Degree. Georgia. ntermediate District of Columbia. 28 (Class COfftrrrs President, Maxwell W. Winter. I ' ice-Prcsidcnt, Mildred F. Johnston. Secretary , Cii a r eotte Farr i ngton Treasurer, Yale ( ). Millington. Editor, Xellik E. Besselievre. Class Orator , James Y. Berry. Class Colors, W hi te and Gold. 29 Vera Ei.sik Adams. District of Columbia. Degree : It. A.; Classical Club. In Miss Adams, let me introduce you to our most noted linguist, known to all for her devotion to stud} in general and that of languages in particular. Xot satisfied with attaining distinction in the usual classi- cal and modern tongues, she has given some of her time to the study of 1 lebrew. 1 ler ability in French is espccialh notable, and she holds the enviable posi- tion of Secretary of the French Club. Eckkr Hesski.i kvkk. X 12 Pennsylvania. Cla- Secretary. i )nv’o6. 1906 07; Senior Class Editor, University Hatchet and Tim; Chkrry Trek. iQoS-’og; Degree: 15. S. el lie Ecker I lesselievre. the smallest girl in our class, has the longest name. When she first came to ( icorge W as hington from the Eastern High School in 1 05 her classmates tried to call her Bessie, but she soon made a name for herself. Now she is busy filling her duties as Senior Editor and using her privileges as such to the full extent. Cm aki.ks 1 1. Bow kick. District of Columbia, Rifle Team. The smiling countenance of this distinguished do- zen (minus the beard) first beamed upon the land- scape an unrecorded number of moons ago. Beyond the fact that he is a resident of the District little is known of his present, and we f rbear to publish his past. Mary Paul Bradshaw. District of Columbia. Degree: B.A. We had hoped to he able to divulge some of the deep secrets of the educational mysteries of the Washington Public Schools, but teachers are very " ilent except when in the classroom. Does the addi- tional height of a platform have the beneficial effect? Lilian Claire Cash. New York. Degree: B.A. ; University Scholarship. Lilian is known to all her friends for her pro- pensity for losing things, which is equalled only by her devotion to chemistry and any of the “ologies” in which she can find courses. Like most scientists she is sometimes absent-minded, and when not study- ing French is apt to be seen looking for some mis- placed book or lesson. Her unfailing good humor, however, is never lost. Christine Merrick Ciiurcii. District of Columbia. Degree: B.A. ; Classical Club. Your attention is called to our songstress — the first soprano of one of our leading churches and the director of the once-famous George Washington University Girls ' Glee Club. Oh! what has become of it ? Such were the harmonies that once arose from West Hall on Qlee Club rehearsal days that — but we will leave you to imagine the result. Ruth Gilbert Cochran. II B 1 Colorado. Vice-President, 1907 08; Classical Club; Degree: B.A. As brilliant as the day is long. Miss Cochran graduated from Western in 1905. She has special- ized in modern languages, and her translations have aroused the interest of Dr. Schoenfeld. Her fame has spread so far that she is now Chairman of the Senior Play Committee. May Tiiaciier Cooke. Colorado. Degree: B.A.; Columbian Women. May did not stay long in Wisconsin. She went to the progressive State of Colorado, then came Hast. ( )n entering George Washington she began a truly historical career. Is there any course in His- tory that she has not taken? She is also noted among her friends for her stock of supplies and her ready advice. Marian Edith Craig. 2 K Missouri. Degree: B.A. ; Classical Club. “llaby” hails from Missouri, and we must not be surprised if she sometimes has to be shown. From the Class of 1905. Central High School, she entered C . , where her mathematical ability has been a joy to her professors. In fact, she talked, thought and dreamed of nothing hut mathematics until “Rena” appeared on the scene. Since then their histories have been so closely linked together that for any further details see ’‘Rena’s” history in The Cherry Tree, 1910. Joseph Kyi. and Ctrl. K 2 II I istrict of Columbia. Dcgrot R.S. ; Fraternity Editor. The Hatchet, 1006 07; Class Treas- urer. 1905-06: Secretary, 1905 06: Commodore, 1007, 1.. W. U. Canoe Club; Rooters’ Club; Chief Cheer Leader, Root ball Games, igoS; President, h ' irst Term. Knosinian. igo8- og; President, Fresh- man I.L.B. Class, inoS-’og; “ITiion;” Minstrel Show, 1908; Treas- urer, Democratic Club, igo.S 00. To look at the list of honors and clubs and various college interests, you might think that Joe’s whole life centered around the Ceorgc W ashington Univer- sity. l»ut you are entirely mistaken. Mis most important stud just now is in an entirely different course — Mr. Curl is deeply interested in the teach- ing system in the public schools here. Fran . Friedrich W ilhelm Daiin. K 2 II M innesota. Degree P. S. : Enosinian; Therotiian. man with a good old Herman name like that, t « long to use all »f it. must have innumerable nick- names. IF certainly has close friends, though, for 1 hey would n t give any of them away. Mr. Dahn’s favorite pastimes are speech-making and dancing with an Indian tribe. Have heard some of the ora- torical efforts, but have never seen the dance. Mr. Dal n. won’t you please give an Indian dance on Class Xight? Henry W Draper. District of Columbia. Degree; B.A. Henry V. Draper is the principal of the Munroe School and is, so we hear, the terror of all small- sized evil-doers in that vicinity. He owns a “dry- goods -box -bv-the-sea at Rehoboth I leach, Delaware. In the summer, when he is not piloting parties of school teachers around Europe, he resides at this palatial residence. 32 Axxe Lee Ettenger. x n Indiana. Social Editor, The Hatchet, 1 907 08 and 1908 09: Degree: B.A. This spunky little girl caused much trouble, excite- ment and still more amusement in her Freshman year, but, strange to relate, lias become more staid and dignified since she has had a call in the editorial line. Frank Orear Everett. M issouri. Degree: B.A. Mr. Everett entered George Washington Univer- sity in the senior year, taking his earlier work at the Baker University. In connection with his academic work Mr. Everett has also taken two years in the Law School. After receiving his B.A. lie intends to finish his course in Law, and after obtaining the LL.I . will begin the practice of law. Charlotte R. Farrington. II B i Minnesota. Class Secretary, 1908 09; Degree: B.A. Miss Farrington was Secretary of the Class of 1905 of the Western High School. The Class of 1909, G. W. U., has chosen the same honor for her. She lias waded through four years of mathematics and intends to teach it next year. There is no place like Minneapolis for Miss Farrington, and who knowsr — maybe Washington will soon no longer be graced with her presence. Mildred Floyd Johnston. X 12 District of Columbia. Class Secretary, i907-’oS; Vice-President, 1908 09; Degree: B.A. Mathematician, educator, scientist, linguist, ama- teur actor, advocate of Woman’s Rights and pro- ficient artist in the field of domestic science — did you ever see such a versatile Co-Ed.? And just imagine, she never loses sleep or her temper under the weighty load of all these interests! 33 V. Keathley. North Carolina. Degree: B.A. Miss Keathley has not been with us throughout her course, but decided that her diploma would be of more value to her it it came from George Washing- ton, and so has joined the Class of 1909. She is an advocate of outdoor sports and her skill as a tennis player is equalled only by her fluency as a talker. Tench Tjegiiman Marye. District of Columbia. I niw rsity Scholarship; Knosinian; Alternate in Knnsiiiian Colum- l ,a a c ' , 9°h; I rcasurcr of the " Union, " 1908 09$ Degree: Mr. Marye divides his time between talking and dancing. Slow, that sounds very frivolous, doesn’t it ' and no one would ever consider him so. Me talks -hut to the point— usually when on a debating team or at class meeting; and he dances -whenever he gets a chance. Ron Lyman Joseph Xewhouser. l A X Pennsylvania. treasurer. 1905 06; Class Eleven, 1006 07; Captain, Bask ' d Ball Irani 1007 «»K; Class Editor, Tiik Cherry Tri:»:, 1007 X; ' M. C. A. ; Manager of Track Meet, 1909; Minstrel Show. iqoK, lie is one of our well-rounded students, dividing liis time equally between business, home and social life. Where does the study come in? Prominent in college life, lie is also an ardent advocate of outdoor sports and is an expert at skating. RIDING, walk- ing. tennis and golf playing. Mr. Newhouser ' s favorite occupation is snipe-hunting. Margaret X ewton. South Carolina. Degree: B.A.; Classical Chib. Margaret Newton is one of the most brilliant Latin students in the University, and, therefore, the pride of Dr. Carroll ' s heart. We all like Margaret; I don ' t think any one could name an enemy of hers. ' )ur advice to her is stop taking so many educational studies and to come tell us how far removed that cousin is. 34 Edgar Cordell Powers. A B 4 Maryland. Secretary of Religious Work in College V. M. C. A.; Degree: B.A. Edgar Cordell Powers is a minister. W as it necessary to tell this dear brother’s vocation? Do not his manner and his sombre garb betray it? lie preaches on Sundays at the Brookland Methodist Church (on week-days at college). Mr. Powers has a remarkably good delivery and displays it on every ( evasion. b.u R.x Siiacklei-ord. District of Columbia. Degree: B.A. i lere, ladies and gentlemen, is a worthy repre- sentative of the public schools of ashington. She is very zealous in her endeavor to instruct the rising generation, giving special attention to spelling, and teaches the youthful mind to remember long words, such as Mi-ss-i-ss-i-pp-i. She has, therefore, paid special attention to Education. e wish her all suc- cess in her work. James Houston Shrader District of Columbia. Degree; B.A.; “Union;’ Class Eleven, 1907. lias he finally decided what class he belongs to? At first he had the idea he was a Junior, and took it upon himself to call a class meeting. Being com- pletely annihilated for that, he swerved from his alle- giance and now honors u with his presence. Mr. Shrader has taken the college course i 1 three years. Henry Nathaniel Sisco. District of Columbia. Degree: B.A. Mr. Sisco is one of those marvelous persons who take double courses. In his four years of college life he has taken both the medical and college course, and is expecting to receive both an M.D, and a 1 .. . in June. Previously Mr. Sisco taught for several years. After his graduation he is going to enter the practice of medicine. 35 Maxwell W. Winter. 2 X Nebraska. Vice President. Athletic Association, 1907 08; Class Eleven, 1905 ’06: Athletic Editor Tiik Ciikrry Tree and Hatchet, 1908C09; Class President. 1908 ’09; “Union; Degree: B.S. in C. K. Maxwell s date is June 24. 1885. Let every one take particular notice and count up the years cor- rectly. It is by special request that these figures are given, as our honored President wishes every one to know that he is over eighteen. For further infor- mation sec his shadow. Charles l . Atkinson, Degree, It. A. James Wju.iam Berry. Class Editor. 1909; Debating Editor, Debates; Degree. B.A. Mary Cecilia Breen, Degree, B.S. Victoria Humus, Degree, B.A, Edith Lee Compton. Degree, B.A. William J. F. O kras. Degree, B.A. J. Marsh, Degree, B.S. James I at her Martin. Degree, B.A. Yale ( ). MlU.lNCTOX, Degree, B.A. Sidney Forsyth K Siikrwood, K n. Degree. B.S. Hose a Edwin Skinner, Degree, B.A. W. J. D. Thomas, Degree, B.A. James Owen Wrightsox, Degree, B.A. Wyoming. 1 )istrict of Coltimbia. Tin-: Ciikrry Tri:i;. 1909; Nor li C trol na and Syracuse I ist t ict of Columbia. Xew York. I )ist rict of Columbia. Virginia. District of Columbia. Maryland. District of Columbia. Virginia. Illinois. District of Columbia. District of Columbia. 36 -y i ENIOE q.lNEEEING, Class Ofttrrrs President, Aka Marcus Dan nets, Jr. Vice-President, Piiii.ip Henry Ward, Jr. Secretary, Kemp Girard Acker. Treasurer, George Winship Easterday. Editor, Philip Henry Ward, Jr. 37 SENIOR ENGINEERING. 1908; Hatchet Staff, 1 908 09 ; Secretary, Senior Class of Engineers, 1908 09; Degree: B.S. in Kemp Girard Acker. 2 X. District of Columbia. Temporary Chairman, “Union, ' Sec re M.E. “First in name, first in French and first in the hearts of the ladies” (one in particular). From whence lie came sufficient space is not allotted to say. Kemp is an “all-around” fine fellow and w r e predict a career of fame for him after he gets started. But how to get started? Suggestions will be cheerfully received. Raymond Edmond Adams. Pennsylvania. Degree: B.S. in CMC. Born some 34 years ago in Xcw Jersey and grad- uated from the Central High School of Philadelphia, in June, 1891. He saw service in the Spanish- American War and then came to Washington as civil engineer under the War Department. Two little brothers and a sister will see papa get a B.S. in C.E. degree in June if French and German don ' t stand in the way. Georgic Winship Easterdav. District of Columbia. Class Eleven, 1905 06 and 1906 07; Class Athletic Manager, i9o6 ’o7; ’Varsity Eleven, 1907; Treasurer, Senior Engineers, 1908 09; Degree: B.S. in EE. This young lad was reared in the wilds of George- town and came to us from the Western High School. He finishes his work in engineering this year and it is his intention to study ( ?) patent law next year. He loves the ladies, and — if we accept his word for it — this affection is more than reciprocated. Ara Marcus Daniels, Jr. K 2 ri. District of Columbia. Schmidt Prize, 1906; President, Class 1907 08, i9o8-’o9; Degree B.S. in E E This distinguished gentleman, twice honored by being made President of his class, is the product of the Technical High of this city, class of ' 04. He threw in his lot with us the same year and has been with us ever since. J le is at present employed in the Xavv Department, but hopes to practice his pro- fession in the near future. 39 Wiij.i am Frederick Nickel. Maryland. Degree: It.S. in E.E. “( )1 1 Nick ’ is not quite as strenuous as his name- sake. but is a “hot member " just the same. He was horn in the distant past, and is only taking engineer- ing to broaden hi mind, as he expects to cont inue to hold on to his fat job in the Patent ( )ffice for some years to come. Pun. ii» I li-Nin Ward, Jr. District of Columbia. Moth Prize. 1007; Member • f the " I’nimi Cl ss lelitor f The Ciikmky Tki 1 . igo» ; Vice President, Senior Engineers, njo.V-’oo; Degree: IbS. in K.E. The other half of the firm, incorporated for vari- ous nefarious purposes, under the trade name of “Ward Kastcrdav As did his partner, he gradu- ated from Western High School when that institu- tion wasn’t so particular as to its graduates. “Alas! that such a soul should underly a shining face. " 1 1 nri. . ER K I Ion n. Degree: IVS. in K. K, I )istrict of Columbia. 40 5tvdent ' 5 Ball THE NEW WILLARD ' E a.To-1 JUNIOR COLLEGE. Class (Officers President, Loren Robert Manville. Vice-President , Rena Preston Davis. Secretary, L. Ruth Auden. Treasurer. Frank ViEhmeyer. Editor, J . J. Rives. (Class iiistnnj EPTEMIiER -5. 1906, made memorable in University history by the entrance at George Washington of the now illustrious Junior Class, sank into temporary insignificance as compared with September 30, 1908, when these erstwhile Presides came back with fear and trembling at the thought of assuming the obligations and grave responsibilities incident to ‘‘upper class ' circles. The fact that our predecessors had survived the ordeal, leaving only a few by the wayside to have greater glory added to them by becoming identified with the Class of 1910, greatly encouraged us, and finding 43 that the third-year subjects yielded readily before the colossal brains of this aggregation (Class of 1910), we find it fitting to bask again in the sweet and mellow memories of the interim from our earliest experience to date. That the cry. “Freshman! Freshman !” as it rang in appealing tones through W alla Walla Hall in the late ’06, constitutes one of the earliest memories of this class, accounts for the fact that it has been on the warpath ever since, carrying everything before it as it did on the earlier occasion. In obedience to the unwritten law that no Freshman team shall win a football game from the Sophs., we met the latter on one October day in i of with the determination that this law should he observed by only the smallest margin, and accordingly the final score was 5 to 4 in their favor. The Freshmen made the first score, hut during a mix-up and a fumble one of the opponents got the hall, and after a moment, to overcome his own surprise, he sprinted down the field in record time that never before or since has been equaled in the annals of the gridiron, thus crediting to the Sophs, the coveted five. The next year we went in to show how a Soph, team ought to win, and by up-to-date, scientific football we handed the Freshmen a defeat of 10 to o. That this victorx was especially creditable w ill be verified by the following extract from one of the daily papers giving an account of the contest : • t i.ik jH ' iul :» halt in tlu- procctMliiiRs was called, and the captains of the t .. train- wm n to consult toother for a short time. moment later the twelfth Freshman left the line of scrimmage and walked sadly off the field.” It U trange what a football spirit has possessed this class, as many of the Juniors were found scattered promiscuously on both the Freshman and Sophomore teams in the annual contest of ujoN. Some members »f this class, finding that the curriculum at George Washington failed t« tax the full capacity f their mental gymnastics, hied themselves away to other prominent institutions of learning, where they have been pulling down both scholastic and athletic honors. The present year was unmarked by anything especially eventful, since great deeds have ceased to be strangers to us. ( )ur dance, in accord with expectations, received first honors, most of the examinations passed with K’s, and we serve generally as a leaven to the social and intellectual life of the University. Tin Class nf mjio is a wonderful combination, possessing remarkable traits and characteristics peculiarly its own. Among our members there are those who have broken the hounds of a narrow college life and as an example of successful administration have invaded the field of politics and brought the same into our midst. Others represent the class in from first to fourth year subjects, while the attractive influence of the co-eds extends throughout the college and where college life is a memory. With all past glories it doth not yet appear what we shall be, but when September. 1909. shall have come, we diall be fully prepared to enter upon the deep and dignified life of Seniority. 44 (Elaaa Soil (Cnlumlumt (Cnllr r Henry Mki.nii.Uv Anderson, District of Columbia. L. Roth Aldkn, 2 K, District of Columbia. Class Vice President 1907 08; Class Secretary, 1908 09; F.nosinian. Morgan Austin, District of Columbia. David A. Baer, K 2 II, District of Columbia. Class President, 1907 08; Class Athletic Advisor, 1907; Manager Football Team, 1908; Athletic Kditor, 7 he Hatchet and Tin: Cherry Trek, 1908; Syracuse Debate, 1907: Knosinian: Phil - f.rensian; Need ham Enosinian Debate, 1907; Alternate. Pennsylvania Debate, 1908; Athletic Kditor, Tiik Cherry Tree. 1908; Assistant Editor, University Hatchet, 1908 09; Hatchet Staff, 1907 08; Athletic Council. 1908; Secretary Athletic Council. 1908 09; Secretary Athletic Association, 1908 09; Managing Committee, Minstrel Show. 1908; Floor Committee. Students’ Hall, 1908; Cosmopolitan Club; Rooters’ Club; Students’ Union. Effjk Ki.ine Baker, X O, District of Columbia. Class Secretary, 1906 07; Class Editor, 1907 08. Agnes McGrew Ballocii, X ft, District of Columbia. Albert Leon Berkley, Nebraska. Walter Eames Blount. A Y, I A I , District of Columbia. Cor 1 n n K C Brackett, X ft, W isconsin. Class Vice-President, 1906 07; Class Secretary, 1907 08; V. V. C. A. District of Columbia. District of Columbia. George Y. X. Buu.ough, J i K. Henry C. Clark. Class Eleven, 1906 and 1907; Class Athletic Manager, 1907. Linda Lee Ci.ift, Sklyvyn Kennedy Cockrell, David R. Covei.l. Basketball Team. 1906 07, 1907 08: Class Eleven, 1906 and 1907; Freshman Relay Team; Captain Basketball Team, 1908 09. District of Columbia. District of Columbia. District of Columbia. John Joseph Crowe, Rena Preston Dan is, A K, Class N ice President, I9 o8 ’o9. Ruth Milucent Denham, II B 4 , Jennie E. Doing, Merritt Earl, Ernest R. Eaton, X, District of Columbia. District of Columbia. District of Columbia. District of Columbia. Wisconsin. Australia. President Y. M. C. N., 1906 07, 1907 08. igoS-’oo: Assistant Manager Track Team, 1908 09; President. Republican Club. Howard H. England, District of Columbia. Clarence Gilbert Farwell, Massachusetts. Dwight Wilton Fisiier, Michigan. Esther Foster, S k, Indiana. Aubrey ail Fuller, District of Columbia. 45 Harry Kemp Griffin, Lillie Theresa Hathaway, Edna I Iauser, 1 K, Eva Hess, Rex ford Louie Holmes, Illinois. ( )hio. 1 )istrict of Columbia. District of Columbia. Missouri. Senior Council, 1008: University Congress, I.L.B., George Washington University, 1908; Hatchet Staff, 1908 09; The Cherry Tree Staff, 1907 08. Edwin 11. Ingersoll, Winifred M. King, Will Reck Meyer. James Lewis Monkyway, Lee Yarick Moore, Joseph Class, Vernon Irving Richard, John Joseph Rives, Class Eleven, 1907; Class Editor, 1908 09; Lily Aurelia Ross, District of Columbia. District of Columbia. District of Columbia. Alabama. North Carolina. Germany. District of Columbia. North Carolina. Editor, Division of Education, 1908 09. Arkansas. Ernst ( ). Schreiner, Jk., North Carolina Debate, 1908; Alternate, Cincinnati Debate, 1907; Enosinian; Syracuse Debate, 1909; Kendall Scholarship. Susan Bender Site, Francis X. Smith, a T a, Class Treasurer, 1907 08. Laura Winfield Stkkver. Joseph Duerson Stout, Margaret R. Taylor, William J. Die n z 1 loe Thomas, Ruth Wilson. District of Columbia. The Hatchet Staff. 1907 08; 1 )istrict of District of District of District of District of I )ist rict of District of Columbia. Columbia. Columbia. Columbia. Columbia. Columbia. Columbia. University Scholarship. Carolus S. W ' oodwell, Florida. J2? a hr ITUuiluniitmt (CnUriir nf iEngtnrrrinij Uiarlirlnr of rirttrr itt (Ctuil tEttginrrrinij Edwin Day Burch ard, George Albert Chadwick, William Turley Coburn, William Falconer Davidson, M. G. Douk. Howard Francis Dougherty, District of Columbia. New Jersey. District of Columbia. North Carolina. Florida. Maryland. 46 Arnold Horton Dyson, Elmer Harrison Finch, Glenn R. Lawrence, Martin John McPike, S A E, Loren Robert Manyille, k 2 n, Rhode Island. Michigan. District of Columbia. Pennsylvania. South Dakota. Class President, 1908 09: Engineer Relay Team, 1908; Arts and Sciences, Relay Team, 1909. Theodore Lyman Moody, Henry Bernard Myer, Harold Dement Padgett, Charles H. Potter, Horace Dodge Rouzer, K A, Irving Randolph Su m, X, Harry Locke Smith, J. Daniel Steuve, Joseph Henry Waters, K A II, Maryland. Maryland. Maryland. North Carolina. Maryland. District of Columbia. New Hampshire. Minnesota. District of Columbia. tilarlu ' lm of ruutre in iElrrtriral tngittrrring Arthur H. Brame, K 2 IT, District of Columbia. Class Eleven, 1907; ’Varsity Track Team, i9o8-’o9. Essex P. Carpenter, District of Columbia. Rollin N. Con well, f K ' P, A B I , Indiana. J. Ralph Fehr, I 2 K, Illinois. Schmidt Prize, 1907; Sterrctt Memorial Prize, 1908: Championship Inter-Collegiate Outdoor Rifle Team, 1908; Captain Rifle Team, i9o8-’o9; Captain Rifle Club, i9o8- o9. Henry Fuchs, Thomas Ross Cwinn, Edwin S. Hoffman, Kin, William Parry, James F. Pierce, Oliver H. P. Scott, Chester 1 1. Smith, a b l , IIoxie Yost Smith, Vernon P. Turn burke, Frank Vieii meyer, K i II, Misst uri. Maryland. Pennsylvania. Pennsylvania. Michigan. South Carolina. District of Columbia. District of Columbia. District of Columbia. District of Columbia. Class Treasurer. 1908 09. Ernest F. Wenderotii, t i K, New York. N ice President. G. W. U. Union; Treasurer. Rifle Club; Assistant Manager Track Team, 1908 09; Track Team, 1906 07, 1907 08, 1908 09. iflrrluuttral tmjuu ' i ' rutn William W. Burrell, a T a. Pennsylvania. George Washington University Dramatic Club. Cart, Hawes Butman, a T A, Massachusetts. rt Editor, University Hatchet, 1908 09; Art Editor The Cherry Tree, 1908 09; Minstrel Show. 47 District of Columbia. Roy F. Carty, End Man, Minstrel Show, 1908. Howland R. Gary, Class ' I rcasurer, 1907 08; Admiral Powell Scholarship. Edgar Joseph Hough. K i 11. ’Varsity Football Team, 1907; Engineering Relay, 1 907 08. Oliver Lloyd Jenkins, Walter L. Pipes, i i k, George Poole, k i n, Charles F. Stafford, k i ll ? Xirginia. District of Columbia. Indiana. District of Columbia. District of Columbia. Mew York. S prrial F. R. Clark, i X, Arthur H. DkKiemer, Minstrel Show. Frank H. Kramer, Dana McG. Lasi.ey, X, G. Dudley Gordon Nicholson, Edward Wallace Wiseman, Utah. Illinois. District of Columbia. I )istrict of Columbia. Virginia. Missouri. 48 SOPHOMORE COLLEGE, Qllass ©fftn ' rs President . Kenneth F. Maxcy. Vice-President , Helen Sum my. Secretary. Katherine Alvord. T r easier cr, Ralph W. Howell. Editor , Harold K. Craig. 5i Sutpluiuuirr Si is turn E ' RF a new thing down at G. V. U. — a Sophomore class with a proper conception of our worth — or lack of it. Perhaps this is due to the professors, for while the Freshmen should arrive humble and the Seniors acquire humility, we have had humility thrust upon its. The Sophomore year is exactly like the week after mid-year ' s — one feels an irresistible desire to relax, to step aside and peacefully watch the tide (of classes) go by. W e showed our lack of exclusiveness by welcoming the Freshman enthusias- tically. and a number of us were present at his first class meeting, but we were unable to exert sufficient moral influence to prevent the appropriation of all of the offices of the class by a select few— selected by themselves — not to mention some offices the} created in loving memory of Old Hickory. They came out and took a walk with 11s for their amusement and the edification of the populace, and had such a good time that the class orator, editor, etc., danced a jig in his enthusiasm, and ye honorable president was “unavoidably detained.” But we came to burv the Freshman, not to praise him, so a little later we met him on the football field, and ably seconded by the eloquence of his quarterback, defeated him. Football, my children, is played with the feet and the head, and though you certainly have the feet, you cannot be expected to have as much head as the Sophomores, no matter how much it is swollen. file Freshmen cheated us of the opportunity to raid their refreshments at their dance, but if we didn’t get them one way we did in another — so much more dignified, but quite as effective -for we turned out cn masse . The Sophomore dance had all the charm of the unexpected — for the Sophomores. The rest of the college, dear innocents, never wavered in their faith — but they weren’t acquainted with the treasurer and hadn ' t been spending all their spare time dodging him or his satellite. Anyhow, it was a success, and the crowd was flattering, though a bit appalling. A11 innovation of ours that was appreciated by us was the class smoker, which, though the girls all had engagements elsewhere, was yet well supported by them— an indication of our broad-mindedness, which scorns to make individual distinc- tions by taxing only parts of the class for the part’s enjoyment. We haven’t done much else except attend a class here and there and present a calm and unhurried example for the ingenuous and perturbed Freshmen. As to the mid-year ' s, we came, we saw, we fled, and later held post-mortems after time- honored custom. Some of the post-mortems aren ' t over vet, worse luck! But we ll emerge unruffled in the end. thanks to our own engaging dispositions and our motto, under which “we meet in peace.” Myree Cameron. 52 (Class Soil (Columbian (Cnllrgr Katii krine Alvord, X Q, Class Secretary, i9o8 ’o9. Hilda Beale, n b i , University Scholarsliip. Henry Harmon Bliss, Class Elevens, 1 907 08, 1908 09. Courtland Brooks, Anna Melrose Browning, n B £, MyrlE Cameron, X fi, Walter DeMeritt Coburn, Arthur Alexander Eisenberg, George Dominie Gallagher, k A, Elsie Eugenia Green, William Lee Hart, Charles Henry Hayton, John Goodwin Herndon, Jr., i K, Mabel Brown Hiatt, District of Columbia. District of Columbia. District of Columbia. District of Columbia. District of Columbia. District of Columbia. District of Columbia. Russia. Pennsylvania. District of Columbia. South Carolina. South Africa. District of Columbia. Iowa. Maryland. Class Treasurer, 1908 09; Sec- California. Pennsylvania. Iowa. District of Columbia. District of Columbia. District of Columbia. District of Columbia. Class Athletic Advisor. 1907 08; Class President, District of Columbia. Wisconsin. Maryland. District of Columbia. Indiana. Ralph Williams Howell, a t a. Class Editor Tm: C hurry Trf.u. 1907 08: Rifle Team, 1907 08; rctary, “Union,” 1908 09; Secretary, Rifle Club, 1908 09. Benjamin Richard Jacobs, John Thomas Kennedy, Rex Emir Kinsell, Charles 1 1. McCarthy, Frank Alexander McDermott, Charles Wilder Marsh, Treasurer Enosinian. 1907 08; Hatchet Staff. Kenneth Fuller Maxcy, 0 a x, ' Varsity Football Team, 1907 08, 1908 09; 1908 09. Helen Nicholson, II B l , Kendall Scholarship. Chester Arthur Nickerson. Gladys Anne Ord, II B 1 . Mi rle Edison Pkllett, Hester Ellen Pyles, 11 b i . University Scholarship. Norman Roberts, District of Columbia. Pennsylvania. Anna Loretta Rose, X fi, Class Secretary, 1907 08. W aldo LaSalle Schmitt, K 2 n, District Art and Sciences Relay, 1909. Dorothy T. N. Schultz, District Dorothy Archibald Smallwood, TI B I District Janie Alice Smith, District Helen Summy, XO, District Class Vice-President, 1907 08, 1908 09 ; Secretary. V. V. C. A., 1907 ’o8. Katherine Strong Summy, District Harriet Huntington Thompson, Prescott Stearns Tucker, k 2 n. District Munroe Prize; Class Eleven, 1907 08, 1908 09. George P. Walton, District Ethel Marguerite Weller, n b 4 , District Pasco Williams, Louise Bache, 1 1 B I , George Vernon Graham, (?) a X, District Marguerite Phillips, X n District of Columbia. of Columbia, of Columbia, of Columbia, of Columbia. of Columbia. Maryland, of Columbia. of Columbia, of Columbia. Virginia. Pennsylvania, of Columbia, of Columbia. JZ? Waahuujtmt (ftnlfogr nf EmyuuTruui (Hmtbtbatrs fur Ui. i . William Curtis Cooley, Howard Paul I’.ayly, K 2 JF, ' Varsity Relay, 1909. Seth T. Bowen, Harry II. Campbell, John E. W alker Cochrane, William T. Conboye, II. K. Craig, a T a. Class Treasurer, 1907 08; Class Editor, The C William S. Gordon Duijn, K 2 IF, William Adams Ei. wood, William T. Hackett, Richard F. Higginbotham, Class Eleven, 1907 08. John Greene Holden, Philip Averitt Latimer, Augustin M. Prentiss, G. Sailer Simpson, a T a, Class Elevens. 1907 08 and i9o8 ’o9. in (C. i£. Urgrrc Maryland. District of Columbia. Ohio. District of Columbia. District of Columbia. District of Columbia. Pennsylvania. 1 err v Tree, 1908 09. District of Columbia. District of Columbia. District of Columbia. Indiana. Maryland. District of Columbia. South Carolina. District of Columbia. 54 l Walter Scott Simpson, Stephen Ricos Truesdell, Assistant Secretary, Class 1907 08; Class Eleven, 1908 09. Henry P. Vanden Bossciie, (Canbibatra for 1 5. £ . tn t. Clarence Eugene Deyo, William Michael Leonard, Francis Edwin Marvin, G. Heard Mattingly, Elmer Witmer Pardee, Harold E. Ramsay, Frank Beverley Rodgers, Walter Harrison Thompson, Henry Frank Wiegand, University Scholarship; Class Eleven, 1907 08. (Eaniiiiiatra for 11. in fH. Morris Edward Engine, William Henry Finckel, Jr., Frank Atiikrton Howard, Captain, Class Eleven, 1907 08; Class Eleven, 1908 09. Horace Parsons Huntling, Walter L. Pipes, Athletic Adviser, Class 1908 09; Class Eleven, 19 o8 ’o9- Herbert FI. Thompson, Joseph Clark Tulloss, Track Team, 1907 08; Class Eleven, 1907 08. Charles Carter Willson, jirrial Larkin Royal Alston, A B 4 , ’Varsity Football, i907-’o8 ami 1 908 09 ; Captain-Elect, Eleven. George Wesley Dick, Frank Crofutt Dolby, Rifle Team, 1907 08; Class Eleven, J9 o8-’o9. Harry S. Estler, Class Eleven, 1908 09. Arthur Sherman Halsey, John Sylvester 1 1 ardester, George Arthur Luers, Thomas R. Manning, Edgar Hewitson Monroe, District of Columbia. District of Columbia. Massachusetts. Srgrrr Connecticut. Pennsylvania. District of Columbia. District of Columbia. New York. District of Columbia. District of Columbia. Pennsylvania. District of Columbia. Drrtrrr Pennsylvania. District of Columbia. Illinois. New York. West Virginia. Ohio. Virginia. District of Columbia. Louisiana. 1909 10. District of Columbia. District of Columbia. Virginia. Pennsylvania. District of Columbia. Maryland. Pennsylvania. District of Columbia. FRESHMAN COI.I.ECE Major Domo, John Haworth Lower. Housekeeper, Mabel Shaw Litell. Purchaser and Paymaster , Myron Seaton Curtis. Secretary , J EA N ETTE G ESC Hit KTER. Tale-Bearer and Mischief-Maker , Harold Keats. IVind and Spokesman. William Reed Fitch. Athletic Manager and Porter. Charles Burwell Hamilton. Policeman , Robert Horace Harrison. 57 $ Jrrfarr f ] HE list of illustrious names which follows is the roll of the Class of 1912. styled by its opponents, or rather its jealous rivals, whom it is rapidly displacing, as “Freshman.” There is some propriety in the term, however, for these are fresh men, richly endowed with that vigor which their seniors once enjoyed, but no longer possess. The Class of 1912 is proud of its title “Freshman.” and does not intend to relinquish it until some others come to displace it as it is invincibly pushing out those who precede. That we are freshly and abundantly supplied with vigor and initiative is seen from the fact that we have done what no other class has accomplished: we have prevented a band of upper-classmen, many of whom wear the “ Y.” from reaching our goal in the inter-class football game. This is an achievement of which to be proud, and we justly feel elated. Another exhibition of our initiative was put forth in our class ball. This event not only far surpassed all class functions of previous years, but also all of this present year. This is not an empty vaunt, for the egotistical Sophomores, than whom there is no worse aggregation to be found, concurred in the unanimous congratulations received by President Lower and bis several committees. We have come in with a determination to outlive our misguided comrades, the Sophomores, so expect to hear from us later. (Clasfi lull (Columbian (Cullpgp Anna Allen, George IIenrv Baston, Minerva Griswald Beckwith, Ada Redecca Betts, S K, Clarence Scott Bicknell, Frank M. Booth, Mortimer Bowen, Minnie Hi lda Brakhagen, District of Columbia. Maine. District of Columbia. District of Columbia. Illinois. Iowa. Virginia. District of Columbia. 58 Carrie Evelyn Britton, W ii. 1. 1 am Edward Bruuer, Katharine Burden, Robert Reyburn, Lyle B. I U r nett, Roy Edgar Burnett, Charles Marshall Butler, J. R. Cain, Edith Katherine Cash, Second University Scholarship. Robert Charlton, Herman Blaney Chubb, ii A E, Henry Ewing Cockrell, Class Team, 1908. Mayne Reid Coe, Claudia Cranston, James Edmond Crown, Albert Forrest Cummins, Roswell Dague, © A X, Class Reception Committee. Joseph Ai.ered Davies, Ralph D. Deacon, William Ira Denning, Eric Dilger, Frances Helen Donovan, Helen Fay Doran, Mary Harris Dortch, Ralph Me Neal Dun par, University Scholarship. Donald Montgomery Earll, Walter Scott Eatiierly, C. F. Eberly, Josephine E. Eckstine, Ralph Thomas Ellis, William Ellison, Jr. Joseph Martin Fendley, Theodore Allen Fitch, William Reed Fitch, Class Orator. John Raton Fleming, ' Varsity Track Team, 1908P09. Ruth Foster, ii K. Kendall Scholarship. Ralph Wylie Fry, Helen B. Gardner. x o. Jeanette Gksciiickter. - k. Class Secretary, 1908P09. 59 Pennsylvania. Ohio. District of Columbia. District of Columbia. Missouri. District of Columbia. District of Columbia. District of Columbia. District of Columbia. District of Columbia. Ohio. Missouri. North Carolina. Texas District of Columbia Pennsylvania. Washington. Indiana. South Dakota. Georgia. Virginia. District of Columbia. District of Columbia. Tennessee. Maryland. Maryland. Tennessee. Ohio. District of Columbia. Delaware. Missouri. Georgia. California. North Dakota. District of Columbia. District of Columbia. District of Columbia. District of Columbia. District of Columbia. Edward L. X Glass, New Jersey. Queenie Anna Goodrich, Illinois. Class Executive Committee. Ryan Armistead Grady, District of Columbia. Hattie Harrison, ii B I , Virginia. Class Entertainment Committee. Joseph Vance Hartman, Indiana. Lenore Heaiji, District of Columbia. Third University Scholarship. Marion 1 Ieieprin. - K, District of Columbia. Class Color Committee. Georoe Roscoe IIeitmuller, District of Columbia. John W. Henderson, Maryland. Class Entertainment Committee. Walter Ormsby Hill, Missouri. Joseph R. 1 Iooyer. District of Columbia. Mary 1 Ioward, Nebraska. Joseph IIronik, Iowa. Carrie I luFF, Mississippi. Maude L. Jackson, District of Columbia. Fra k Rimer 1 E EE key. K ii II, Washington. Class Football Team; Sergeant-at Arms, Enosininn Society. Ross Uousrook Johnson, District of Columbia. Cyrus Alexander Jones, Maryland. Ki.eanor Isahkeek Jones, l! H I ( )hio. Class Motto Committee. Rohert Pepin (ones, Massachusetts. Class Football Team; Class Motto Committee. 1 Iaroi.d Keats. (-) A X. Pennsylvania. First l University Scholarship; Class Football Team: Vice-President, 1 stitution Committee; Class Executive Committee; Class Orator F.nosinian Society; Class Con- ; Class Editor, The Ciikrry Tree and University Hatchet, tyoH-’oQ. Cminc-u ' i Kuan, China. )R II.I.E BENJAMIN LaMASON. «I ii K. New Jersey. G. Ream an. Maryland. Henry Albert Leiter. District of Columbia. ’Varsity Track Team, 1909. Alfred Briscoe Lindsay, District of Columbia. May Katherine Little, ii K. Georgia. Class Color Committee. Mabel Shaw Litei.l. II B 4 , District of Columbia. Class Vice-President Clifford B. Longley. Illinois. Kenneth Prince Lord, District of Columbia. George Varnum Lovering, Massachusetts. Charles Edward Lusby, District of Columbia. Laura Virginia Lynch, District of Columbia. Francis J. McGovern, Rhode Island. Fred M. McGraw. New York. 6o Harry C. McLean, Jr., Man dei, Marcus, Anna Marr, X U, Class Entertainment Committee. William Sturdevant Maryak, Arthur Pierce Middleton, © A X, Dayton Baird Miller, Carrie L. Morton, Elliott May Muncey, Charles Claude Myers, Katherine Mitchel Xewbold, Fourth University Scholarship. George Sinclair Nutt, Mary Pauline Olmstead, Rose Cornelia Osgood, Class Reception Committee. Karl Jackson Osteriiout, Benjamin Park hurst, Fred James Patchell, Samuel B. Pole, Brewster Reamey, Alberta Brown Regester, II B i , Class Color Committee. Chester R. Richards, Ada Rhodes, William David Ryan, Gustavus Adolphus Sciiaub, Naomi Ruth Seltzer, Lucille A. Shannon, Harry Allison Shinniic, Royal Lewis Shuman, Ina Duvall Singleton, Class Entertainment Committee. ElnaThan J. Skidmore, Mary Louise Smith, Jessie F. Springer, Relda A. Starr, Ori.o Foster Stearns, Elmer Stewart, Fifth University Scholarship. Irving Paul Taylor, James Norman Taylor, Arthur S. Thatcher, Florence Marik Tunstai.l, 11 B I . Class Constitution Committee; Class Entertainment and Reception Stanley Hart Cdy, District of Columbia. Illinois. District of Columbia. District of Columbia. District of Columbia. District of Columbia. District of Columbia. District of Columbia. District of Columbia. District of Columbia. Illinois. Minnesota. New York. Pennsylvania. District of Columbia. District of Columbia. District of Columbia. District of Columbia. Virginia. Kansas. Virginia. Illinois Texas. District of Columbia. Nebraska. District of Columbia. Pennsylvania. District of Columbia. Michigan. District of Columbia. Indiana. New York. Massachusetts. District of Columbia. District of Columbia. District of Columbia. Pennsylvania. District of Columbia. Committees. New York. 61 liKKTIIA F. W ' ALKER. X Q, Wallace Wilson Walter, Blanche W’ilcus. Clarence Edward Wise, Robert DuBois Workman, Floyd I). Young, trrial i uftnits Hugh Gates Boutell, Edna Corson, Harriet Morrill Cushing, George S. Edklkn, Ellen White Fitzsimons, Mary Woods Frank, Jessie Erckll Gibbons, Pedro P. Goicouria, Leva Burton Grace, Isaac Ray Gudmunsen, Wilhelm ink I Iartmann, Elsie Mary Hill. Annie Rachel 1 I enter, John G. Rerun. I Ikndry M. Reland, Elizabeth Alice Hummer, Daniel M. Keeton, Ralph E. Lee, John E. Rind, W illiam Sturdivant Maryan, John I). Myers, Helena in-Frias, R. II. Sargent. Elmer Schatz, Frank Meredith Thompson, Anna Speck Thomson, Edith II. Town. Mabel R. W hite, Isabel Alice Whitley, Clayton Edwin Willard, Irene Ottilie Young, District of Columbia. Pennsylvania. District of Columbia. Indiana. Pennsylvania. District of Columbia. Illinois. District of Columbia. District of Columbia. Maryland. Alabama. District of Columbia. District of Columbia. Porto Rico. Illinois. Idaho. District of Columbia. Connecticut. District of Columbia. New Jersey, Maryland. District of Columbia. Texas, Massachusetts. Iowa. Virginia. District of Columbia. I Jruguay. District of Columbia. 1 district of Columbia. District o f Columbia. Kentucky. Virginia. New York. Illinois. District of Columbia. Iowa. 62 Washington (Cnllege of Engineering Julian Francis Barnes, Harry James Biondi, Paul Raymond Boesch, K, Class Football Team; Class Motto Committee. Lewis Franklin Bond, © a X, George Harrison Braddock, Milton W. Brandt, Tiiomas S. Brock, Landon Ralls Calvert, Worthington Clarke Campbell, 2 A E, George Franklin Carl, Charles Edwin Chambers, Henry Noble Clagett, 2 X, Thomas Carlisle Coleman, Daniel Allman Connor, Joseph A. Crockett, Myron Seaton Curtis, © a X, Class Treasurer; Class Football Team; ’Varsity Track Team, mittec. Robert G. Davies, Y. H. Donahue, Willard Raymond Douglas, John A. Dugan, Carl eton Ula Edwards, Arthur B. Earn ham, Leroy A. Freeman, Louis G. Freeman, George Frederick Frick, George Dominick Gallagher, Charles Burwell Hamilton, X, ' Varsity l ' ootball Team, 1908; Class Athletic Manager. Walter Clarence Hamilton, Otto W. Hansen, Robert Horace Harrison, Class Entertainment Committee; Class Sorgeant-at-Arms. Samuel Tii.den Hazard, Neal N. Herndon, John H. IIession, Frank Millard Hobson, ’Varsity Football Squad, i9o8 ’o9. William Henry Holcombe, Class Constitution Committee. Adrian C. Holland, Emil Earnest IIoxsberg, District of Columbia. District of Columbia. District of Columbia. Illinois. Maryland. Ohio. District of Columbia. Virginia. Maryland. Missouri. New York. Maryland. District of Columbia. District of Columbia. District of Columbia. Maryland. I9o8-’o 9; Class Executive Com- District of Columbia. District of Columbia. District of Columbia. District of Columbia. Arkansas. District of Columbia. District of Columbia. District of Columbia. Pennsylvania. District of Columbia. District of Columbia. District of Columbia. Illinois. District of Columbia. District of Columbia. Alabama. Massachusetts. Virginia. Indiana. 63 Texas. Ohio. Fr. N CIS VlNCENT HoRGAN, 1 )istrict of Columbia. William G. Hughes, District of Columbia. John J. 1 Iukley, Jr., 1 district of Columbia. Herbert L. Kexgla, District of Columbia. Charles B. Kennedy, District of Columbia. Henry E. Litchfield, District of Columbia. John Haworth Lower. © a x, New York. Class President; Class Football Team. Anthony Fitzgerald Lucas, District of Columbia. Class Football Team. Curtis Edgar McCalip, Indiana. Joseph II. McCarthy, 1 )ist rict of Columbia. Clarence William Miller, Indiana. John W illiam Oehmann, I )i strict of Columbia. Miguel Ortiz, Mexico. Eliseo M. Panopio, 1 ’hilippinc Islands. Russell Brown Patterson, A X, District of Columbia. Robert John Potbury, 1 district of Columbia. Maximilian F. Reges. 1 Ynns lvania. Albert Austin Riley, ( )hio. Frank Beverly Rodgers, 1 )ist rict of Columbia. Howard Palmer Saefokd. A X. 1 district of Columbia. Class Football Team; University Scholarship. George J. Sciialdt, Dist rict of Columbia. Fred Schnabel, Illinois. Hugo Rudolph Schmitt, K A II, 1 )istrict of Columbia. Sixth University Scholarship. Joseph Addison Preston Scott, District of Columbia. Maynard Parker Shoemaker, Maryland. Kverard Hall Smith. District of Columbia. Henry Horner Snelling, Virginia. William Dornedden Spalthoff, New York. Edgar J. Staulil. North Dakota. Louis Mii.ton Streamer, J district of Columbia. Harold Carrier Thorne, Minnesota. William Gove Thrall, a T a. Vermont. ' Varsity Football Team. 1908. John Leslie Yandegrift, District of Columbia. D. 11. Stewart, Maryland. L. H. Van Kirk, District of Columbia. Alfred E. Wild, District of Columbia. Charles Wesley Williams, Pennsylvania. R. Mayo Wills. Virginia. John Churchill Wyeth, Arizona. Sui Cm Yang, China. T. W. Yinc. China. 64 c D:zo r ran phxd ra-i ARCllITECTL KAL CLASS. Itmstmt nf Arrliitrrtun ' X order to make this record of past events of value as an historical „ ™ | essav, it becomes necessary to refer to Tiif Cherry Tree of la t year and to The Mall of the preceding years, and separate from the flowery language of previous pen-pushers the true history of the Division of Architecture, from its earliest days down to the present time. “It was in the peanut gallery of the main building.” up the long, narrow, rickety stairs, about ten thousand years ago, as so nobly and poetically described in Billy ' s own truly pedantic style, “that the students of Architecture first stumbled over” the megalithic remains of Europe and Asia, penetrated into the very sarcophagus of Cheops, explored the great mastabas and the rock-cut temple of Beni-Hassan, and lost themselves in wonder and amazement at the great Ramesseum and the mighty temple of Amen-Ra at Karnak. It is a great regret to have to record that this hall of learning, this birthplace of a far-famed Atelier, is now a veritable den of iniquity. Here a local organization called the “Onion,” a band of chess fiends and card sharks, cuts classes and carries out it nefarious transactions. It has been a matter of several years’ difficult work delving among ancient and time-worn parchments to locate the sacred ruins of the buildings occupied in the early years of the school. In the period between the early date and the present time the Division of Architecture became a child of adventure; indeed, there is not a shack nor shanty in all Washington that does not have on red-letter days a flaring sign proclaiming that THIS BUILDING WAS ONCE THE HEADQUARTERS OF THE DIVISION OF ARCHITECTURE. ' Phus it is evident that to follow its course, first here, then there, as if tossed by some gigantic storm upon the high sea. would be the work of a lifetime and its history would fill many volumes. Let it suffice for the present on account of limited space that the Division of Architecture finally, in September. 1907, opened in No. 1536 I street, X. . a building noted for its picturesqueness and for the many stories of ghosts and mummies told about it. The antiquity of this building is proved b the stories of Lysicrates. who is said to have hung suspended to the breezes for many days before the officers of the law, the custodians of the peace, demanded his removal and cremation. Some think that the ghost disappears when the body is entirely destroyed, yet there are some still among us who can testify that the spirit of Lysicrates, in spite of the cremation, has appeared upon more than one occasion. 6 When the present year commenced the most of last year’s men returned, and. being swelled by a fine lot of hazing material, the Division of Architecture found itself full fifty strong. The night of October 26th will ever be a memorable one to all of those that participated in the proceedings, whether willingly or not. That night, after a club meeting, strange things happened. The Freshmen figured prominently through the entire program. A big feast had been prepared for them — a feast of an indescribable character, yet so delicious and refreshing that all who partook threw away dull care, waxed merry and became wild, and paraded the streets of this burg until the dawn of the next day. The Division of Architecture sent four men out for the football team this season. Two of these won the much-prized symbol of honor and glory, the “ V,” while the other two received the “G. W.” It was just before the Bucknell game, on Thanksgiving Day, that we pur- chased our banner, which may be seen in the class photograph. This banner is an object of admiration and pride, and is brought out on every eventful day. It headed the parade and became very prominent on the day when (i. W. 1 . and Buckncll played their famous tie game. When the Minstrel Show organized for this season, the Architects turned out in lull force, as tlu did last year, and one of their number was elected to the position of Musical Director. Xearlv all of them are trying to be chorus girls in “College Life,” Mr. Scantling ' s musical comedy, which will be the second part of the Minstrel Show. ( )n Monday night, December 7th, there was a big mass-meeting and the students divided into three classes, and each class then elected its officers for the year. At the next meeting of the Association of Class Presidents the Senior, Sophomore and Freshmen Classes, Architecture, were represented by their presidents. I his year the students have been awarded many mentions in the Beaux Arts Class B problems, both in the plan and order. Some of the designs were: “An Klevated Railway Station,” “An Aqueduct,” “A Villa and Garden,” “The Main Building of a Hospital” and “A Rostral Column.” The Division of Architecture ranks with the very best schools of Architecture in this country, and it must, indeed, be a great institution when an architect like Mr. Kelsey, speaking in public, said that the School of Architecture in this city, that of George Washington University, under the direction of Prof. Percy Ash, was turning out many excellent designers. M. B. 68 S. Elmer Armiger, Maryland. Joseph BlasEy, District of Columbia. H. W. Irwin Fleming, Virginia. T 5 .S., George Washington University, 1905 06; Cornell, 1007 08; Honorary Member, Architec- tural Club ; Assistant Professor, 1908 09. G. L. Hoy ME, District of Columbia. Hugh Nisret McAuley, District of Columbia. Secretary, Architectural Club; Certificate, George Washington University, 1907 08. Dei.os Hamilton Smith, © a x, Arizona. 13 . S.. George Washington University, 1905 06; Honorary Member, Architectural Club; Assistant Professor, 1908 09. Simon I ’kter XVac.ner, Maryland. Certificate. George Washington University. i9o7 ’o8; Honorary Member, Architectural Club; President. Architectural Club, 1907 08. 69 « CANDIDATES 1 0 K Til !C DEGREE OF ILS. IN RC II1TECTURE. Burton Jarvis Doyle. District of Columbia. Treasurer. Architectural Club. Louis Greenberg, District of Columbia. Architectural Club. Wh.mam Alexander Knowles, Maryland. Prrsidrnl, Architectural Club; Prc ' -iilvnt, Senior Class; Chairman. Executive Committee. CANDIUATKS FOR THE CERTIFICATE IN ARCHITECTURE. X EV el L 1 i : C k i n giiam, V i rgi n i a . Architectural Club; Secretary. Senior Class; Chairman. Membership Committee. Alejandro Garland. Lima, Peru. Architectural Club; Vice-President. Senior Class; Football Team; Wearer of the “C. W.”; Chair- man of House Committee. Reginald Wickliff Geare, District of Columbia. Vice-President, Architectural Club; Chairman of the Lecture Committee. Osgood Holmes, District of Columbia. Treasurer, Senior Class. 70 CANDIDATES FOR THE DECREE OF R.S. IN ARCHITECTURE. Raymond Sagar Hart, District of Columbia. Architectural Club. Elmer Engklken Hornung, A B f , Wisconsin. Assistant Manager, Football Team. Lewis Henry Russell, New York. Chib. CANDIDATES EOR CERTIFICATE IN ARCHITECTURE. BernadotTe Bouis Adams, A B $, District of Columbia. Vice-President, Sophomore Class. Robert Bassett Blackley, Texas. Architectural Club. Meade Bolton, District of Columbia. Architectural Club; Prize Membership. Washington Architectural Club: Editor of rchitectural Section of The Cherry Tree and Ifatchct, 190S-09; Art Editor, The Cherry Tree, 1908-09; President, Sophomore Class. Ralph Brodie, « A X, District of Columbia. Architectural Club. William Bogart Cash, North Carolina. Architectural Club. Carrington Foster, Architectural Club. George Matthew Fckrst, Architectural Club. Philip Rogers Hooton, A B I Architectural Club; Treasurer, Sophomore Class; Football Team; Wearer of the W. John O’Rourke, New York. Architectural Club. Ward Stutler, Architectural Club. Aubrey Bowen Witten, 2 A E, Missouri. Architectural Club: Secretary. Sophomore Class; Football Team; Wearer of the “W. " Virginia. Wisconsin. Virginia. W est Virginia. I CAN I) I DA TICS FOR Till- DEGREE OF U.S. IN ARC 1 1 ITECTUKK. Robert von Ezdokf, Jr., Musical Director of the Minstrel Show. Warner Addison EriiETS, Thomas Edward Haller, A B 4 Pennsylvania. Connecticut. District of Columbia. Architectural Club; President, Freshman Class; Assistant Editor, Architectural Section of Tilt; C it err v Trek and Hatchet. Louis Henri E. Juste ment, Joseph Nicola y Nielsen, II. S. in M.E., University of Illinois, 1907 08. ISABEL I E WaNDKI.AER. X O, Honorary Member, Architectural Club: ( ' lass Reception Committee. New York. Minnesota. Georgia. candidates for certificate in architecture. James Lawrence Campbell. Jr., Albert Henry Erkling, i i K. f2. Architectural Club; Secretary, Freshman Class. John Cuxoax Firmin ' . Howard D. Fulmer. Jerome Montrose Graham, a t a. George Godoy, Mary Glenn Jones, Honorary Member. Architectural Club. Francis DuBois Moore, Charles Raymond Klee, Irwin Porter, A B J . Football Team: Wearer of the “G. W.” Virginia. New York. District of Columbia. District of Columbia. District of Columbia. Mexico. Virginia. District of Columbia. New York. District of Columbia. 7 2 Tobias Edwin I’crceel, S. Roc.ers. Ceara Sae’nders, District Sam use Lee Sh anks, District Barton Si hover Stewart, Lucas Edward Wen .. District Epi ' a Mi nton Wjleis, John Joseph Wieson, District Architectural Club; Treasurer, Freshman Class. Ernest McKeic.e Wiei., Architectural Club; Vice- President rrcOtman Peyton Win cock. District Architectural Club; Chairman, Kditorial Committee. Xew York. Illinois, of Columbia, of Columbia, of Columbia. hio. of Columbia. Connecticut. Florida. of Columbia. 7a ITU one exception, t he Division of Education is the latest addition to the colleges and divisions of the George Washington University, and its rapid growth since its organization in 1907 affords substantial evidence of the active demand in Washington for the collegiate train- ing of teachers. During the first year 85 students, including 8 gradu- ate students, were registered, most of them being teachers in service. Now there an 138 undergraduate students registered, of whom 95 are teachers in active service. There are also 7 graduate students taking a major or a minor in Educa- tion. while a number of undergraduate students registered in other departments are pursuing educational courses. separate building is devoted to the work in Education and Psychology, two subjects necessarily closely related. In addition to offices, class and lecture rooms, the Education building accommodates a department library, well supplied with books and periodicals pertaining to Education and Psychology, and a psycho- logical laboratory, which affords adequate facilities for the investigation of psychological problems relating to Education. The W ashington Normal School offers excellent facilities for the practical training of teachers for the elementary schools, but the Division of Education has 0 far placed the chief emphasis on the preparation of teachers for secondary and higher schools and for administrative positions. It is generally admitted that a broad academic training is needed as preparation for high school teaching, but -pedal training also is now being more and more demanded. Knowledge of a subject does not necessarily imply the ability to teach that subject, while experience alone is likely to lead to bad teaching habits and to a limited and distorted view of educational aims. The purpose of professional training is to remove these 74 1909 Cherry Tree limitations and to give to teaching a basis in sound theory. This implies the acquisition and application of fundamental principles, and not merely the mastery of those methods and devices which too often constitute the whole of the teacher’s training. The aims of the Division of Education are, therefore, to aid in raising the work of the teacher to the rank of a profession, to prepare students for the higher positions in educational service, and to advance the knowledge of educa- tional science. The rapid increase in the attendance, and the many favorable comments received from various sources, bespeak for the Division of Education a large and influential future. EnrnUmntt Edwin IJ. Abbe, Florence Polkinhorn Affleck Anna May Atlee, J. E. Baker, Margaret J. Bash ford, Marian Bauerman, Anne Beers, Louise Berry, Ada Rebecca Betts, Alice Sinclair Botkin, Mary Paul Bradshaw’, Emily Louise Bridge, Victoria Briggs, Ruth Elizabeth Brock, Helen M. Brown, M ary Brown, Lillian Evans Carpenter, Margaret Mary Carraiikr, Rose Gertrude Carraiier, Joseph Francis Collins, Edith Lee Compton, Mary Connelly, Helen Moody Coolidge, Massachusetts. District of Columbia. District of Columbia. District of Columbia. Virginia. District of Columbia. District of Columbia. Maryland. District of Columbia. District of Columbia. District of Columbia. Massachusetts. New York. District of Columbia New York. District of Columbia. District of Columbia. District of Columbia. District of Columbia. District of Columbia. District of Columbia. District of Columbia. District of Columbia. 75 Srs.AN Robins Craighili., Virginia. X. B. Croswicll. District of Columbia. Adelaide Dams. Massachusetts. Hanck Davis. Virginia. Mary ( ) vkn Dk an, I )istrict of Columbia. Elv.enie Dei.anu. 1 district of Columbia. Edna May Dodge, 1 District of Columbia. Deter Donk, Florida. Henry White Draper, 1 District of Columbia. Mary Morseuu Divall, 1 District of Columbia. Ikrna Emmerich. District of Columbia. Claude Hawke Engel, 1 District of Columbia. Kate M. Estky. I District of Columbia. Jessie Diilois Font. Idaho. Annie Lewis Forbes. Kentucky. Helen Ford. 1 District of Columbia. Adei.i n a ‘right Forfar, Wisconsin. Ethel E. Foster. 1 District of Columbia. Ki th Fowler, Indiana. Alm i L. Freeman, South Carolina. Helen B. Gardner. 1 District of Columbia. 1 Iei.en Gii.ijss, Virginia. An ne M. Coding, 1 District of Columbia. William Thornton Cover. Maryland. Claudia Van Xktte Graham, 1 District of Columbia. J kan ie F. Graham, K entucky. Mary M ai d Greenwood, 1 District of Columbia. M RCA RET UoNDE 1 1 AKDY. Virginia. Charles 1 1 rt. District of Columbia. Alice Ei.m a 1 Iasi. ip. District of Columbia. Jeanne M. Hatch, New Jersey. Margaret 1 1 wklns. Maryland. Robert Lee Haycock. District of Columbia. Elizabeth Anne Hayden. New York. Flora L. Hendley, District of Columbia. Mary Beatrice Hilleary, District of Columbia. Kate ( )sc h d I Iolmes, District of Columbia. Phoebe Holmes. District of Columbia. Gertrude I Iunter, District of Columbia. Sara P. Johnson, Virginia. Dorothy B. Kolb, District of Columbia. Marian Ursula Lane. England. Margaret Lucile Lawson, Xorlh Carolina. Henry Lazard. France. 76 Eugenie Likbsciiutz, France. Agnes Inch Little, District of Columbia. Anna Mav McColm, Iowa. Margaret Drake McGueeey, Ohio. Mabel Park McKee, District of Columbia. Nannie J. McKnigiit, District of Columbia. Alice Bush McLear, Delaware. A N TOI N ETT E M AL N ATI , District of Columbia. Jeanne Maret, Switzerland. Josephine Dwight Mason, Massachusetts. Lilla V. Masters, District of Columbia. Ruth W alden Maurer, Ohio. Mary Lena Megee, Texas. Elea May Monk, New York. Susanne A. Moore, District of Columbia. M ay Ella Morgan, District of Columbia Dorothy Barker Munroe, Rhode Island. Grace Gadsdon Newton, District of Columbia. Margaret Newton, District of Columbia. Kate S. Cutwater, Virginia. Norris Wilbur Owens, Maryland. Elizabeth D. Palmer, Connecticut. Elizabeth Parsons, District of Columbia. Ruth Capeli.k Patterson, District of Columbia. Marguerite Pii illips, District of Columbia. Cora 11. Pi m per, District of Columbia. Mary B. Pratt, Massachusetts. E. T. Prince, District of Columbia. Julia Purcell, New York. Julia May Rawlings, District of Columbia. Alice Mary Richards, England. Ruth B. Richards, District of Columbia. Rebecca S. Robinson, Canada. Margaret R. Sammons, New York. Elsie Sanders, Germany. Hilda M. Satterlund, North Dakota. Clara Rossman Saunders, Ohio. Mary P. Shipman, District of Columbia. Mary B. Siiurman, New Jersey. Madison Rule Small, District of Columbia. Emma Miriam Smith, Maryland. Morgan Stinkmetz, District of Columbia. Alice P. Stromberger, District of Columbia. Anna Ermingarde Sullivan, Iowa. Page Taylor, Cecilia Todd, Lillian Irene Tolson, Ethel Wynne Tracy, Harriet Underwood, William Cabell Van Yleck, Alberta Walker, Bertha F. Walker, Suzanne Beatrice Waters, Mary Jane Watts, Marian White, Mary Josephine White, Sarah Eskridge White, David Edward Wilson, Esther Woodward, Bertha Alice Yoder, Bessie Lee Yoder, District of Columbia. District of Columbia. Man land. District of Columbia. New York. District of Columbia. District of Columbia. District of Columbia. Wisconsin. District of Columbia. Iowa. Ohio. District of Columbia. District of Columbia. District of Columbia. Kansas. Kansas. 78 aab xif a (Elam lie never saw a football game, Or bought the college paper ; To basket-ball he never came, He never cut a caper. He never lingered in the ball To talk awhile and smoke, Or patronized the Students’ Rail, Or told a funny joke. He never shot a game of pool, Or staved out late at nights, Or cut a class or played the fool, Or got in any fights. 1 le’s now a B.S., Ph. D., In Greek and Latin strong, A learned man, but still he’ll be A Clam bis whole life long. J. E. Lino. 80 Class (flffirrrs President , W. F. McLaughlin. Vice-President , B. R. Rhees. Secretary , D. T. Gochenouk. Treasurer, J. J. Hoev. Class Editor , Clarence C. Craft. 8i James Joseph Lester Brooks, A K K. District of Columbia. 1 Ins ' Secretary, 1905 06; Designer of Class Pin; Class Executive Committee, 1906-07; Floor Committee. Students ' Ball, 1906; Floor Committee, Students’ Ball. 1007: Floor Committee, Students’ Ball, 190 ; Class Editor of The Cherry Tree; Charter Member, J. Ford Thompson Surgical Society. James Joseph Lester Brooks is his full name, but the girls call him “Lester” and like him. I le is par- ticularly adapted in disposition to follow in his father ' s footsteps, and Lester takes mighty long strides. 1 le is beloved alike by his professors, class- mates and all who come in contact with him. We prophesy success for him. Sidney Lovett Ciiaitkm.. A B ! . District of Columbia. Sidney is a native of Tennalvtown, at which place lie will doubtless practice as his father ' s assistant, if he doesn ' t get ‘’tied up” at the I ' niversity Hospital. t present he seems to he in imminent danger, because it takes “Sid.” twice as long to learn a thing as it does anybody else. Albert Patton Clark. 1 X. District • »f Columbia. National College • f Pharmacy, 1.905; Class Executive Committee, iqo 6 o 7 : Class Vice-President, 1 907 08. Mr. Clark has been class referee, and we have often felt that in trying to he ju t to ns he has been a little harsh with the professors. We are certain that had Mr. Clark taken the five-year course lie would have been president next year (Mr. Br yan, feel encouraged ). He anticipates obtaining in some medical school the chair of “Pose and Facial Expres- sion in the Treatment of Diseases.” James Cleveland Collins. i X. Virginia. f loor Committee, Students Ball. 1906 and 1908; Class Executive Committee, I9o6 ’o7 ’o8; Smoker Committee, I9o5 ’o6 ' o7 ; Charter Member, J. Ford 1 hompson Surgical Society. On November 15. 18X4. somebody suggested that there was something wrong with the universe, and Jimmie promptly seconded the motion. He has an acute contagious disease, characterized clinically as continuous application to bard work, and scheduled to terminate favorably June 9, 1909. A man of fixed purpose and strong determination. Destined to succeed though all the hordes of Hell conspire against him. 82 Rush West Conklin. Maryland. Honor Committee, 1908; Class Executive Committee. 1906 07. Conk lin was born at Laporte, Pa., March 15. 1877- and began his education in the Topeka ( Kansas) public schools. He commenced his medical career in 1905, and as he is ambued with the seriousness of life, has added wisdom to the class councils. His studiousness will insure a continuance of the career so well begun. Cl . A K IC N C K C HRI STIA X C R A FT. South Carolina. Class Editor. The Cherry Tree, 1909. Comes from a State where divorces are not allowed, and nature in her wisdom kindly made him bald-headed. Expects to graduate and will set up an office somewhere on the Atlantic Ocean. Aijxkr BickuE Dt nn. X Z X. Pennsylvania. Charter Member, J. Ford Thompson Surgical Society. Mr. Dunn has been connected for four years with the University Hospital, and has. during his Senior year, conducted the medical book-store, lie knows a good bargain. Dunn is kind, generous, obliging, and appreciates a good joke and a good time. He is by nature quiet, unobtrusive and peaceful, faithful and conscientious in all his work. We shall hear of him later in life. Charles I Iakov Fair. 2 X, l X. Virginia. Class Secretary, 1 005 06; Class President. 1 006 07. Surgeon Fair adorned innocent little Warrenton, a., with his childhood (the town couldn’t help it). He is a self-made man, having received all of hi ' ' financial assistance from home. From Charlies threats, the Surgeon-General of the Army will have to “look handsome” to hold down his job, but “Ut- ile Xursic” may have something to say which may seriously alter this plan. 83 Sanford William French. 2 A N. l A ©, A K K. New York. Class Kxccutivc Committee. iqo6-’o7: 1 ‘loor Committee. Students Ball. 1907 08; Class lCditor, The Mall, 1907; Class Secretary. 1907 08. Yank (Sammy) (Little Family Doctor) was born in Flat Inisli. X. V. Under Southern skies, how- ever. lie has thawed out. and can order the drinks all around without choking. After a brainstorm at Cornell he required three years at Guam to recuper- ate. I le is very fond of policemen. ank will marry and practice in busy little Ashburn, a. David Thomas Gochknour. Virginia. Class Kxccutivc Committee, i905 ' ; Charter Member, . 1 . Cord Thompson Surgical Society; Class Secretary. 1908 09. “Goky” entered the “world terrestrial” in Shen- andoah county, Virginia, in iSXo, and later gradu- ated from Bridgewater College, escaping with a 1 ».S. degree. Me took a course in commerce and stenography, after which Uncle Sam, being the highest bidder, fell heir to his services. Because of his .sterling qualities, his thorough, careful and con- sistent work, keep your eyes on “Goky.” Cl.ARKNCK IIkURKRT G RUTIN. ! i K, Massachusetts. 11 . S., Massachusetts Agricultural College. This quizzical specimen of humanity first began to make funny noises September 26, 1X82. Going on the supposition that only the good die young, we feel sure Griff has a long life of usefulness before him. A man with a sunny disposition, and one who has always held a good place in the opinions of his com- rades. William P. II. Habkl. A K K, Pennsylvania. W. P. H. H. made his first noise in this world some time ago, the number of years we can’t obtain. He graduated from the National College of Phar- macy in 1903, and is pharmacist at the Casualty 1 los- pital. Heinrich’s object in life is to be the dean of a well-known medical college. 84 John Emery Hastings. © 5 K, A K K, 0 X E. New York. After a temporary withdrawal because of impera- tive business interests, he returned for Senior work with ’09 and brought back a welcome classmate already loyal to G. Y. and its traditions. He has a becoming dignity, takes a keen interest in class affairs, and is devoted to his chosen profession. After a year of hospital work he expects to turn westward. W n, u am Russell Jobson. i x, Pennsylvania. Class Treasurer, 906 07; Floor Committee, Students’ Ball, 1907 08; Class Executive Committee, 1907 08. He has tossed about a great deal in life, to wit: witness his acrobatic stunts as physical director at the Y. M. C. A. In practice he will exemplify “a gentleman of the old sSchool,” reserved and profes- sional with the sterner sex, very sympathetic and very tender with the gentler sex l ie will probably kill less than his quota during his early practice. Edward Percy Keneiit. Illinois. J. Ford Thompson Surgical Society. Percy is an Illinois rail-splitter. Unless whiskers lie, he must be forty. Like the illustrious Lincoln, his sterling integrity and sticktoitiveness need no better light to give prospect to his future. When the roll is called and Dean Phillips proclaims his benediction, at that psychological moment he will he “Johnny on the spot. " He is in the fight to win. and there is little doubt about his success. George Fred Klugh . South Carolina. Class Executive Committee, 1907 08; Honor Committee, 1907 08; B.S., Clemson Agricultural College, toot. Klugh was born in Greenwood, South Carolina, March 20, 1881, and graduated from Clemson Agri- cultural College in 1901. Klugh has proved to be a thorough student. In 1908 he became a member of the J. Ford Thompson Surgical Society. His mod- esty, geniality and friendliness have made him a favorite. We are sure Dr. Klugh will be a worthy accession to the medical profession. 85 John Edward Lind. A $2 A, Iowa. Cla$ l.dil ' T. the l niversily Hntchct. 1908 09; Prize Winner for Stones and Poems, Tjik Cherry Tree, 1908. Tin next i “Jennie one of no small wit. humor, intellectuality and good feminine taste. Although horn in Iowa, he spent his school days in Washing- ton. and played major in the military organization of the High Schools. He began the study of medicine at (»e rgetown. but decided for the better and joined nur class in 1906. Objects to the name of Ruth. Douglas McFnkky. A K K. k k. (-) N E. Louisiana. Assi-t.iul ;md Acting Manager. A ' arsiiv Nine. 1006; Moor Commit- tcv. Students, II. ill. !•).)( ‘07; Class I ' uasurt i. hk ' oS: Floor Com- mittee. Student ’ Hall. 100S; F.xterne University Hospital, 1908 09; n.A.. Tulanc University. 1903. Takes kindly t the ways of civilization and par- ticularly to dining out. Is a firm believer in iavi as a therapeutic agent. Is addicted to kidding and is inconstant in his affections for the fair sex. In 1 im unoccupied moments he is private secretary to his father and occasionally assists visiting constitu- ents to see W ashington. Aim in life, “bulldogs Kkkih.kick . McKnkiiit. I A l . A k k. Ohio. Chi . icc- President. I9 o 6 , « 7; Class President, 1907 08. If looks count for anything, Mac was born about 1870. He began his career by studying law, then broke himself in the brokerage business, and finally began the study of medicine to “bury his mistakes ’ The most active and popular man in the class, and those wishing to follow his career may do so by glancing over the “Fire and Feather journal. W11 .UAM Frank MacI, auc.iiux. A K K, Pennsylvania. C):t s Executive Committee, 1905 06; Floor Committee. Students Kail. I9o6 o7- o8; President and Charter Member, the J. Ford Thompson Surgical Society; Class President, 1909. Little Frankie broke into the family circle in 1882. The Human Phonograph has launched several medi- cal societies, and was elected president against his vehement protest ( ?) Mac hankers after the navy, but the water does not agree with him. lie will try a few months’ apprenticeship as veterinarian on the “Sally Ann.” plying between Cumberland and Georgetown, during the summer months. 86 Samuel Boyce I’oi.k, Ik. I X. District of Columbia. Track Team, iqo -’oS; Football Squad. 1007; Kxterne University Hospital, 1908 09. Expert pool player; fair poker player: popular with the nurses. Pole does not drink, but is going to learn. The only time he was ever seen without bis smile was when be heard from Dr. King. Louis Anthony Michki.oxi. Uruguay, S. A. Horn January 12, 1X78. After absorbing all the knowledge that could be furnished by the University of Montevideo, Micheloni decided to come to Wash- ington to complete his education. He is an expert fencer, speaks four languages, and has traveled extensively. Me will return to Uruguay to practice and will be successful. Roukrt Li.icwku.yx Powicli.. Virginia. Charter Member, J. Ford Thompson Surgical Society: “W,” 1908. Powell began a career of distressing inactivity August 30, 1886. Substitute on football team 07-08 and center 08-00. This accounts for the fact that our team won the Southern championship. ( )nc of the original exponents of the water cure. He has ambition and ability to become a great diagnostician. Howard William McXeail. “Little Eva ’ K 2. n f . New York. Externe Casualty Hospital. 1907 08 and 1908 09. This happy youngster landed in Xew York. July 26, 1884. He absorbed knowledge at Bellevue Hos- pital and other places, and finally came to G. W. U. to be a real doctor. He is famous for the fact that he spends half of his time attending to his own busi- ness and the other half letting other people’s business alone. Is ambitious to do something unusual. 87 Benjamin Rush Rhees. I X. District of Columbia. Executive Committee. 1907 08; Vice-President, J. Ford Thompson Surgical Society, 1 907 08; Class Vice-President, 1909. We call him “Rush. " probably because it would seem natural to call him “Bennie.” Genial to all, prepossessing in appearance, of good habits, and one of the best-liked men in the class. With his hospital experience after graduating Rush is destined to become a successful physician wherever he may practice. Expects to go abroad to continue his studies before launching himself on the public. Lawrence Joseph Si monton. Indiana. Class Executive Committee. I905 ’o 6; Class Editor, The Mall, 1906; Floor Committee, Students Ball, 1906. This ornament to the profession and to the Ford Thompson Surgical Society will “settle down " to private practice and “felicitous domesticity.” He doesn ' t look his age, but he has been caught with the goods on. Larry is a good fellow and a bright stu- dent. We wish him success, and expect to see him some day at the top. where he belongs. Henry Nathaniel Sisco. Vermont. A.B.. Battle Creek College. Born in rleans county, Vermont, lie spent the first years of his life on the farm, where lie learned the art of lecturing to horses and cows and devel- oped into a teacher of the higher animals. 1 le has been connected with various institutions as professor of languages and mathematics. He delights in the acquisition of knowledge, and will make good in his chosen field. Samuel Jay Turnbull. K A, X Z X. Florida. Class Team, 1 905 ; Red Book and Stein Club; Laboratory Externc, 1908; Floor Committee, Students’ Ball, 1907. Sam was born in Florida and inherits his sunny disposition from his native soil. He has taken a complete course at Tulane, besides perfecting him- self in art. He has made a specialty of osteology, especially the bones with numbers on them. Sam has a striking profile. He is the original ideal type produced bv a local artist. He will locate in the “Shade.” 88 Frederick Walter Yasexius. Finland. Charter Member, J. Ford Thompson Surgical Society. Fred was born in Finland. November 3. 1873. and since then has had a most interesting career. He went to sea for six years and. after circumnavigating the globe, decided to live on a more solid foundation. Studied medicine to fit himself for the duties of a medical missionary. As he is master of five ditler- ent languages, the foreign field will seem as home to him. Clarence Conrad Weidemaxx. District of Columbia. “Yodeling Clarence,” as his name indicates, is of German descent, and the Germans are the foremost in the advancement of medical science. He is the life of the class, the most generous, good-natured, happy “cuss” we have. The “prognosis” is excel- lent. A hard worker, clear thinker and ambitious. He expects to practice in Washington, I). C.. where his hosts of friends are anxiously waiting for him. George J kd Weiler. Utah Class Executive Committee, 190O ’07. In 1877, at Salt Lake City, Utah, George L. Weiler made his debut upon this mundane sphere. He has won athletic medals, served his country in the Spanish- American war, and has traveled exten- sively in Europe. In the ideal home of the genial Dr. Weiler and the charming Mrs. Weiler are found their two lovely children. Rich ard Charles WeiTiias. New York. This young medico does not believe that water was made to be drunk, lie is Past Grand Sachem of the Anti-Booze-Fighters ' Club, and belongs to a society for the prevention of cruelty to cigarettes. Anyhow, Richard is all to the merry, good-humored and intellectual. I le believes in making the most of life, hence is burdened with few cares. 89 CiKKSiiOM Franklin Whiti:. N l X, r A. Ohio. U.S.. Ohio University ; Ph.D., Cornell University. White began to collect degrees by attacking first tile University of )hio, then Cornell, finally (i. Y. L 1 le has been an honored member of the Class of ex), of whom we are justly proud. If any one has any- thing to say against W hite, he wants to he miles awaj from any member of the Class of Yk when he says it. John M itciiicll Willis. “Hilly.” S X. West Virginia. Mitchell was horn November 25, iXSO, in West irginia, hasn’t scratched yet. and will make good. He knows what he knows when he knows it, and can tell you “barrels” of it on practice, lie will practice almost anywhere hut at Clip, West Virginia. t present Hilly is the little wonder at Sihlev Hos- pital. W I I.LI A M I h.KASANT W ' K ID. Ohio. Cla ' I tin University Hatchet, 19115 7 0- »7 K; Floor Com- mittee. . Students’ Hall. 1007 and 1908; Acting Manager. Hasket Hall Tram, 1007; Captain. ’Varsity Scrubs. 1907; Substitute Quarterback. ‘Varsity Eleven, 1907; fembcr Track Team, j 907 08 ; ’W” Man. 1908. ’ ( )ur Hilly” possesses an amusing wit and an interesting personality. That he is wise he demon- strated by coming all the way from Ohio to (». Y. l : that he is intelligent by preferring to he a “medicine man” in W ashington to being a “squaw man” in the wilderness of I ronton. John Paul Frey, S X. District of Columbia. Class Executive Committee. 1905-06. John Joseph HoEY. Rhode Island. Charter Member, T. Ford Thompson Surgical Society; Class Treasurer, igoX-’og. Francis Patrick Machler. a T a. Illinois. (Class (!)tttrrrs President , Clifton E. Young. ice-Presidcnt f George W. Hoover. Secretary, Clifford Ellison W aller. Treasurer, Wendell Arthur II. Paige. Class Editor, Erwin Worth Ross. Executive Committee , Park Mitchell Barrett, George von Pullinger DaviS, Jesse LEE Dinner, James Alan Xeville. Albert Perkins Tibbets. Class Motto, S A UNITE IN Mono, FORT IT E IN RE. Class Colors, Royal Purple and Old Gold. Class Yell, Hoo-rah, Hoo-rah! Hoo-rah ren ! Medical, Medical Nineteen ten. 9i JUNIOR MEDICAL CLASS. Udir ijatrhrt (Class jO the Third Year Class lias come the proud distinction of being the Third Hatchet Class, our President having found the coveted talisman hidden by members of Hatchet Class II, on their graduation last June in accordance with the custom established by the Class of 05. It is our earnest desire that we may live up to the traditions set b v our distinguished predecessors. It ' s a short word that chronicles the doings of “Medical To” since the last appearance of Tm-: Cherry Tree, and that word is W-O-R-K. Can any one of us soon forget the spring of 1908, made memorable by the study of Pathology? Say not so. The long weary hours spent on the dizzy heights of those laboratory stools — to say nothing of the hours in which the midnight oil was consumed, and the hours of dawning day, nervous, sleepless for many — have left an impression long to be remembered. The experience served to show 11s what we can do when the stress is upon us — and large “goose-eggs” glare at us. Truly it was the most strenuous time of our professional career, not barring even those distant days of 06, when we came together in our verdure wondering at the mysteries we were to encounter in our course. During the present year our work is more interesting than ever, and we feel that our efforts are rewarded. Xo longer arc we merely in the outskirts of preparation, but we are beginning to have something of the profession we have chosen, the taste of which gotten in our practical work in the hospitals has made us realize more and more our responsibilities. Some names appearing on our class-roll are there for the first time. To the new men we have extended a welcome ; we have learned their worth. Some famil- iar faces appear no more at our meetings. W hether they have fallen behind in their studies (Sh-h-h) or have sought more promising fields of work, we wish the absent all good fortune. The years of our course are rapidly passing. Soon enough will come the parting where each goes his way to carve out his future after his own manner, and to each in the years to come will recur thoughts of the busy days and nights spent together, of the warm friendships formed, and it is hoped that in recalling the year each will “ turn the clouds about, And always wear them inside out, To show the lining.” 93 (Class Sail Harold Lindsay .moss, B.S., M.S.. II K A. •! X. Class I .tiitor. The Mall. First Year; Vice-Chairman Students Fund L u kin Lixndy Andrews. H.A., Kenneth Foster Beale, 1’ark Mitchku. Barrett, a k k. Executive Committee. r.EoRGi: von I Vi.i.i nc ' .er Davis. B.S.E., Executive Committee. Koiieri Henry Ditf.nner, D.Y.S.. a T A. I X. Leo Lons Ki.i.iott, x x, Secretary. Second Year. Loris W. Fetzer. I’li.D., Kenneth Kayner (h.ennan, a k k, Aidrey C.oss, B.A., l» H K, Class Editor. Tiie Cherry Tree. Second Year. Katherine M. Herring, V ice President, First Year. George . Hoov er, K.S., M.S., X, Vice-President ; Executive Committee, Second Year. Fran k A. I Iornaday. B.S.. Ki II, I X, Executive Committee, First Year. William Henry I Ii ntinoton, A K K. James I’iiilii Kerry, A K K. Vice -President, J. F " id Thompson Surgical Society. Jesse Lee Kin nek. X ' . X. Executive Committee. George K. Kungkrm an. Harry S mi ee Lew is. Executive Committee. Second Year. Feoyd Addison Loop. John J. McLoone. L.A., Phar.D., A K K. President, Second Year. Walter Alexis McMillan. Secretary, J. Ford Thompson Surgical Society. William McKim Marriott, B.S.. K . l B K. »I A A. Clarence H. Morian, Secretary. First Year; Executive Committee. Second Year. Nesmith Xei.son. Knituckj . Committee, 1007. Kansas. Maryland. West Virginia. 1 Vnnsvlvania. Tennessee. Xew York. Xew York. Maryland. Kansas. Iowa. ( )klalioma. Texas. Connecticut. Maryland. Xew York. 1 Pennsylvania. 1 )istrict of Columbia. Pennsylvania. Pennsylvania. South Carolina. 1 district of Columbia. I Pennsylvania. District of Columbia. 94 .Nebraska. James Alan Xkvii.i.k, K 1 , t X. Executive Committee, First Year. Wendell Arthur H. Paige, A K K, Vermont. T rcasurcr. Harry Alexander Peyton, l r A, © N E. 4 X. Mississippi. President, First Year; Executive Committee, Second Year. John Logan Piburn, Missouri. Walter Price, X Z X, District of Columbia. Erwin Worth Ross, a T A, North Carolina. Class Editor, The Cherry Tree; Executive Committee, First Year; Fraternity Editor, The Mali, 1907. Keith Kjstler Rozzelle, North Carolina. Franklin Taylor Scanlon, West Virginia. Executive Committee, First Year. Albert Perkins Tibbets, B.A., t 2 K, A K K, Xew Hampshire. Executive Committee, Second and Third Years. Elijah White Titus, Phar.D., A K K, District of Columbia. Treasurer, Second Year. Clifford Ellison Waller, 4 2 k, x Z x. Secretary. Alabama. Lyle Charles White, Robert Cleveland Williams, k S, a k k. Clifton E. Young, A k K. President, Executive Committee, First Year; Vice-President, Ohio. Xorth Carolina. District of Columbia. Second Year. 95 SOPHOMORE MEDICAL, IQII. SoPHOMOEt I9U Medical mb , Class (iDffirrrs President , Arthur Cook Smith. Vice-President , George Irving Eppard. Secretary , Henry William Jaeger. Treasurer, Oliver Clem Cox. C om Editor, Albert John Molzahx. Execu t h r Co mini ft ce, Charles LeRoy 1’rouk. Carl George Zimmerman, Charles Henry Hayton. Harold Alonzo Mookrs, Felix Arnold Irmen. 97 (Class Itstnrrr E have emerged from that young green state of Freshmenhood, and now assume a more developed form of existence. ( )ur progress of develop- ment has been brought about by many difficulties and much hard work. So constantly and persistently have we attended to our studies that not even the happy thoughts of a class smoker could turn us away. The usual Sophomore-Freshman struggle, which was omitted last year, was not indulged in, but the Freshmen were permitted to come and leave the University in peace, bout the only excitement thus far created was the attempt by several members of the class to revise certain of the text-books. Gray’s Anatomy, 1 Iolland ' s Chemistry, W ilcox’s Materia Medica and various other books were severely attacked on several occasions. Several members of the class have also done some original experimenting with certain of the drugs and acids, and it is generally understood that good results were obtained. Thus far the year has passed by very rapidly, and has been marked with many pleasant associations and occasions. The work has been difficult, but interesting, and even though there were times when the clouds of despair hung like a gloom around us, as, for instance, just before examinations, yet the desire to progress and the general enthusiasm displayed were sufficient to brighten up the sky and render the pathway clear. The class suffered the loss of four of last year’s members, but two new mem- bers have joined us this year. We are yet small in numbers, but hope to increase. We have but a short while longer to live as Sophomores, let us hope that we all live through the difficulties of this year and meet together in that still further ad- vanced stage, the Juniors, next year. 98 (Hlasa Soil Walter Compton Bacon, X Z X. Maryland Class Treasurer, 1907 08. LeRoy Brock. X Z X, Class Executive Committee, i907-’o8. District of Columbia. Oliver Clem Cox, I X, Class Executive Committee, 1907 08. W est Virginia. Alice Winans Downey, Phar. I)., Ohio. Class Executive Committee, 1907-08; Phar.D., George Washington University. George Irving Eppard, X z x. Class Executive Committee, 1907 08. Virginia. Arthur Alexander Ei sent. erg, Russia. Charles Henry Hayton, South Africa. Earnest Wilfred Ingle, Class Executive Committee, 1907 08. South Africa. Fkmx Arnold Irmen, Iowa. Henry William Jaeger, X Z X, 1 )istrict of Columbia. Benson Mundy Jewell, Illinois. W i i.uam KEMEYS, A K K, District of Columbia Ora Hannah Kress, District of Columbia. Harold Alonzo Mookks. x Z X, Maryland. Albert John Molzatix, B.S., Nebraska. Class Editor, The Cherry Tree and University Hatchet , i9o7- o8-’o9. Harry Waterhouse Oliver, A K K, K 2, North Dakota Class President, 1907 08. Ralph Waldo Shoemaker. District of Columbia. Arthur Cook Smith, x z x, New York. Carl George Zimmerman. X z X. New York. 99 SoPlloMoKK M KDICAI., UJ12 5ophomow M E DICA-L (Class (Ofttrrrs President, Charles Albert Fisher. Vice-President, Rnv Edgar Burnett. Seer eta ry-T reas urc r, Wiixi a m Otis Bailey. Editor, Everett Monroe Ellison. Sergeant-at-. Inns, Charles George Crane. Executive Committee, Charles Albert Fisher, Roy Edgar Burnett. William Otis Bailey. Isaac Burton Hunt, John Christopher Dyer. Motto , Ut prosimus. Colors , Steel Gray and ( )i.d Rose. Yell Hooray ! Hooray ! v-( )-Wy. Wy-( )-Way. Zippetv Rah, Zippetv Reive. Medical, Medical, Nineteen Twelve. George Washington. ffiistnrij [SB II K second year with its days of sun and its moments of shadow has swept away. With us, it has been characterized by toil and determina- tion. Perchance, there have been discouragements, but none has lost heart for we are in absolute sympathy with the poet’s idea : “ Tis easy enough to he pleasant W hen the world flows on like a song, Hut the man worth while Is the man with a smile. When everything goes dead wrong.” We have come to know one another well and this larger knowledge has con- duced to the very warmest feelings of respect and friendship which are destined to live and grow. )ur annual smoker was held in the Phi Chi fraternity house on the evening of Pebruan 27. It was a joyful occasion, memories of which will linger beyond the eventide. The hours ran off altogether too fast as each one did his whole part toward the success of the function. Strains of delightful music, spirited conversa- tion, refreshments til for the gods, “tripping the light fantastic,” and conspicuous in the midst of it all Cupid s darts living right and left in search of “suitable soil.” Was there anything missing to render the evening a solid round of pleasures un- known to common mortals? (»a and festive scenes ! May such another event be our lot in the early future. tJnrm To grind, or not to stay, that is the question: W hether ti nobler in the mind to suffer The slams and bangs of some critical prof., ( )r seek in distant climes more restful scenes And there, mayhap, forget them. To leave G. W. For aye, and by our going say we end The troubles and those crams and toils That medics are heir to: ‘tis a consummation Profoundlv to be wished. 102 (Elass Soatrr Wji.i.iam Otis Bailey, 1 X. Class Secretary-Treasurer, I90 -’o 8; Class Secretary-Treasurer, 1908-09; !9o8-’o9. Giijseht Roscoe Brewer, Roy Edgar Burnett, B.S., i X, Class Vice-President, 1.908 09; Executive Committee. Philip Castleman, P .S., Elmer Erastus Christiansen, Charles George Crane. P .S.. ( I X. A A I , Class Sergeant-at-Arms i9o8-’o9. John Christopher Dyer, t X, Class Executive Committee; Class Vice-President, i907 f oS. Everett Monroe Ellison, A.B., A.M., I X, Class Editor, The Cherry Tree, i9o8-’o9. Ch arles Alp.ert Fisiier, I X, Class President, ioo8-’o 9; Class Executive Committee. Isaac Burton Hunt, B.Acct., Class Executive Committee. George Fkruee Leonard, A.B., A ron Wise Martin, Richard Vernon Pitt, Ci Edward Ralph, Eeeie Ai.iiEkta Read, A.B., A.M.. Ph.D., G o everywhere, Xortli, South, East, West. The fame of Bailey is no jest. He ' s an orator. E ternal peace there cannot he. Just look at Brewer, you will see I le ' s a soldier. O ur hopes are built on things sublime. Still Burnett makes one laugh each time. 1 le’s a hummer. R un from the winds unto the waves, W isdom ' s ocean Castleman laves. He ' s a hustler. G ive rest to all condemned by Fate To note in life Christiansen ' s trait. 1 le ' s a skylark. E nough in praise ne’er can be said ( )f Crane, his grace, his smile, his head. I le ' s a smasher. South Carolina. Executive Committee. Illinois. Oklahoma. Massachusetts. Utah. Xew Jersey. Ohio. Tennessee. Pennsylvania. Tennessee. Xorth Carolina. Xorth Carolina. Virginia. Illinois. Massachusetts. W e ship the phonograph today. " Said Dyer, calm and firm and gay, I le’s a daddy. A somersault is hard to turn. Ask Ellison to help you learn. I le’s an athlete. S oon to Los Angeles will go Fisher, the healer of all woe, 1 Ie‘s a dreamer. H onest, it is extreme absurd For I hint always to speak the “word A lie ' s a logician. I f you would feel the tropic sun, Talk to Janer, it’s well begun, I le’s a buzzer. N ot every one can tell from looks What Leonard gets from all his books, 1 le’s a student. G ood times will bless all those who work And join Martin seldom to shirk, 1 le’s a giant. T hough quite fond of all things nobby. Vivisection is Pitt’s hobby, I le’s a trimmer. O f all the hoys you care to meet. None dares to lead Ralph from his seat, 1 le’s a hero. N o hill too high the top to win. Thinks Read, if only you begin. She’s a star. Jin iflrmoriam Ernest Jordan Davis, Virginia. 104 President , Custis Lee Hall. Vice-President , George Spark Luckktt. Secretary , Charles Caldwell Landis. Treasurer , Sewell Monson Corliett. Class Editor of University Hatchet , Bovd Richard Read. Class Editor of The Cherry Tree, Daniel Le Ray Borden. Class Motto , Lahoramus rr Yincamus. Class Flower, White Carnation. Class Colors . Red and White. Class Yell , Rail rah, rah rah, rah rah, ro! Pro bono publico, Nineteen twelve Medico. Rah rah, rah rah, rah rah, ro! i°5 l ' RESIIMAN MEDICAL CLASS, (Class tEurnts HE writer feels his complete incompetency when he tries to relate the glorious events which have marked the career of the Medical Class of Nineteen Hundred and Twelve. Although we are still Freshmen our existence has become renowned, not only in the University, but throughout the city, and we feel that we have set an example for the coming generations that will be hard to surpass. Our medical career began on the last day of September, Nineteen Hundred and Eight, when on all sides could be seen students enthusiastically paying college fees and loitering around the main hall, patiently waiting the enevitable. Soon Dea n Phillips put in his appearance and ushered us up to that cold, dreary room on the fourth floor, where later were to be revealed to us the mysteries of anatomy. Mere it was that we looked into each others ' faces for the first time as we stood on the edge of the great unknown. We had gathered together from the four points of the compass, and at first we were more or less suspicious of each other, but gradually these suspicions faded away and on ( )ctober 6th we stood together as a class and elected temporary officers. November 16th marked the night of our class smoker at the Riggs House, where every one turned out and enjoyed themselves to the fullest extent. We were honored bv the presence of most of the faculty, who responded to the toasts of the evening. Just before the Christmas holidays we held our class election and selected our officers for the year. To say that we chose wisely is putting it but mildly, for every officer has worked for the good of the class to the utmost of his ability. Our president has won the love and respect of us all and in passing we cannot but ex- press our appreciation of his efforts to raise the class to the high standard that it has attained. The long looked for Christmas holidays came and we all went in our various directions to enjoy those few days as never before. February, with its much dreaded examinations, came and went leaving us with one mile post at our backs. Easter, short, but indeed sweet, makes another break in the steady grind of our life at the Universitv. 107 At the time that this goes to print, we are honing hard, already preparing for the June examinations that will proclaim us Sophomores. During the year the class has adopted the honor system, which has put every man on his own standing and honor. In every undertaking we have gotten to- gether and stood as one, confirming the old proverb “in unity there is strength” thus, our success. In closing, the class wishes to express its sincere gratitude to all our instruc- tors, for they have done their utmost to help us where they could. The friendly re- lation that has existed between professor and student has been very marked and has had its beneficial results. Class Editor. jz? (Class Sail Dan. L. IIordkn, A T A. Class Editor nf Tin: Cimukv Tkkk; C1.t s Sacks I.rickkk. Gkorc.e W. Cai.vkr, X. Class Smoker Committee. Munson Corbett, Class Treasurer; Executive Committee. Albert M. Cram, John C. Ecu art, Class Smoker Committee. District of Columbia. executive Committee; Class Committee on Constitution. District of Columbia. District of Columbia. Virginia. Vermont. District of Columbia. William D., AAA, Roy McI.eay Fortier. Virginia. Cali fornia. Augustus Clagett Gray, Paul Gray, 1».A., Curtis Lee Mali.. A K K, Class President; Class Smoker Committee. Artist: Class Executive Committee; Maryland. Maryland. District of Columbia. Committee on Constitution and Harry G. Hankins, South Africa. Max A. 1 1 klfcott, Russia. Nathan Helfgott, Russia. Oscar U. Hunter, Virginia Charles O. Knott, Virginia 108 California. Charles C. Landis, Class Secretary; Class Executive Committee. George S. Luckett, B.A.,.2 X. X Z X, District of Columbia. Class Vice-President; Class Executive Committee; Committee on Constitution and Smoker Com- mittee. Frank W. Mii.rurn, K 2, Virginia. Temporary President. Albert E. I’acan, 2 X, District of Columbia. Orlando J. Posey, New Jersey. Boyd Richard Read, Pennsylvania. Class Editor of University Hatchet; Class Executive Committee; Class Smoker Committee. John Adolph Rollings, West Virginia. Charles C. RuppERT, District of Columbia. Rev. Nicholas J. Scarito, B.A., Italy. Gustav Adolphus Schaub, Texas. Class Veil Committee. George M. W. Shea, Connecticut. J. Irwin Sloat, X Z X, District of Columbia. Class Smoker Committee. John Randolph Travis, Virginia. 109 A QJranir (irinlrt I I i I I I He was so very fond of her, That dainty, sweet co-ed., That he must studying defer (He was so very fond of her That lessons could not him deter). He got eight flunks, tis said; lie was so very fond of her. That dainty, sweet co-ed. J. E. Lind. i io (Class (Oft ' urrs President, Ai.bkkt S. Davidson. I ice-President. ClIAKMtS K. luilV. SeercH i ry- Treasu rer, Guy W. Ancskuo. Class Editor, Max S. Gou m:i r,. I 12 WlM.IAM I I. BaUNII ARD. “Josh.” ( hio. Kill was born in Ohio, the State of Presidents, which evidently accounts for that judicial air. As an orator he has endeared himself to his classmates, hut his high-flowing’ lingo has been at times “too copious for our diminutive comprehensions.” Never mind. Bill, we appreciate your abilities, both as a dentist-to-be and as an orator. K.vixr, M. V. Bkar. “Pop. ’ District of Columbia. “Ewing Marvin Wood and the rest of the alpha- bet.” Bear, more frequently known as Pop. was born in Baltimore ? years ago. Conceded by all to be an operator of the first order, and as a pros- thetician somewhat “classy.” Since his debut ( ?) into the Infirmary he has ever been the adoration of the ladies for his captivating smiles and polished manners. Ci.acdk O. Cannon. Utah. This handsome young man w as born in I ’tah. W e have all wondered how the ladies allowed such a good-looking chap to remain single until he reached his twenty-fourth birthday. Early in September, however, Claude promised to love, honor and obc and buy shoes for two. Some day Honolulu will be benefited by his addition to the ranks of its effi- cient dentists. Ai.m-iut S. Davidson. District of Columbia. Class President, igoS-’otj. Davie has shown that he is held in esteem by hi classmates by being elected President of the Senior Dental Class, lie will, after graduation, grace the District with his presence. Max S. Goldberg. District of Columbia. Class Editor, The Cherry Tree, 1909. Goldberg was born in New York City twenty-one years ago. Attended the public schools of the Dis- trict of Columbia, and graduated from the Central High School. If successful, he will probably prac- tice in this city. Charles R. Irby. Virginia. Class Vice-President, i9o8-Y 9. That “base” voice which chimes in the Dental Quartet shows that Rufus is present with bells on. This young man is “on the job,” as was demon- strated by bis exposition on “Exterpations of the Pulp by Means of Pressure Amesthesia,” which took the profs, by storm. In the words of the class, he “knocked the spots out of them ’ Guy W. Angelo, Class Secretary-Treasurer, i9o8-’o9. Virginia. 114 President , Raphael Sherfy. J ' icc-P resident, Melville P. Eslix. .S ' ec ret a ry- Trees 1 1 rer, MalkicE Hurnvitz. Editor, Melville P. Eslix. iiisiiinf nf Jlmtinr iJrutal IMPORTANT changes have been made in the Dental Department of It the University and the Junior Class as well. Our advent into Uni- . versitv life last year was a most auspicious one, considering our virtual isolation from the activities at the main building. It will be remembered that when the call for funds for athletics came this class was the first to respond, each of the ninteen members giving $1.00. It will also be remembered that Mr. Pearce, President of the class, was the conductor of the • US I INIDR DR N I ' A I . Cl. SS. minstrel show, which placed several hundred dollars in the empt coffers of the thletie Association. All during’ the year the men of the present Junior Clas contributed cheerfully to the support of athletics, although at the same time they were painfully in need of a vulcanizer that was not a life destroyer or a building wrecker. So with the words of the great Xapoleon in mind, “what has he doner we can truthfully say that our modest efforts have not been in vain. The class this year has been considerably weakened in numbers by the de- parture of over half of the members for new scenes of activity, or inactivity as the case may be. “To make myself plain,’ as l)r. Lewis says, the majority of these, dissatisfied with the schedule and attracted by lower tuition, committed the unpar- donable error of going to Georgetown. We wish them joy, if such a thing is possible over there. To our Dean, Dr. Ilenry C. Thompson, whom every dental student loves and respects, all credit is due for the marked improvement in the equipment and schedule of this department. Xo one could have labored more unceasingly to bring about this result than he, and we are sincerely grateful for hi unselfish devotion to the cause. With “Tommy” at our head, a well-equipped laboratory and most of the boys working steadily in the infirmary under our able and popular instructor, Dr. Charles Bassett, things look very rosy indeed for the Dental Class of rqio. lull Lorn W. 1L TTi-ki-m.i), 1 ' Q, Iowa. iu.k r. Ksuw 1 ' 12. Class Vico President, 1908- Vo: Class Kditor. Tin; Chkrry Trkk. West Virginia. M .wrick 1 1 t’RWITZ, Massachusetts. Class Secretary-Treasurer. 1908 09. | A .VI KS X. RoniNSOX. v| {} t West Virginia. Ix AIM I Al l. Sll KRI ' Y. 12, I Vnnsvlvania. FRESH M AX DENT AT. CLASS. President , Samuel C. Calvert. Vice-President , Homer Earnest Wood, Sccretary-T rcasurcr, Frank J. Stockman. Editor , Georoe Julian Sibley. (Elasa fjjistimr N the Anatomical Laboratory on the evening of October 14, 1908, after the “Prof.” of Anatomy had fled, and all doors and windows had been securely locked and barricaded, the “Freshman Dental 1911” gathered together for organization. The Anatomical Laboratory was selected for this great undertaking because of the gruesome surround- ings, which it was thought would tend to keep the members of the class alive to the seriousness of the work on hand. A member of the Junior Class has since said that our principal reason was the excellent means of escape (fire escape and roof) in case of a friendly visitation by them. But such was not the ease. In due time roll was called and every member of the class answered with such a lusty “here” that the “half” skeleton hanging in the corner realized at last that he was a “dead one,” and that, unlike in former years, there was no room for him in this class. Then the fun began. 1 19 “Smiling Sam. or ‘ ' Fatty ' who was elected president, is just the l o tor such a job, large and round and full of class spirit. I le deals in nothing but the truth and annexed the latter " accomplishment " while in the emplo of the Weather Bureau. " Nappy W ood, or II. E., as he signs it. was given the " look wise " proposition ( vice-president } and plays hi part strong. F. |. Stockman, or " Stock, " an honest and hard-working individual, was made secretary -treasurer, and the organization wound up with the election of " a " Editor. The first official act of our new presi- dent was to appoint “Blondy " Beers chief “yeller " to lead the class in the rooting at the athletic games of the Lniversitv. On Thanksgiving Day the class attended the football game in a body, yelled itself hoarse, and that night, being in a happy frame of mind, held a " wandering " smoker. The next night. Friday, November 27. we were banqueted in the offices of The Old Dominion Glass Co.. of Alexandria. Va.. by Mr. Lorenzo Wolford. Toasts, songs, yells and stories, not to mention the excellent spread, were indulged in. Before departing. “Lucie Remsey, " who is such to Ervin Schwarzman. was voted a prince of good fellows, and was made an honorary member of the class. Fourteen members answered roll call at the beginning of the season. W e now muster an even dozen, but what we lack in numbers we more than make up in determination and enthusiasm. Just look at our picture. Lloyd Y. Beers, 1 1 mn Id ;n am. Frank II. Bryan. Pennsylvania. I Vnnsyl vania. ( )hio. Virginia. Sam cel C. Calvert. I h.Acmo Flores. C 1. a I’d 10 Trejos Gonzalez, John McGirk McCatsi. and. Josh A. M . I ;an. Allred A. Rriuxo. 1 )om 1 x icrs J. Sandon ai.. Lrwix Georc.k Sciiw n. Jri.iAN Sibley, Philip) ine Islands. Philippine Islands. Costa Rica. 1 Ynnsylvania. South Germany Ecuador. Virginia. Maryland Class Editor, Tiik Cherry Trkk, ioo 8 -’c 9. Frank |. Stockman. Missouri. Class Secretary -Treasurer. Norman P. Shearer. Ecoknk Roc. hr Stone, Albert E. 1 Iom er Earnest Wood. District of Columbia. District of Columbia. W isconsin. Wisconsin. 120 Fourth -Yeak Law M Dolton — Raphael Henry K 2 . California. Needham Society -National University Debate, 1909. The said Raphael II. Blakcslev was born near the City of Omaha, County of Douglas, State of Nebraska. The aforesaid received the degree of IX. B. from the University of Southern California in June, 1908, from whence his renown as a gifted orator has spread far and wide. Me is a very suc- cessful debater in the ranks of the Needham Society. ( )sc. u Leonard 1 John. K California. The said Oscar L. Horn, alias “Fats” Horn, was burn in the town of South Norwalk, County of Fairfield. State of Connecticut. In June of the year A. I). 1908. for some unknown and unaccountable reason, the University of Southern California con- ferred upon him the degree of IX. B. He was one of the many on this year’s football squad. Georoe A.morv Maddox. Maryland. The aid G. A. Maddox was born near the town of La Plata. Charles County, State of Maryland. The aforesaid received the degree of A.B. in 1896 and A.M. in 1899 from St. John’s College. In 1899 the University of Maryland conferred upon him the degree of IX. B. 122 Emilio Mapa. Philippine Islands. The said E. Mapa was born in the city of Iloilo, Province of Iloilo, Philippine Islands. The afore- said received the degree of A.P . from San Juan de Letran College, in Manila, and later received the degree of LL.B. from St. Thomas’ University, of the same city. George Bismarck Sandkrlix. North Carolina. Needham Debating Society. The said G. B. Sanderlin was born in the city of Belcross, State of North Carolina. The aforesaid was honored in 1900 by the degree of A.M. at W ake Forest College, lie studied at Johns Hopkins and the University of Berlin, and in 1908 received the degree of LL.B. from George W ashington Univer- sity. Jose A had Santos y Basco. Philippine Islands. The said Jose Abad Santos was horn in the city of San Fernando. Province of Pampanga, Philippine Islands. The aforesaid came to this country in 1905 and entered Santa Clara College, of California. In 1908 he received the degree of LL.B. from Northwestern University. He is an excellent worker in the Needham Society. Jose Legaspi Villaelor. Philippine Islands. The said Jose L. Villaflor was born in Vigan. 1 locos Stir, Philippine Islands. The aforesaid re- ceived the degree of A.B. in 1904 from the Liceo de Manila, and in 1908 the same institution of learning conferred upon him the degree of LL.B. He came to the United States in May of 1908. 123 Clarence Crittenden Calhoun, F. Russell Frayel, Kentucky. Virginia. (Offtrrra President, Richard Dunnica ilicur, ’ icc-Presidcnt , Robert Dm i Dai. jci.i.. Secretary , IIaKOI.D A U JUSTUS SWKNARTON. Treasurer. Mii ton IIainks. Sergeant-at-. Irms, l.FKKD Wallace. Jr. Historian . Charles Roberts Aldrich. Class lid it or, Frank Schley Hemmick. Hhr 15aU of JFamr Also a few quotations, freely translated, for the benefit of those who, like the editor, know only a little Law Latin. A on ego mordaci distrinxi carmine quenqnam . Xnlla venenato est litera mista joco. — Ovid. I have not attacked any one with biting verse. Nor does any poisoned jest lurk beneath. J-4 George Lewis Amhrose. Montana. Ardcbat dicendi cupiditatc . — I ri t. I •urning’ with an insatiable loquaciousness. John Louis Ari.itt. 2 A E. Tcxas Par nobile fratnim. W ho would think they were brothers? I am i;s I UR. 2 A E. Wisconsin. Horton II. Pennsylvania. Pitta t sc esse ova l cm. 1 le thinks he is an orator. Benjamin Franklin Briggs. Y, l A 4 , 0 N E. Maine. Bowdoin ; Columbian Debating Society; Class President. 1907 08. . lucun chcmin dc flairs lie conduit it la yloirc . — La Fontaine. The patli to glory is not strewn with flowers. John Levi Caulk. A T A. l A l . Ohio. ILL., Kenyon; Cincinnati I, aw School. () fortunatos iiiniinum, sim bona norint, Agricolas. — Virgil. O more than happy if you know your own advantages, I lushandmen. Think before deserting the farm. Chester Morrow Clark. District of Columbia. A.K., Harvard; Columbian Debating Society; Class President, 1906 07. Dctur pulchriori. The prize to the fairest. Robert Dr i f Dalzkll. ' P Y, a J . Pennsylvania. A.B., Vale; Class Treasurer, 1906 07; Vice-President, 1908 09. Optimus, atque interpres legion sanctissiinus . — Juvenal A wise ami upright expounder of the law. 126 Roi De Laxcey. b 0 ri. Ohio. A.B.. George Washington University; Exchange Editor, University Hatchet. Kants sermo illis, ct magna libido tacendi . — Juvenal. Seldom converses, and much inclined to he silent. Antonio Cornelius Gonzalez. Jr. UE,$X. New York. Needham Debating Society; Assistant Manager Baseball, i oos-’oy ; Manager Baseball, i907-’o8. Multum in parvo. The best goods come in small packages. Milton Haines. I A ( I . Ohio. B.S., Ohio Northern; President, Columbian Debating Society. 1908; Class Treasurer, I9o8-’o9. Oitmido ullitm inveniemus parent? — Horace. Shall we ever see such a man again ? J. W. Hains. rercer laudarc praesentem. — N. D. I fear to praise a man to his face. (iKour.i; Irving 1 1 ASKLTox . I A I . New Hampshire. Paterfamilias. KuaNK Scill.lO I I KM MICK. A T A. Maryland. v • unlM tii College: ' ice Pre-ddent. Columbian Debating Society, Class Treasurer. 1907 oS: Class Kditor. Till- Cui:kk Tki:i:, ssociat ion Class Presidents. lQoj ' o.|: Kditoi -in-Chief, limersity Hatchrt, 1904 ' 15; Acting Manager, Football, 1904. I ' rustra laborat, qui omnibus ' burrs si inlet. The class editor labors in vain who tries to please all. Likew ise the photographer. ICkKoK )SM AN I loKNKK. A T A. New Jersey. Needham Debating Society. Ouandoque bonus dormitat Ilomerus. — IIokaci;. Keen the good Horner sometimes falls. Wku.s Aleck IIctchins. K A. District of Columbia. Secretary. Columbian Debating Society, 1906 07; Class Secretary, 1 0 " 7 ‘o8. I ’ir saf ' it, qui pancit loquitur , A wise man. who speaks little. 128 V a rrex Max w fj.l T f. x k i x s. $ A . Pennsylvania. A.B., Grove City College. Ingenio stat sine mortc dccus . — Propert. 1 lonors of genius are eternal. John Jkxskx. Utah. B.A., University of Utah. Populus me sibilat, at mihi plaudo ipse do mi . — Horace. The crowd hisses me. but I applaud myself at home. George Hie k m a x K t r x s. r A, ] A 1 (- N E Indiana. University of Indiana; Class Vice-President, 1907A08. Adolescentum vcrccundinn esse decct . — Plautus. It becomes a voting man to be modest. Harry Earl Leach. X I , I A 1 (-) N E. California. B.L., California. Vcni, vidi, viei. I came; I got my LL.B. in a hurry: I went back to California. log Richard Dinnica Micou. K 2, I A l . Virginia. B.A., M.A., Virginia; Class Sergeant -at Arms. n »7 ' 8; Class l’n i lcnt, iyo8- oQ. Facile princcps. First in war, etc. Loris Meriam. Massachusetts. A.B., Harvard. Non cuivis homini contingit adire Corinthutn . — Horace. It does not happen to every man to go to Harvard Y. Karl Miller. K A. Kansas. A.B., Bethany. Ran quippe boni . — Juvenal. Good men are mighty scarce. Ray Nyem aster. $ A I . Iowa. Needham Debating Society; Infer Society Debate, 1908. Vir bonus dicendi perilus. A man skilled in the art of speaking. 130 Harry Hamlin Pearce. A T A. Michigan. A.B., Albion; Needh am Debating Society; Inter-Society Debates. J907-’8; Football Team, 1907. Suaviter in modo, fortiter in re. Gentle in manner, but vigorous in deed. Sidney Rociik. District of Columbia. Casus omissus. ( )ne for whom no apt saying was known. Paul Allison Stuart. f A 0, l A l . Pennsylvania. A.M., Washington and Jefferson: Class Ivditor. The Mall , 1907; Track Team. Lcs muraillcs out dcs orcillcs . Be cautious how you speak. Harold Augustus Swkxarton. i 2 K. New Jersey. Ph. B.. Vale; Class Secretary, I9o8-’o9. Omni cxccptione major. Superior to all exception. 131 Jl. ROU J. Wagner. New Jersey. S ndimn innmmc loquendi. An insatiable rage for talking. Alfred e. Jr. South Carolina. 1.1.15, South Carolina; Class Sergeant -at Arms. 1908 ’ 09 . I ' iyiluntibus non donnienlibus servit lex. therefore wake tip at eight A. M. Roscoe Everett Whiting. Washington. .l».. Rowdoin; Treasurer, Columbian Debating Society, 1008. Post nubilia Phoebus. The sun shines forth after the clouds have passed. ( The advantage of being the last man.) Roberts Aldrich. Y, i a J . Illinois. 15. A., Vale: Needham Debating Society; Class Historian Acribus initiis, incurioso fine. — Tacitus. A good beginning, but a bad ending. 132 Octave Adelbert Bigoness. District of Columbia. Scsquipedalia verba. W ords a foot and a half long. Harry Seymour Cragix. District of Columbia. A. 15 .. George Washington University. A cc scire fas est omnia . — Horace. It is not possible to know everything. Frank Eugene Edgertox. Nebraska. Mens sana in cor pore sano. Safe, sane and sound. Thomas Mador Gilmore, Jr. Kentucky. Ignats est oil is vigor . — Lucan. A fire-eater. Roman Lee Lawburgh. Indiana. Pli.B., M.A., De Pauw. Caco ' ethes loquendi. Talk, talk, talk. Alfred W alter Ott. K 2. Kentucky. Ride si sapis . Laugh and grow fat. Pinup Ok Witt I hi air. Maine. M.A., Harvard. . Ibnonnis sapiens. — I l or ace. 7«v f ■; ale. Si quid novisti rectins isiis, Candidas imperii ; si non , his ntere meenm . — 1 Ioraci KU J CNIOR LAW CLASS. (Elaflfl (Oftucrs President, Frederick A. Crafts. I ' ice-President, John Tutus Swift. Secretary, Detlef Henry Schulz, Treasurer, John W. Calvert. Editor, Ignacio Cl asp. 135 I? is turn nf tbr (Class uf mill i ITI I the return of most of our colleagues, we of Law 10 found our- selves at the beginning of the school year in a brilliant array of splendor, never before witnessed in the history of the Junior Class. 1 ' he chills of September brought back the veterans of a past struggle, and the call of the season found us well prepared to compete for a place in the hall of fame. Unfortunately, our barbarian friends, the stubborn Freshmen, did not receive the particular attention they need, and the commencement of the. season 1908- 09 failed to see tin restoration of that venerable and ancient institution, the “annual rush.” In reviewing the attainments of our class it would be unnecessary to refer to its individual members, each of whom, in the fulfilment of his duties as a loyal Junior, reached the summit of his ambition, thus bestowing pride and honor upon his class. That the class of Law 10 is the wisest the school has ever had is a well-known fact as attested by the numerous 100‘s obtained in Common Law Plead- ing. )f course our brilliancy is not due to the fact that we are Juniors, but to that very conglomeration of brains that in the fall of 1907 consented to study law for the sake of “recreation.” Only occasionally when the class submitted itself would Professor Peter have dared used that instrument of torture called quizz, in order, as he said, " to probe for knowledge, ' and every embryo lawyer as he sat in class noticed with pity the horrible probe on some of the unfortunate “thirds " who failed to pass their Evi- dence last year, and whom fate had brought down to mingle in the circle of the wise. The enormous success of the class smoker, which was given in the spacious rooms of the Union, goes well to demonstrate the good will and fellowship exist- ing among the members of the second year law. A first-class buffet luncheon was served, which proves that the committee didn’t graft. After speeches and the applause which followed, some local talent was produced and Messrs. Calvert and Swift proceeded to entertain the guests w ith a touching melody on the piccalo and the mouth organ entitled “Why did you blow the light out?” After the per- formance Ford passed the hat. ? f And now did you hear of the enormous success of the George Washington football team this season, and of its record-breaking scores? Well, if you ask why. anybody will tell you it was all due to the immeasurable efforts of its cracking half- back, Frederick A. Crafts, president of our class, whose good playing and mag- nificent running brought him all the honors for the team. But as Mr. Dooley says: “Opporchunity knocks at ivery man’s dure wanst. ( )n some (litres it knocks til it breaks down the dure an’ thin it goes in an’ wakes him up if he is asleep an’ aftherwards it wurks for him as a night watchman. ( )n oth’r men’s (lures it knocks and runs away, an’ on the dures iv some men it knocks an when they come out it hits thim ov’r the head with an ax. Hut ivery man has wan opporchunity.” And so did Law 1910. Editor. Unriu ' t William W. Adams. John 1 1. Agee, Jam ks Frank Alice, Jr., i A E. Richard E. Babcock, Carl M. Bkiirman, Columbian Debating Society. Georgetown University. Charles Frederick Black. Ph. 1 L, University of Vermont; Class Treasurer. I907 - o8. Walter Fames Blount, a Y, Cornell University, 1905. William Gordon Brantley. A A E, A.B., University of Georgia. New York. Nebraska. Delaware. District of Columbia. Illinois. Vermont. District of Columbia. Georgia. Dawks Iv Brisbane, 4 A I John W. Calvert, Columbian Debating Society. Class Treasurer, iqo8- ' oq. Phimi B. Campiiki.i.. A. Con K.v, Columbian Debating Society. University Congress. Frederick A i.iskrt Crafts, a T a. Class President. 1908 09, Columbian Debating Society; ’Varsity Business Manager. Tin: Ciikkky Trek, 1909. Franz Friedrich Wilhelm Damn, k A II, Senior Class. Columbian College. 1908 09; Knosinian. South Dakota. Maryland. District of Columbia. Wisconsin. Massachusetts. Football. 1907 09; Assistant Iowa. ' 37 James Dunbar Dodson, District of Columbia. President, Freshman Cla s, College, 1905 08; Class Secretary. Freshman Law. 1907 08. Frank Orear Everett, Missouri. Senior Class, Columbian College, 19 o 8 - oq. William Everett Faulkner, Kentucky. Frank Farnsworth Ford, K a, l a l , Michigan. Class Cheer Leader, i9o7 ’o8; Columbian Debating Society. Edward Percy Gates, K A II. District of Columbia. A. 11. C.corgc Washington University, 1908; Editor-in-Chicf the University Hatchet, iqo 7 - ' o 9 ; Debating Editor, The Cherry Tree, 1907 08; President, Athletic Association; President, Uni- versity Hatchet Corporation; President. Enosinian Society, 1907; President, Freshman Law Class, 1907 08; Hatchet Staff, i905-’o7; Secretary. Inter-Collegiate Debating Council; Sec- retary, Athletic Council; Secretary. Students’ Building Fund Committee. 1907; Washington and Lee, Cincinnati. Virginia. Syracuse, Columbian- Eno inian. Needham -Enosinian and Columbian Needham Debates; University Congress; Enosinian; Columbian; Classical Club; Hooters Club; Press Club; Gore Parliamentary Law Medal, 1907; Assistant Editor, The Cherry Tree, 1909. William Archibald Graff, Virginia. William R. Grover, Ph.B., Kalamazoo College. Ignacio Guasp, 1 A E, Class Editor, The Cherry Trek, 1908 09. Arthur 1 1 ei.lkn, A A E, I Ierman 1 1. 1 1 ILL, A. IL. Dartmouth College. Am asa Maynard Holcombe, B. S., Massachusetts Institute of Technology. I A EE I lUBBARD, A T A. Michigan. Porto Rico. District of Columbia. New Hampshire. Massachusetts. Iowa. Roscof, Henderson Huppkr, A i , Maine. A.B., Bowdoin College. 1 1 Rin Louis Kitselm an, B (-) IT, B 1 l A l . Indiana. Wabash College. Chester C. Lambert, S X, District of Columbia. Manager, Basketball Team, 1908 09; Fraternity Editor, The Cherry Trek, 1909; Indiana Univer- sity. Louis Bronson LkDuc, District of Columbia. Walter II. McCi.knon, A. B., Iowa College; Columbian Society; University Congress. Claud Henry McCray, (•) A X, B. S.. Hobart College. Robert L. Mackenzie. 1 .eland Stanford MacI’iiaii.. J. Arthur Moore, B. S.. Millikin University. John J. Obeklix, A.B.. Washington and Lee: University Congress. Warwick C. O’Xeal, C. E., Pennsylvania Military College; Needham Debating Society. Francis Joseph Parker, South Dakota. New York. Oregon. Michigan. Illinois Maryland. District of Columbia. South Dakota 138 Vermont. Ferdinand Henry Pease, i l . I B K. A.B., University of Vermont. Detlef Henry Schulz, ( I» a K 2, Indiana. Treasurer, Columbian Debating Society; Class Secretary, i9o8-’o9. J. Frank Seiler, k 2 n, Ohio. A.B., George Washington University; Class President, Junior College, I907 -’o 8; Enosinian; First Davis Prize, 1908. District of Columbia. Mississippi. New York. Berkely Leo Simmons, 2 A E, University of Pennsylvania. Williams Wyatt Simmons, A.B., Mississippi College; Columbian Debating Society. Chauncey Milton Sincerbe.ux, ' I ' Y, A. B., Yale University. Ogle Ridout Singleton, District of Columbia. B. A., George Washington University; Enosinian Debating Society; Classical Club. Conger Ryder Smith, District of Columbia. Columbian Debating Society. T. W. Smith, Idaho. University of Chicago. Nathaniel B. Smitiiers, I 2 K, Delaware. John Daniel Smoot, Virginia. John Tutle Swift, 2 I , I A 4 , Massachusetts. Columbian Debating Society, Class Vice-President, I9o8-’o9; Williams College. Kenneth Taylor, District of Columbia. B.S., Clayton College; Needham-National University Law School Debate. 1909. Oscar Thompson, Wisconsin. Needham Debating Society. William Cabell Van VlEck, K 2 II, District of Columbia. A.B., George Washington University: Class President, Senior College, i907-’o8; President, Enosinian Society, I9o6-’o7; Washington and Lee Debate; Alternate, North Carolina Debate; Inter-Society Debates; Hatchet Orator. Junior College. Class i9o6-’o7: Class Editor, The Mall, 1905; Class Editor, the University Hatchet. i907-’o8; Secretary, Board of Directors. University Hatchet; Kendall Scholarship; Assistant Editor-in-Chicf, The Cherry Tree, 1908; Press Club; Editor-in-chief, The Cherry Tree, 1909. Herbert William White, Iowa. Ph.B., Simpson College; ’Varsity Football Team, 1907; Columbian Debating Society. 1 Iardke Wyatt. A.B.. B.S., L.I., B.O., University of Nashville; Congress. Joseph Claiborne Zirkle, Columbian Debating Society. New Mexico. Columbian Debating Society; University Virginia. 139 FRESHMAN LAW CLASS. I.L.IL (Class (Dfttrrrs President , Joseph Ryland Curi.. ’ ice-President , James William Berry. .9 ec ret a ry- 7 4 r ensure r , H. F. Arthur Schokxkkld. doss Editor, Hexry Pastor DuBois. 14 (Class ffitstnru Y their fruits ye shall know them; but don’t pick the apples until they are ripe. Not having produced much of that worldly substance called fame, we are loath to burden the Recording Angel with our only stock- in-trade — prophesies and wise sayings. The Future is our field; of the Past we know not. At least if there are such among us who have a past, they have not deigned to speak thereof, and a history without a past would do little to embellish a first-class library. Kxit historian! Enter contemporary! Collectively we are a harmonious, independent, political and social unit. Having successfully eliminated the more lackadaisical element in the class and relegated it to twilight hours for instruction, we can now enjoy the full benefits of higher education in the select seclusion of morning study. Relieving thoroughly in the old adage of the early worm, and the value of thorough preparation for life’s work, we have, without exception, absorbed, abstracted and digested 1003 torts; and believing to have passed the threshold of legal education, will now proceed to make history for future Cherry Turks to chronicle in large letters beneath their verdant shade. For of makers of history there are many. I laving gathered here from all the choicest corners of the globe, to wit. : Idaho, l tali. China, Italy, Greece and M issouri, we feel confident that under the soothing radiance of our councils all the discordant notes of Jurisprudence will melt into peaceful harmony. What with Conflicts of Law and disputes among eminent authorities, when Brother Gudmunsen has established the precedent that any man may marrj his widow s sister, or any sister, and as many, too, as he pleases, and when Schoenfeld successfully objects to the court’s ruling because his client was punished for “unsuccessfully committing suicide,” Judge Tilton, too, will surely sit on a high seat of justice, for although he had not read his case, he thought “the man must have been convicted.” Farmer, the jovial, believing in the inviolability of personal liberty, has already straightened out some troublesome kinks in the local law of good-fellowship; but the day of ambition’s fulfilment will soon arrive, for the Morning Section is to have a banquet all their own, in kind and color. (Class lull David Alphonse Baer. K i II. District of Columbia. Manager Football Team. 1908; Syracuse Debate. 1907; Needham- Knosinian Debate, 1907; Alter- nate, Pennsylvania Debate, 1908; Managing Committee, Minstrel Show, 1908. George Bexeman, Charles Pratt Berger. J k A.B.. University of Michigan. Maryland. Michigan. 142 James William Berry, District of Columbia. University of Virginia; Columbian College. George Washington University; Y. M. C. A.; “Union;” Enosinian; Class Vice-President ; Syracuse Debate. 1 907 09; North Carolina Debate, ’o8. Edward Richard Callister, Utah. y. m. c. A. John Condict Carpenter, District of Columbia. M.E., 1908, Cornell University. Frank Durand Catlin, Jr., K 2, Colorado. Henry William Catun, 2 N, Colorado. Joseph Ryland Curl, K 2 H, District of Columbia. George Washington University, 1909: P».S. ; Cheer Leader; President, Freshman Law Class, Morning Section; Treasurer, Democratic Club. igoH-’og; “Union.” Ralph Waldo Chjlcott, Virginia. B. S., 1908; South Dakota State College. Henry Pastor DuBois, a Y, Pennsylvania. M.E., 907, Cornell University. James Price Farmer, District of Columbia. Hsen Siiuen Foo, China. A. 13 ., 1906, The Ching Chong College. Louis Webster Gerhardt, Pennsylvania. Columbian Debating Society; Y. M. C. A.; Two honors in Debate in Columbian Debating Society. Berkeley Willard Geyer, District of Columbia. C. E., 1907, Princeton University. LeRoy Coates Gross, New Jersey. Isaac Ray Gudm unsen, Idaho. George R. Hemenway, Indiana. William Ambrose Hutchins, Ohio. Notre Dame University. Frederick Porter Hutchinson. Emmor Harper Kim per, Hugh Smith Knox. B. A., 1907, Yale University. Lamas y Almansa Diqnisio, Arthur Hugo Lam heck. B.A., 1907, University of Wisconsin. Thomas Leslie Lloyd, Ezekiel Leruitt, Odessa Gymnasium, Russia. Soterios Nicholson, y. m. c. A. Ernest Frederic Alan Place, H. F. Arthur Sciioenfeld, ® A X, A.B., 1907, Get rge Washington University; Staughton Latin Prize. Charles Watson Smith, Bright Hopkins Taylor, Rufus H. Tilton. B ® n, I A l Ph. B.. 1908. Wesleyan University. C. Austin Thomas, District of Columbia. Henry Ormk Towles, District of Columbia. Giulio Luigi Turri, Italy. Doctor of Social Science. 1905, Royal Institute of Social Science. Italy. William Morton Wood, Minnesota. 43 Kansas. New York. Pennsylvania. Cuba. Wisconsin. Missouri. District of Columbia. Greece. New York. New Jersey. Pennsylvania. Missouri. Massachusetts. FRF.SJI MAX LAW CLASS. CCkuus (Oftiri ' rs President, George T. Bean. I ' ice-President, Edward C. Kemper. Secretary , John I). Myers. Treasurer , Harry E. Meyer. Class Editor The Cherry Tree, A. Chester Feather. Class Editor The University Hatchet. Edward C. Kemper. (Class ijisUmj I IK college year iyo8-oy marked a change in class government in the first ear law department. A committee was named to draft a consti- tution and prepare a set of by-laws, and this committee, by good hard work, accomplished the feat and deserve the thanks of the class for their labor. Some discussion arose about this time between the mem- bers of the day class and those of the afternoon section as to a candidate for the presidency. Each section naturally wanted a candidate selected from its own membership, so in order to settle the matter diplomatically, and in the way we expect to decide matters of this nature when we shall have finished our work in law, it was agreed that each section should elect a president and such other officers as might he necessary. Accordingly, the Bachelor of Law section elected the follow- ing officers: President. George T. Bean; Vice-President. Edward C. Kemper; Secretary, John I). Myers; Treasurer. Harry E. Mever. Later, at a second elec- tion. Edward C. Kemper was chosen to represent the class on The Hatchet and A. Chester Flather was elected Class Editor of Tin : Cherry Tree. Our class smoker was scheduled for the first part of December, hut owing to Professor Thurston’s “tests,” of which we were informed before we entered the law school, it was decided to await the termination of said “tests,” and the com- mittee. consisting of A. C. Flather (chairman), Edward C. Kemper, John D. Myers and George T. Bean, ex-officio, set Friday, January 8. as the date. Through the kindness of the Washington Chapter. American Institute of Banking, we were allowed to use their rooms. The event was a great success, and those who were present had the pleasure of hearing Dean Vance and Professors Thurston and Monnet. We regret exceedingly that Justice Harlan was unable to he with us on this occasion. ( )ur first semester passed without any further event of note, and we have now entered upon the last part of the year’s work, upon which so much depends. The social features are things of the dim past and we are looking ahead with “much” interest to the call for the final examinations. V (Class SnU Charles Anderson, Ohio. George T. Bean, 0 A X, Pennsylvania. Class President, HjoS- ' og; Secretary. Association of Class Presidents. 1908 09. George Beale Bloomer, t A l , District of Columbia. Solon James Boughtox, 1 A E, Ohio. John St. Clair Brookes, Jr.. A B 4 , District of Columbia. A.B., George Washington University. Walter William Burns, 4 2 K, New York. M.E., Cornell University. Harry Clifton Byrd, Maryland. I’».S. in C.E.. Maryland Agricultural College. Edward W right Byrn, Jr., a T A, Clarence Leroy Bullion, 146 Maryland. ( )bio Hknry Hendley Chapman, Horace Fl etcher Clark, Jr.. James Allan Councilor, John Floyd Cjssel, K A, Hknry Auiirey Cox, Warren J ki- person Danis, 4 iK, Franklin Augustus Dean, Jr., A.B., Yale University. William Alfred Disoui:, Theodore Henry Eickhoff, 15. S. in E.E., Purdue University. Harry Van Horn Ellis, $H, John Smith Young Fauntlkkoy. - A E, A.B., Louisiana State University. Stanley Herman Fischer, Columbian Debating Society. Alfred Chester Feather, k 2. Chairman, Smoker Committee; Class Editor, The Cherry Tree. Daniel J., Herbert Benjamin Gerhart, Walter Josiah Gill, Jr., S. lb, Massachusetts Institute of Technology. Philip Uurwell Goode, A. II., Harvard University. Jay Lyman Gray, A. B., Bowdoin College. John Calvin Griffin, Ph.B., Syracuse University. Grover Cleveland Hastings, K A. David Paul Herriott, a T a. i A l . Charles Vanderbilt Hilton, Frank Willard Hoover, Needham Debating Society. John William Howies, William Ambrose Hutchins, Richard W ashburn Hynson, K Horace Stuart Johnston, Edward Crawford Kemper, X, Class Vice-President; Class Editor, The Hatchet. Arthur John Kause, John Louis Koepplkr, ( Jrrtn Vestal Lamb, John George Lercii, Needham Debating Society. Scott Henry Lilly, B. A., Cornell College. John Cattle Littlefield, Franklin Samuel Lonu, District of Columbia. District of Columbia. Iowa. Maryland. Tennessee. Virginia. Pennsylvania. Kentucky. Indiana. District of Columbia. Louisiana. District of Columbia. District of Columbia. Virginia. Pennsylvania. Massachusetts. District of Columbia. Maine. New York. District of Columbia. Pennsylvania. Maryland. District of Columbia. Massachusetts. Ohio. Maryland. District of Columbia. District of Columbia. District of Columbia. Wisconsin. South Dakota. District of Columbia. Iowa. Utah. District of Columbia. 147 George Madison Adams Manninc. 1 A E, Tench Tilgiiman Marye, Er n est Fr ki eu i c k Mkciiun, ITS.. George Washington University. 1 1 arrv Edwin Meyer, Class Treasurer. Herman Milder. B.S.. Nebraska Wesleyan University. Samuel Mover, Edward Louis Mueller, John Dashiki.l Mvkrs, © A X, Class Secretary. Franklin Gilman Neal,, Vale University. Richard Pi.akelock Owen. Maurice Palais, Jesse G. Perry, Claude Pascombe Phelps. |. Stanley Preston, A. Pkyant ' Rea vis, K S II. Samuel Grover Rich, B.S. in Chemistry, Xgricultural College of Utah. Victor Nelson Roadstrum, Guy Edwin Rowland, A A E, Clifford Alvin Rush, Thomas Harold Sheridan, A X, Charles Watson Smith. Jesse Pond Smith. Robert Nuc.ent Somerville. 4 A w. « N E, A.B., University of Mississippi. George Edwin Stebbins. a T a, A. B., Bates College; Ph.D., Clark University. Kay Lkwis Stinchfield, B. S.. Worcester Polytechnic Institute. W illiam Morse Stockslacer, A. B., Valparaiso University. David Vincent Stratton. Clarendon Herbert Thorp, John Karl Walker, B. S., Kalamazoo College; B.S.. Chicago University. Eugene Charles W’anx, K A, Paul Herbert Watson, Martin Raymond W est. Charles Shafer W ilson. Kentucky. District of Columbia. District of Columbia. ( )hio. Nebraska. I Vnnsvlvania. District of Columbia. District of Columbia. Massachusetts. District of Columbia. Massachusetts. Georgia. Alabama. New York. Tennessee. Idaho. Illinois. Texas, K ansas. New 1 lampshire. Pennsylvania. District of Columbia. M ississippi. Massachusetts. Massachusetts. Idaho. ( )regon. Michigan. Michigan. District of Columbia. Kansas. District of Columbia. District of Columbia. 148 dUase (Oftirn ' i President, Ray T. Bailey. I Tee-President, Edward Ykrmilya Payne. Secretary, William Sidney I n ks. Treasurer and Editor, Ciiai ncey Clifford Reese. 150 Ray T. Bailey, Jr. District of Columbia. Class Secretary, i9o6-’o7; President, i9o8-’o9; Rooters’ Club. i907-’ s. Born October 21 , 1889, at Bailey’s Cross Roads, Virginia, and later moved to W ashington, where he attended the Technical High School. He is a tall, rather good-looking man. and is termed a “lion among ladies.” After graduation he will organize a temperance club and he the chief driver of the water wagon. T. Quinn Jones. Missouri. Toastmaster, Class Banquet, 1908. Born February 20, 1884 in Platte City, Missouri, graduated from Gaylord Institute in 1901, and from Queen City Commercial College in 1902. “T. Q.,” as he is called, has always been an earnest and hard worker for the benefit of fellow-students. He will become a benedict. All of his classmates wish him a long and happy wedded life. Wiujam Sidney Jones. Virgini a. Class Secretary. I9o8 ' oo; Assistant Class Editor, University Hatchet , 1908 09; Assistant Class Editor. The Chkkry Tree, iQoS’09. Willie is his mother’s pretty, blushing boy. He was born in Chatham, Virginia, on March 29, 1887. He attended the Washington High School and the Cameron Institute, of Alexandria, a. In his sec- ond year he passed the District Board examination, the first in his class to become a registered pharma- cist. He is a lady heart-breaker. Edward Verm icy a Payne. Virginia. Class Treasurer, 1906 07; Class V ice- President, i907-’oS. 19 o 8 - ' oq; Winner of the l r. Kristoe Scholarship. 19 o6-’o 7, and of the W. S. Thompson Scholarship, i907-’o8. Payne was born on a farm near Falls Church, Virginia, on March 17, 1889. While his little chirp was yet feehle his family took little Eddie to Wash- ington, where he attended the Technical Hig h School. Edward imparts knowledge to his class- mates, not sometimes, but all the time. In 1923 he will be lynched for obtaining a monopoly of it. 151 Cii.wxcky Clifford Maryland. i. lav- I rcasurcr. 1908 09; Class Editor. The Cherry Trek and l nivt ' jMty l atrhrt. 1908 09; ’Varsity Football Scrubs. iqoS; Class I rack I cam, i9 7 o8. Chauncey was born at Crisfield, Maryland, July -4- 18HX. 1 1 is accomplishments will long be remem- bered. He organized the first track team in this department, was the first out for the ’Varsity foot- ball team, and pushed through the Class ’09 Memo- rial. I Ic is a bachelor and will always be one. fter graduation he will study chemistry. Irkxk Richardson. District of Columbia. Clas- President. 1906 07; Class Editor, University Hatchet. 1907 »S; Class Editor. The Cuhrry Trek. 1907’oH. Xellie was born on the 13th of June. 1887. In i she graduated from the Central High School and came to the Xational College of I’harinacv. She has always been high up on the honor roll. She headed the temperance movement of the class, and the Uoozers - )rganization went to smash. She will probable become the president of the V. ). X. . R. I). and W. C. T. C. Frank Ashlky Roijkv. Virginia. Class Treasurer, I9 o7 ‘o8. Robey boy, known as “beauty boy and several other endearing names, was born at Herndon, Vir- ginia, September 4. 1887, and attended the Herndon High School. Robey has distinguished himself in college. ( )nce he almost answered a question in a quiz in microscopy. He always knows, but cannot tell. It is likely that by his good looks he will be able to marry a blind girl some day. Hu as Ei.rok. P . S.. Stale University of Kentucky. James Ignatius, George Reinhart Salb. Class Vice-President. 1906 07. Harry Joseph Sexay, Russia. Illinois. District of Columbia. District of Columbia. (Class (iDfftrrrs President, Douglas Tsch i i ' fhlv. I ’ice-Presidcnt . Ralph A. Judd, Secretary , A. W. Kenner. Treasurer , R. W. Feller. Editor , Naomi E. Richardson. 153 JUNIOR PHARMACY CLASS. (Class IStslarg ERE vve arc, twenty strong, after one more year of probing into atoms, pure foods, drugs and formulas. And still we strive, spurred on by hope that we may be the banner class of the National College of Pharmacy and that some day we may shine as the wise and enlight- ened tutors of those following in our pathway. We have come into prominence through our earnestness, congenial ways toward one another and our willingness to do all in our power for right and justice. Assembled once more in September, 1908, intending to enter boldly upon our Junior year, we soon settled down to business. Although by no means unruly, we deemed it necessary to elect a head, and bestowed the title of president on our venerable “Uncle Dudley,” Mr. Tschiffely. We furthermore feel confident that good judgment was displayed in making Judd our vice-president, in placing the records of our class in the hands of Kenner, and the savings of our treasury in the trusty possession of Mr. Feller. We do not claim to be a class of athletes, but we do boast of a few who have manifested a great interest in athletics and we know that those few will work with vim to bring glory to the University. Among them is our loyal classmate, Mr. Kenner, who won his “G. W.,” which entitles us to a place of honor in the Uni- versity sports. We are the only class in the X. C. P. at present to be graced by two co-eds Although the proportion is quite small, we feel that we have well illustrated in this respect, “quality and not quantity.” We also claim the honors of having in our midst, the first elected president of the All-Pharmacy frat. newly organized. With Lampman, the Yankee Boy from the Green Mountain State, at its head, we intend to do our utmost to make this frat a credit to our Alma Mater. In studies we do not claim to be very brilliant scholars, but we are most cer- tainly susceptible to good training. After being proficiently tutored in the mys- teries of drugs and aided by the revelations of the microscope, we are now able to interest our listeners with stories of the wonderful structures of nature. Each year we open wider the eyes of our esteemed professors and show them that qualities that may appear to lie dormant may be awakened by good training. One year from now this noble twenty intends to march with a solid front to receive the finishing touch of wisdom and knowledge, to have bestowed on us that degree for which we have labored so earnestly by gas and sunlight for three long years and to bring honor and glory to that noble institution, the X. C. P. of the G. W. U. Xaomi E. Richardson, Editor. George . Uovi). District of Columbia. irginia. Cttlass ISnll R. V. Clans Treasurer. HjnS- ' nq. T. L. Gtu., Lk VIS M. II AKKAIT.II, . K. 11 END EH SON. Jon |). A. I Class Vice President. ion7- »S; Class l .» 1 it« »r. University UntdU ' i . II. I). I llT.HES, Kaumi . Jn i . ( ' lass Vicc-I rtsi«|efit. igoN- ' o . A. Kknm k, (. ' lass Relay, 1907 08. 190X ’09; “C.. N ., 1008 09. J. I Iakui.d , |ni«, n, XoKKKKf McWim.iams. Daniei. B. Payne, I). B. Peters. P. E. Pl.INKITT, X Mi E. Richarusox. Class Treasurer, i9» 7- iX; Class Editor, TjiE Cherry Trki . igoX 1 J i ’i.i a H. St roue i.. Class Secretary. 1907 -’08. M ki. 11.1 e Tewksiuky. R. P». Miltox C. Thompson. Douglas Tschiffely. Clas President, iyo8 9. Virginia. District of Columbia. Virginia. District of Columbia. !«J|»7- |X, iqoS 09. District of Columbia. Virginia. I )i st riel of Columbia. Maryland. Maryland. Virginia. Virginia. Maryland. I )istrict of Columbia. 9. District of Columbia. Kansas. Kansas. District of Columbia. Maryland. President. Charles Y. Henderson. I ice-President, Loring Y. Beeson, Secretary-Treasurer. Carl, F. Snyder. Editor, Homer K. Butler. ' 57 (Class liistorg 1 1 K Freshman Pharmacy Class organized on October 5, and elected the following officers: President, C. Y. Henderson: ice- President, ],. . Beeson; Secretary and Treasurer, C. F. Snyder, and Class Editor, F. Collier. At the meeting on November 4, a social committee was appointed, consisting of L. Mangum, chairman, W. W. Taltavull, E. G. Kenner and F. B. Marsden. and this committee was wise enough to propose that a class dance be held. It is needless to remark that this proposition met with uni- versal favor, and the class voted that the plans of the committee be carried out. The dance was held on December 30, as planned, was largely attended, and proved a decided success. To see the knights of the mortar and pestle gliding through the " measures of the mazy” was well worth the price of admission. All present voted that it was an evening well spent. Then the trouble began. Not a dance this time, but an examination in general chemistry and physics was given by Professor 1 lillebrand’s assistant, Mr. II. M. Bradbury and Professor Waggaman. followed with one in botany and materia medica. ( )f all our studies this last is the most interesting, and the class is making rapid progress in it. We nearly all celebrated Christmas by passing the examina- tions. and are now looking forward to the time when we shall be Juniors. At the class meeting on January 13, the president appointed II. K. Butler as class editor to succeed F. Collier, who resigned. Since that meeting we have organized a track team, and elected as its captain Frank Marsden, formerly of the Technical High School Team. As a class we wish to thank the professors and their assistants for what they have done for 11s in preparing us for a higher standing. Here’s hoping they will give us a good send off for next year. fflluss Soil Iowa. Lorinc W. Beeson, Class Vice-President, i9o8- ' o9. William Day Boyer, Maryland. Homer Kirk Butler, Maryland. Class Editor, The Cherry Tree, i9o8-’o9. William Henry Colomb, Vermont. Charges Thomas Conrad, District of Columbia. Christian Frederick Walter Dam mkyer. Maryland. Frank Miller Feller, Virginia. Charles Benjamin Gass, Maryland. Findley Roy Grubbs, Maryland. John Costello Hardey, Maryland. Charles Washington Henderson, Virginia. Class President, i9o8-’o9. Samuel James Hohberger, Maryland. Charles James Huppmann, District of Columbia. Lawrence John Jenkins, Virginia. Aloysius Bernard Joachim, District of Columbia. Edwin Augustin Kenner, District of Columbia. Leonard Henderson Mangum, North Carolina. Francis B. Marsden, District of Columbia. William Henry McCann, Massachusetts. Harold Dise Moody, Pennsylvania. Edgar Morris, South Carolina. William Harrison Norton, New York. John Aloysious Rossiter, District of Columbia. John B. Schommkr, Wisconsin. Carl Francis Snyder, District of Columbia. Class Secretary-Treasurer, 19 o8-’o9. William Warren Taltavull, District of Columbia. Charles Whitehread, Wisconsin. 159 JZj? Political Sctbnc ' M fir L TON isu I IIC College of the Political Sciences began its first session of 1907 under 1C a ff rcss ’ ve administration of Dr. C. Y. A. Yeditz. It represents the natural development of the Department of Politics and Diplomacy, = |gp c =‘ founded in 1808. Since i k 7 its growth has been remarkable. It now occupies a building of its own at 827 Fifteenth Street, and has an enrollment of eightv-seven. The 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, Economics, Sociology and the Modern Languages. Sec- ondly, on the basis of this preparatory course, it offers more extended graduate work along these lines suggested by the designation of the original department of Politics and Diplomacy. It is not necessary to reiterate the peculiar and distinguishing advantages offered in W ashington to students in this department. This city is the seat of the nation’s political activity, and as such it affords unlimited opportunities for investigating the complex operations of the three departments of our government, and endless sources of information upon all matters pertaining to its history, much of which is not available elsewhere. The College, through its official organization, the Social Science Club, has secured the services of a number of prominent speakers and lecturers, among whom we note the following: W illiam J. 15 rvan, John W Foster, VY. R. Curtis, Dr. Meade. W illiam R. Manning and Henry P. W illis. From these facts it may be seen that the College is in the line of progress. The experimental stage has ] ast : now the questions for discussion among the leaders have to do with the perfecting of a system already in successful operation. With it capable administration and efficient faculty there is good reason for the realization of the hopes we have expressed. Let us, as students, be a unit with the faculty in their efforts to raise the College of the Political Sciences of the George Washington University to that position of prominence and leadership among the universities of the country that it will prove itself to deserve. 160 Sail of S tuiirut0 John Clauenck Ai.i.en, District of Columbia. Posey J. Altizer, Kentucky. LL.B., 1908. George Washington University; Secretary, Needham Debating Society, 1908; Ex-Speaker, University Congress. Edward Anderson, Jr., K a., Maryland. Charles Raymond Atkinson, Wyoming Philip Bayard, Delaware. Waldeman R. Bendz, Maryland. Leonard Bowen, District of Columbia. Enosinian. Norris Bowen, District of Columbia. Enosinian. Albert W. Bryan, ® a X. Maryland Tillman Bunch, District of Columbia. Robert Stuart Campbell. District of Columbia. Charles Haseltine Carstairs, Pennsylvania. Oscar H. W. Carlson, Pennsylvania. Louis W. Carroll, District of Columbia. Fort J. Carter, District of Columbia. Frederic N. Clark, Michigan. Alberto Palacios Costa, Argentine Republic. Donald Brooke Creecy, District of Columbia. Gino Y. S. dei Medici, Italy. Philip Lindsley Dodd, New Jersey. Louis Domeratzxy, Russia. Leonard A. Donk, District of Columbia. Chester W. Ei.dridge, Massachusetts Robert Y. Fleming, k a, District of Columbia. Daniel R. Forbes, District of Columbia. Wesley Frost, Kentucky. John A. GlEssnkr, Pennsylvania. P». W. B. Greene, Massachusetts. B.S., 1902, Massachusetts Institute of Technology. Francis Cadwalader Hall, District of Columbia. Harry L. Hart. Kansas. Theodore Cushing Hamm, California. Arnold Clement Hansen, New Jersey. W. Vincent Hardie, Oklahoma. Charles Adams Holder, Colorado. John Stuart Hunt, Texas. Eustacio S. 1 lustre, Philippine Islands. Oscar Ralph Jaeger, Iowa. ( )tis Beall Kent, Texas LL. B., 1907; I.L.M., 1908, Georgetown University. 1 6 r Emmok Harper Kixiber. K a, New York. James Oliver Laing, Missouri. Charles LaYerne Lakzki.ere. l i k. Michigan. Michael Levin. Wisconsin. LL. B., George Washington University. igoS; Secretary, igoj-’oo, President, igoS-’oo, Chairman, Kxecutivc Committee. 1907 08. Critic, 1909, Columbian Debating Society: Hatchet StatT. Leon Lawrence Lewis, Wisconsin. Vice-President. Social Science Club, 1907 08; Hatchet Start. Coe Aloysios McKenna, Oregon. F. M. McLaughlin, Emilio Mai-a. William M. Martin, Eugene Merritt, A. II., Cornell University. Leonard A. Merritt, Charles Miller, If. Fletcher Neighbors, I Iarold W. Newcomb, Frank S. Paladinj, Robert 1 Pierce, k a. Vivien Peyton Randolph, Cannon Redwood. Iowa. I ’hilippinc Islands. Virginia. District of Columbia. Minnesota. District of Columbia. New York. Massachusetts. District of Columbia. District of Columbia. Mississippi. Texas. LI..M., 1908, National University. Silas Wesley Rogers, Benjamin Kelsey Saul, 1 1 ugh 1 1 . Saum, James E. Shepherd, W lter L. Shuck, William E. Sidell, Arthur Donaldson Smith, A.B.. 1885; M.D.. 1889, University of Pennsylvania. George F. Sm it i i i:r s, Walter Allwood Sommers, a t a. Arkansas. Virginia District of Columbia. Indiana. Maryland New Jersey. North Carolina. Delaware. New York. I.L.B.. LI. M-, ig 7, George Washington University: ’Varsity Eleven since 1905; Captain in 1908; Manager-Elect for 1909; President. Athletic Association. George Bingham Stam baugii, 1 )i strict of Columbia. Simon Peter Stubblefield. A A E, B.S., 1008, University of Mississippi. Mississippi. Charlie E. Thatcher, Alfred Ray Thompson, ! A K, Margaret Tyacke, Arthur Yonnegut, Nebraska. Maryland. Massachusetts Indiana. A.B.. 1006, Cornell University. Samuel D. Waters, K A, William Clark Waters, K A, Robert Welsh. Edward S. Wiest. Lee R. Wilson, William Ewing Wilson, District of Columbia. District of Columbia. Maryland. I ’cnnsylvania. District of Columbia. District of Columbia. Veterinary (Class (Ottta ' rs President, Frank Almon Hugins. Vice-President , Jam its Clay Graves. Secretary-Treasurer, Howard J. Shore. Editor, Lewis R. Close. 163 FRESHMAN VETERINARY CLASS. (Class instant HE large and progressive universities that have not already had estab- lished for years a department of veterinary medicine are today adding this branch to their organization. In harmony with, and the outcome of the progressive policy of the University, the College of Veterinary Medicine was organized last year. We are. therefore, entering upon our initial year as the baby department of the University. The field of the veterinarian is no longer restricted to the treatment of the common domesticated animals, but has recently broadened. It now embraces the supervision over meat and milk supplies, with a view of preventing the trans- mission of certain diseases of the animal to the human being, the study of sanitary measures to guard against disease-producing germs developed in the milk supply, the investigation and suppression of disease among our domestic animals and various other like work, particularly of an original character. The field is com- paratively young, and although much good has been accomplished, especially in the war on tuberculosis, much remains to be done. The general public has come to recognize that the modern veterinarian is more than a “horse doctor. “ It was a veterinarian, at the recent Tuberculosis Congress, who was called upon to reply to Dr. Koch, the eminent German scientist, the father of bacteriology and dis- coverer of the tubercle bacilli, in repudiating his doctrine that tuberculosis was not transmissable from the animal to the human being. As a class we have a good, wholesome aggregation of thirty-seven men. rep- resenting fourteen different States. There are with us the usual unique charac- ters, but lack of space forbids individual mention. Things have been a little too serious up to this time to permit of much fun, consequently we have nothing inter- esting to relate in this respect. (Class Skill Frank E. Bkkhtoldt, George Brett, Board of Directors, Veterinary Students Association. Joseph F. Chamberlain, President, V eterinary Students’ Association. Pennsylvania. Massachusetts. Massachusetts. Lewis R. Close, Class Editor, Tin-: Cherry Tree. Georgia. 1908 09; Board of Directors. Veterinary Students As ociati " ti. V. E. Cotton, William Howard Dillard, Sergeant -at -Arms. Veterinary Students Association. John Parker Devine, Louis John Franz, William U. Fry, Charles Roy Graham, William Henry Graham, James Clay Graves, Class Vice-President, 1908 09. Harry W luster Graymi.l. i X. B.S., M.A., University of Nebraska. Merle Chauncey Gruiiii, Grey don St. Clair Hicks, Tunis Micks, Jose rii Xoi Rsi: Morniiaker, K Vice-President, Veterinary Students ' Association. Frank Almox Hugins, Class President. I9 o8- o9. Charles William Humphrey, Kohekt Garland Ikiiy, ' Varsity Football Squad. 1908. GEORGE lilCNRV KOON, Department Editor. University Hatchet; Secretary-Treasurer. Albert Kushnkk, C 1 1 ARI.ES Mki.VII.I.K I.KAKIN. William B. Lowry. Henry Joseph McCarthy, William Albert Maher, Ezra William Millkr, Ciiari.ks S. Moore. II. S.. George Washington University. Jamks W ytsox Morse, W illiam I Iexry ( ) ' Hara, Robert I gax, Charles M. Pluxkert, Edward Henry Riley, B.Agr.. University of Minnesota. Frederick A. Roysk, I low rd I . Smoke, i A E, Class Secretary-Treasurer, 1908 09. Robert Hamilton Smith, George Ei.wood W hite, Iowa. Illinois. 1 istrict of Columbia. Wisconsin. District of Columbia. Pennsylvania. Pennsylvania. Kentucky. Nebraska. Maryland. Michigan. Michigan. Virginia. Massachusetts. Pennsylvania. District of Columbia. New York. Veterinary Students ' Association. Maryland. Maryland. District of Columbia. Maryland. Virginia. Virginia. Michigan. Maryland. Wisconsin. Illinois. District of Columbia. Minnesota. Iowa. North Carolina. District of Columbia. Massachusetts. 166 Sic mci Chi Kappa Dicjma Kappa Alpha Theta Delta Chi Phi Cicjrua Kappa Delta Tau Delta Sicyna Alpha Dpailon Phi Delta Phi Pai Omec a Phi Chi Alpha Kappa Kappa Chi Zeta Chi Alpha Deta Phi Kappa Oic raa Pi Theta JSu Dpsilon Chi Ome a Pi Deta Phi Diajroa Kappa Krsn.oN cn rn:u. sigma cm i-’ratkkmtv 8 ujma (Cht Founded at Miami University. Ox- ford, Ohio, June 28, 1855. Epsilon Chapter, installed June 10 1864. Chapter House, 1748 S Street North- west. Colors — Blue and Gold. Flower — White Rose. Prat res in Facilitate. George N. Acker. M.D. I Iexry C. Coburn, M.D. Dewitt C. Croissant, A.M. 1 Iarry C. Dams, A.M., LL.D. J. Lewis Ricoles, M.D. ' rat res in Unirersitate. Khm p Girard Acker . . . . District of Columbia. Albert Patton Clark . M.D.. ’c ; Charles Hardy Fair . M.D.. 09 John Paul Frey M.D., og . . . . ! Astrict of Columbia. Jon x M itch Eli W ili is M.D., ‘o(j Maxwell Wilhelm Winter... . I».S. in C.E., O ). . . . William McDonald Birxky.... . LD.B., ' 10 . . . ! district of Columbia. Ernest R is iky Evrnx Vf! Ao Australia. Chester Cromer Lambert .LL.B., " 10 Irving Randolph Sum . 1 ».S. in C.E.. 10. . . . 1 I K VIA ' Ynm 1. ' (0 vr.l ' TT MI! 1 1 Frank Crokutt Dolby . B.S. in C.E.. ‘11 Dana McGufeey Lasley l!.S. in M.E.. 11.... Adgate Andrew Lipscomb . Architecture . . . . 1 district of Columbia. Russell Brown Patterson . B.S. in C.E.. A 1 .... . J i ' i.ian Francis Barnes B.S. in M.E., ‘12 District of Columbia. Charles Birweli. Hamilton. ... B.S. in M.E., ' 12 District of Columbia. Howard Crawford Kf.mper B.L., 12 District of Columbia. Harry Edwin Meyer B.L., ' 12 Ohio. Aluert Ei. wood I’acax M.D., 12 District of Columbia. William Leonard Yeager. Jr. .. Political Sciences District of Columbia. Sail nf fflliapt ra Alpha — Miami University. Beta— University of W ooster. (ianima — Ohio W esleyan University. Epsilon — George Washington University. eta -Washington and Lee University. Eta — University of Mississippi. Theta — Pennsylvania College. Kappa — Bucknell University. Lambda — Indiana University. Mil- Dennison University. Xi DcPauw University. ( )micron — Dickinson College. Klio — Butler College. Phi — Lafayette College. Chi — Hanover College. Psi — University of Virginia. ( mega- Northwestern University. Alpha Alpha — Hobart College. Alpha Beta — University of California. Alpha Gamma — Ohio State University. Alpha Epsilon — University of Nebraska. Alpha eta — 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 Omicron — Tulane University. Alpha Pi — Albion College. 170 Alpha Rho — 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, Jr., University. Beta Gamma — Colorado College. Beta Delta — University of Montana. Beta Upsilon — University of Utah. 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 — West Virginia University. Nu Nu — Columbia University. Xi Xi — University of the State of Missouri. Omicron Omicron — University of Chicago. Rho Rho — University of Maine. Tau Tau — Washington University. Upsilon Upsilon — University of Washington. Phi Phi — Syracuse University. Psi Psi — University of Pennsylvania. Omega Omega — University of Arkansas. F retires in Urbc. Dr. G. X. Acker. Wm. J. Acker. John S. Alleman. I Iarry C. Allnut. Snowden Ashford. Wm. H. Babcock. Major John W. Banister. A. B. Lewis. B. D. Botkler. Buchanan Beai.e. Hon. E. R. Blake. M.C. Stuart Beckeey. R. L. Berry. Dr. F. L. Biscoe. Andrew Y. Bradley. Dr. Harry L. Brown. U.S.N. W. W. Bride. J. M. Chapman. R. P. Clark. Mortimer Clark. Dr. H. C. Coburn, U.S.A. Dewitt C. Croissant. W. W. Curry. Hon. J. M. Dalzeli.. T. M. DeFrees. F. L. Denny, U.S.M.C. 171 Dk. T. Boyd Dixon. J. M. Dresser. j. M. Dufour. C. C. T. Earls. W. H. Evans. E. G. Evans. Dr. Robert Farniiam. Robert Farniiam, Jr. Dr. H. Fillebrow. Howard Fisher. S. O. Ford. Paul Freeman. M. F. Frey. H. T. Frost. E. L. Godsbv. J. II. Gordon. Dr. S. H. Greene. Smith S. Hempstonf.. Rev. F. H. Havenner. W. P. Hay. I)r. Carl Henning. Hon. E. II. Hensiiaw. M.C. II. R. I Ienshaw. Dr. J. II. I Ioi.i.and. R. W. Holt. T. L. Di me. R. Hunt. J. D. Irving. Cecil K. Jones. Major Jefferson R. Kean, I’.S.A. C. H. Karr. J. J. Knight. Capt. Fitzhugh, ILS.A. R. E. Lee, Jr- Andrew A. Lipscomb. Y. A. List. Dr. Louis M u kali.. Jr. Arthur McEi.iione. E. J. McKee. Hon. F. A. McLain. M.C. X. C. McPherson. Y. L. McPherson. F. Y. McReynoi.ds. C. H. Milligan. Dr. Reginald Munson. H. Y. Moffitt. Donald Xesiht. I’.S.X. Harrison Xesiht. Rev. J. C. X it ' n oi.son . T. Y. Noyes. R. M. Packard. Leroy Parker. T. J. Parker. Norman L. Peers. Harry F. Pierce. Dr. Y. R. Purvis. F. L. 1‘URMAN. W. A. Pickering, L .S M.C. Rev. W allace Radci.iffe. Hon. D. M. Ransdei.l. C. M Ray. R. B. Reddington. I)r. J. Lewis W. II. Robertson. R. I). Rynder. Dr. G. C. Samson. V. II. Singleton. L. D. Smoot. Hon. Thomas Simgiit, M.C. R. Y. Springer. Dr. C. F. Sterne. U.S.X. Rev. E. 11. Swem. Dr. J. I). Thomas. Marven Thom pson. B. 1 1. Trussell. I Ion. Harry W. Thornton, M.C. Worthington Talbot. C. R. L’ncer. S. II. Walker. Hon. I). K. Watson. J. R. Weathers. George A. Weaver. J. J. Weaver. Benjamin White. Joseph B. Weed. Clyde B. Weikf.rt. Eugene Wilkins. C 1 1 as. W. Yeates. 172 ALPHA ETA CHAPTER, KAPPA SK ' .MA FRATERNITY. Kappa § tpma Founded at University of Virginia, in 1867. Alpha Eta Chapter, established Febru- ary 23, 1892. Chapter House, 2517 Fourteenth Street Northwest. Colors — Red, White and Green. Flower — Lily of the Valley. Yell Rah ! rah ! rah ! Crescent and star ! Vive la ! vive la ! Kappa Sigma. r Fratrcs in Facilitate. Dr. E. P . Seibert. Dr. T. S. D. Grasty. Dr. E. P. Copeland. Ciias. W. Holmes. Alfred F. W. Smith. Fratrcs in Univcrsitatc. Richard Dunnica Micou LL.B., ' 09. Howard William Neah M.D., 09. Alfred Walter Ott B.L., ' 09. John Roy Whitehead E.E., ’09. Horace Dodge Rouzer B.S., ’io. . George Tarplit Sharp James Alan Neville Robert Cleveland Williams. Oscar Leonard Horn Raphael Henry Blakesley.. Reginald Wickliffe Geare.. Harry Waterhouse Oliver.. Frank Durand Catlin, Jr... Richard Washburn Hynson. Alfred Chester Flather.... Frank Washington Milburx . . M.D., , io. . . M.D., ’10.. . . M.D., ’10.. . .LL.M., ’io . .LL.M., no . .B.S., ' n.. . . M.D., j ii.. ..LL.B., ’ii. ..LL.B., ’12. ..LL.B., ’12. ..M.D., 12. Virginia New York. Kentucky. Ohio. Maryland. District of Columbia. Nebraska. North Carolina. California. California. District of Columbia. North Dakota. Colorado. District of Columbia. District of Columbia. Virginia. 175 Hull nf dliapti ' ra Beta hnicroti -University of Denver. Beta )mega — Colorado College. Gamma Gamma — Colorado School of Mines. Alpha Sigma — ( )hio State University. Beta Phi- Case School of Applied Science. Chi Purdue University. Alpha Pi — W abash 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 W isconsin. Beta Mu — University of Minnesota. Beta Rho — University of Iowa. Beta Zeta- Leland Stanford, Jr., University. Beta Xi University of California. Beta P i — University of W ashington. Gamma Alpha— University of Oregon. Psi University of Maine. lpha Rho Bowdoin College. Beta Kappa — New Hampshire College. Alpha Lambda — University of Vermont. Gamma Delta -Massachusetts State College. Beta Ipha Brown University. Alpha Kappa — Cornell University. Pi -Swarthmore College. Alpha Delta— Pennsylvania State College. Alpha Upsilon — University of Pennsylvania. Alpha Phi — Bucknell University. Beta h»ia — Lehigh University. Beta Pi — Dickinson College. Alpha Alpha — University of Maryland. Alpha Kta — George Washington University. Zeta — University of V irginia. Eta — Randolph-Macon College. Mu — Washington and Lee University. Xu — W illiam and Mary College. 176 Upsilon — I lampden-Sidney College. I’, eta lieta — Richmond College. Delta — I )avidson College. Eta Prime — Trinity College. Alpha Mu — University of . North Carolina. Pet a Upsilon — North Carolina Agricultural and Mechanical College. Alpha Xu — Wofford College. Alpha Beta — Mercer University. Alpha Tau — Georgia School of Technology. Peta Lambda — University of Georgia. Peta — University of Alabama. Peta Eta — Alabama Polytechnic Institute. Theta — Cumberland University. Kappa — Vanderbilt University. Lambda — University of Tennessee. I ’hi — Southwestern 1 Vesbyterian University. ( )mega — University of the South. Alpha Theta — Southwestern Paptist University. Peta Xu — Kentucky State College. Alpha Upsilon — Millsaps College. Gamma — Louisiana State t niversity. Sigma- Tulane l ' niversity. Iota — Southwestern University. Tau — University of Texas. Xi — University of Arkansas. Alpha Omega — William Jewell College. Peta Gamma — Missouri State University, lieta Sigma — Washington University. Peta Chi — Missouri School of Mines. Alpha Psi — University of Nebraska. Peta Tau — Paker University. Gamma Eta — Harvard University. Gamma eta — New York l niversity. Gamma Upsilon — Dartmouth College. Peta Delta — W ashington and Jefferson College. Gamma Theta — University of Idaho. Gamma Kappa — University of Oklahoma. F ra t res in Urbe. T. B. Amiss, Jr. E. Anderson. C. E. Bates. M. G. Benjamin. J. F. Betiiune. Dr. J. Rozier Biggs. C. II. Birdseye. R. C. Birney. R. S. Blackburn. C. L. Blake. Dr. J. C. Boyd, U.S.N. L. V. W. Branch. II. T. Bright. J. C. Brooke. T. W. Brown. J. F. Brown low. C. C. Burt. 1 Ion. Philip I’. Campbell, M.C. L. W. Cass. I Ion. J. Harry Covington, M.C. Hon. Wm. B. Craig, M.C. E. R. Crisman. I)r. Y. I.. Clark. DeVY. C ' oeeman. II. W. Cole, Jr. B. Conrad. I)r. C. B. Cooksey. Dr. E. P. Copeland. J. W. D. Craig. C. C. Culver. J. B. Daiilgren. R. B. Dole. 1C. S. Douglass. J. L. Downes. B. M. Doyle. G. A. Duncan. J. V. T. Duvel. C. F. Eberly. T. C. Elder. M. P. Evans. T. S. Evans. Dr. A. M. Fauntleroy, U.S.X. C. A. Fisher. O. H. Fowler. F. B. Freyer. Dr. H. D. Fry. A. Y. Gi.ennon. IIon. . S. Goodwin, M.C. Dr. Cary T. Grayson, U.S.X. Dr. T. S. D. Grasty. VV. A. Green. J. G. Greene. G. H. Guerdrum. V. M. IIai.lam. C. 11. I I ARDENI1URU.II. Lieut. V. Sloan e Harrison. U.S.M.C. C. Y. Holmes. J. X. Hom baker. L. 1 Iufty. C. A. Hunt. V. E. Hunt. R. G. Jenks. E. C. Johnson. J. W. Keener. W. F. Kirk. Dr. A. J. Lanza. U.S.N. G. Y. Leadley. B. A. Lewis. B. R. Logie. F. E. McCoy. C. C. McCulloch, Jr. R. McLean. J. VV. McMillan. F. O. Me New. L. J. Macro. A. L. Moore. J. A. Morgan. V. J. Morrill. VV. X. Morrill. J. A. Moss. H. B. Myers. G. E. Nelson. H. B. Nelson. G. B. Nichol. 178 C. R. Oldberg. R. S. V. Palmer. L. J. Pepper berg. G. H. Powell. J. E. Powell. F. E. S. Pratt. R. Ii. Putnam. C. Reed. D. W. Reinohl. Dr. G. C. Riioades. Du. J. D. Rhodes, U.S.N. Dr. S. O. Richey. E. E. Roberts. L. A. Rogers. Wm. P. Rogers. C. K. Ronlston. Lieut. C. R. Sanderson, U.S.M.C. E. O. Sarratt, U.S.A. A. E. U. Sartoris. W. F. Schlaar. A. F. W. Schmidt. J. M. Scranage. Dr. E. G. Seibert. W. T. Schochley. I f. R. Smalley. W. M. Smith. F. B. Squyer. D. Stuart. D. Summers. R. C. Taylor. R. W. Taylor. W. T. Thompson, Jr. M . Tibbetts. W. E. Todd, Jr. J. T. Tompkins. A. L. Tracy. R. D. Valliant. Dr. G. T. Vaughan, U.S.M.H.S. W. E. Vose. Dr. H. R. Warner, U.S.M.H.S. J. H. Washburn. R. H. Watkins. J. Wheeler. M. J. White. G. M. Whitewei.l. Ernest Wiggins. C. D. Winn. Dr. F. E. Winter, U.S.N. W. H. Woodruff. J. W. Wright. F. E. Young. U9 ALPHA XU CHAPTER. KAPPA ALPHA FRATERNITY. Kappa Alpha Founded at Washington and Lee Uni- versity, Lexington, a., December 21, .865. Alpha Xu Chapter, installed November 22, 1894. Chapter Mouse, 1931 K Street North- west. Colors — Crimson and ( )ld Gold. Flowers — Magnolia and Red Rose. Publication — Kappa Alpha Journal. Prater in Facilitate, Julian M. Cabiju,, M.I). Prat res in Unirersitate. Samuel Jay Turnbull Robert Philip Pierce . .C.P.S District of Columbia. George Domonie Gallagher.. . . 13. S., ' 11 Pennsylvania. Wells Alex Hutchens . . LL.13., ' 09 Grover C. Hastings . .LL.13., 1 2 William Clark Waters ..LL.13.. 11 Frank Farnsworth Ford ..LL.13.. ' io Joseph Wellington Rowland. . . LL.13., ’12 Paul Dallwig ..LL.13., ' 10 1 Iarry Kendai.i, Van Alstyne. . Samuel Dever Waters.. C.P.S Robert Vkdder Fleming C.P.S Edward Anderson, Jr C.P.S George Arthur Lieers .LL.13., ' 10 Emmor Harper Kimbkr .LL.13.. ' ii John Floyd Cisski • LL.13., ' 12 181 Sail nf (Chaptm Alpha — W ashington and Lee University. Gamma — University of Georgia. 1 )elta — Wofford College. Epsilon — Emory College. Zeta — Randolph-Macon College. Eta — Richmond College. Theta — Kentucky State College. Kappa — Mercer University. Lambda — University of Virginia. Xu — Alabama Polytechnic Institute. Xi — Southwestern University. ( hnicron — University of Texas. Pi — University of Tennessee. Sigma — Davidson College. Upsilon — University of North Carolina. I hi — Southern University. Chi — Vanderbilt University. Psi — Tulane University. Omega — Central University of Kentucky. Alpha Alpha — University of the South. Alpha Beta — University of Alabama. Alpha Gamma — Louisiana State University. Alpha Delta — W illiam Jewell College. Alpha Zeta — W illiam 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 Xu — George Washington University. Alpha Xi — University of California. Alpha ( hnicron — University of Arkansas. Alpha Pi — Leland Stanford. Jr., University. Alpha Rho — University of West Virginia. Alpha Sigma — Georgia School of Technology. Alpha Tau — Hampden-Sidney College. Alpha Upsilon — University of Misissippi. Alpha Phi — Trinity College. Alpha Chi — Kentucky W esleyan University. Alpha Omega — North Carolina Agricultural and Mechanical Col- lege. Beta Alpha — Missouri School of Mines. Beta Beta — Bethany College. Beta Gamma — College of Charleston. Beta Delta — Georgetown College. Beta Epsilon — Delaware College. Beta Zeta — University of Florida. Beta Eta — University of Oklahoma. Beta Theta — Washington University. Beta Iota — Drury College. 183 CHI DEUTERON CHARGE, THETA OEI.TA CHI FRATERNITY. (Linda Srlta (Chi Founded at Union College, New York, 1848. Chi Deuteron Charge, established 1896, Charge House, Eighteenth and K Streets, Northwest. Colors — Black, White and Blue. Flower — Red Carnation. Publication — The Shield. Prater in Facilitate . James MacBride Sterrett, Ph.D., I).I . Prat res in U niversitatc . William J. Turkenton C.E., 09.. John Adlum Sterrett C.E., o ;.. George Tiny Bean LL.B., 11 Roy Lyman New houser B.A., 09. . Charles Chester Caywood LL.B., 10 Clyde Danis Garrett LL.B.. 10 James Dunbar Dodson LL.B.. di George Vernon Graham B.S.. 11.. Kenneth Fuller Maxcy B.A., 11. Robert t ). Irby B.S., 12.. Harry Myers B.S., do.. John D. Myers LL.B., 12. John Haworth Lower B.S., 12... Ralph Brodie B.S., d 1 . . Albert William Bryan B.A., di.. Arthur P. Middleton B.S., 12. . Roswel Hague B.A., d2.. Myron Curtis B.S.. d2.. Lewis Bond B.S.. 12. . Harold Keats B.A., d2. District of Columbia. Minnesota. District of Columbia. Pennsylvania. District of Columbia. District of Columbia. District of Columbia. Illinois. Maine. Connecticut. District of Columbia. .District of Columbia. New York. .District of Columbia. Maryland. . District of Columbia. California. Maryland. Illinois. Pennsylvania. Stull of (Chantrs 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, eta — Brown University. eta Deuteron — McGill University. Eta — Bowdoin College. Eta Deuteron — Leland Stanford, Jr., University. Iota — 1 Iarvard University, lota Deuteron — Williams College. Kappa — Tufts College. Kappa Deuteron — University of Illinois. I ,aml da— I ioston University. Mu Deuteron — Amherst College. Xu I )euteron — Lehigh University. Xi — Hobart College. Omicron Deuteron — Dartmouth College. Pi Deuteron — College of the City of New York. Kho Deuteron — Columbia University. Sigma Deuteron — University of W isconsin. Tau Deuteron — University of Minnesota. Phi — Lafayette College. Chi — University of Rochester. Chi Deuteron — George Washington University. Psi — Hamilton College. 1 86 I.AMBDA CHAPTER, PHI SIGMA KAPI ' A FRATERNITY pit 8 utma SCappa Founded at Massachusetts Agricul- tural College, March, 1873. Lambda Chapter, inducted October 7, 1899. Chapter House, 1538 Seventeenth Street Northwest. Colors — Magenta and Silver. Publication — The Signet. Fratrcs in Facilitate. Albert F. A. Kino, A.M.. M.D., LL.D. Homer Sanford Medford. M.D. Charles VVii.lis Needham. LL.D. Joseph Decati r Rogers, M.D. Daniel Kekfoot Shi ' te. B.A., M.D. Adam Kim in. e, M.D. F rat tes in iti.te. Ray T. Bailey Phar. D.. 09 District of Columbia. Clarence Herbert Griffin M.D., ’09 Massachusetts William Parker H. Habei M.D., 09 Pennsylvania. John Emery Hastings M.D., 09 New ork. Harrison Heath Riddlererger. LL.B., 09 irginia. H arold Arorsi rs Swenarton . . .B.L., 09 New Jersey. George Van Ness Billocgh. . . .B.S., 10 New ork. Walter Clayton Carpenter LL.B., ‘10 Rhode Island. John Ralph Fehr B.S. in E.L., 10 Illinois. Nathaniel Barratt Smitiiers. . .LL.B., 10 Delaware. Francis Pali. Sfm.ivan .M., 10 District of Columbia. Albert Perkins Tibbetts M.D.A10 New Hampshire. Cli ffhrd Ellison Waller M.D., 10 hbama. Ernest Ferdinand Wendsroth . .E.E., 10 V t . Walter William Burns B.L., ' n IIknry Ewing Cockkeli B.S., ' n George Cornelius Collins B.S., Ti W arren Jefferson Davis B.L., Ti Aluert Henry EbEUNG Arch., n Ia-uian Garner, Jr B.S. in C.E., n, Thomas Johnston Garner B.S., ' n John Goodwin Herndon. Jr B.A., Ti Ch arles La Verne Larzei.ere. . . B.A., T i Walter Logan Pipes B.S. in M.E., 11 Paul Raymond Boescii B.S. in M.E.. i- John Condict Carpenter LL.B.. 12 Xewton Ford Carpenter LL.B., 12 Harry Van Horn Ellis LL.B., ’12 Orville Benjamin I.amason.... B.A., 12 Alfred Ray Thomson B.A., 12 Soil of (Ehajitrrii Alpha— Massachusetts Agricultural College. Beta — Union University. Gamma— Cornell University. Delta — West Virginia University. Epsilon — Vale l Diversity. Zeta — College of the City of New ork. Eta — University of Maryland. Theta — Columbia l Diversity. Iota— Stevens Institute of Technology. Kappa- Pennsylvania State College. Lambda — George Washington University. Mu — University of Pennsylvania. Xu — Lehigh University. Xi — St. Lawrence University. ( micron — Massachusetts Institute of Technology. Pi — Franklin and Marshall College. Rho — Queen ' s College. Sigma — St. John ' s College. Tail — Dartmouth College. Upsilon — Brown University. Phi — Swarthmore College. Chi — Williams College. Psi — University of Virginia. Omega — University of California. New York. Missouri. District of Columbia. Virginia. New York. Virginia. Virginia. Alabama. Michigan. West Virginia. . I district of Columbia. New York. Maryland. I )i strict of Columbia. New Jersey. Florida. Prat res in Ur be. Arthur B. Adams. Macker Babb. Dr. Grant S. Barnhart. Walter E. Bennett. William X. Bispiiam. C. Morton Booth. Dr. William A. Bovd. Dr. Ernest V. Brown. Alvin T. Burrows. Henry II. Byrne. Andrew X. Candell. Louis B. Castkll. Warren R. Choate. Albert Lea Clothier. Hugh M. Coldwell. Fred. A. Collins. Harry E. Collins. Dr. William Conyngton. Hon. George B. Cortelyou. Fayette D. Couden. Dr. Carl L. Davis. Dr. William Thornton Davis. Littleton P. Dkyden. Robert M. Estes. Herbert S. Forrer. Dr. Charles L. Foster. Dr. Alfred B. Enoch B. Gary. ] Joractc R. George. Harry C. Gibson. Walter A. Greer. Dr. Wilmer E. Griffith. Hon. Edwin W. Higgins. Dr. Montgomery E. Higgins. Dr. John A. Holmes. William A. Hooker. Dr. Thomas J. Kem p. Frank A. Law. Joseph Edward Law. Emery L. Easier. Dr. William H. LittlEpagE. Donald IT. McLean. Dr. James W. Marshall. Dr. Elijah L. Mason. Iu ' gene Meads. Dr. Carl J. Mess. J. Strother Miller. Jr. Charles C. Miller. Austin W. Morrow. Ralph F. Xourse. Harry II. Padgett. Charles E. Parsons. William T. Peake. Dr. Benjamin C. Perry. Charles C. Perkins. Edmund F. Peterson. Arthur G. Plant. Robert C. Ransdei.l. Dr. Harry S. Reger. Caspar O. Ruedy. Dr. Louis W. Ryder. Joseph Sagmeister. Dr. Roy E. Seitz. John L. Smith. Frank Smythe, Jr. I Ierbert M. Snow. Charles F. Sponslkr. David E. Stephan. Harold E. Stonebrakek. Dr. Arthur C. Stanley. Joseph D. Sullivan. Thomas V. Sullivan. M. X. Sullivan. Dr. Ernest A. Sweet. IIugii A. Thrift. Dr. 1 1 arrv W. Tobias. Frederick C. Van Ylikt. Henry A. VieTh. William F. Waite. Charles F. Walraff. Dr. Franklin Welch. Albert C. Wells. Joseph P. Wentlixg. Clifford White. Edwin P. Wilson. W illiam A. Woodruff. Mark R. Woodward. Bayard Wyman. Edwin A. Ziegler. 191 GAMMA ETA CHAPTER, DELTA TAT DELTA I KATKRMTY. 9flta amt §rlta Founded at Bethany College, Bethany, West Virginia, 1859. Gamma Kta Chapter, installed May 9, 1903. Chapter Mouse, 1700 Fifteenth Street Northwest. Colors — Purple, White and Gold. Flower — Pansy. Publication — The Rainbow. Yell Rah! Rah! Delta! Delta Tau Delta ! Rah! Rah! Delta Tau! Delta Tau Delta ! F rat res in Universitate. John Levi Carle LL.B., 09 Loren Heixlkin Call B.S., 09.. Frank Schley IIkmmick LL.B., 09 Errol Osman IIorner LL.IL, 09. Harry Hamlin Pearce B.L., 09. W illiam Webster Burrkli B.S., 10.. Ohio. Kansas. . . . Maryland. . New Jersey. . . ..Michigan. Pennsylvania. 193 Albert Russell Cai.der LL.B., ' io Robert Henry Duenner M.D., ' 10. Lyle Hubbard LL.B., 10 Erwin Worth Ross XI. D., ’10. Frank Xewmax Smith B.A.. io. . Herbert W. White LL.B., To Edward Wright Byrn, Jr B.L , T i . . Carl Hawes Butman B.S., Ti.. Harold K. Craig B.S., Ti.. Frederick Albert Crafts LL.B., T i David Paul Herriott B.L., Ti.. Ralph W. Howeli B.S., Ti.. George E. Stebbins B.L. n.. Daniel L. Borden M.D., 12. William G. Thrali B.S., ’12.. Daniel R. Forbes C.P.S.... Walter Alwood Sommers C.P.S.... Theodore Block Special. . . Roy Lee Matthews Special... Hkrvey Studdieord Moore Special... Gustavus Sailer Simpson Special... Pennsylvania. Tennessee. Iowa. North Carolina. .District of Columbia. Iowa. District of Columbia. Massachusetts. Pennsylvania. Massachusetts. Pennsylvania. District of Columbia. Massachusetts. Utah. Texas. Iowa. Ohio. District of Columbia. Minnesota. New Jersey. I )ist rict of Columbia. 8UUI nf (Eliapti ' rfi Alpha — Allegheny College. 1 eta — Ohio University. Gamma — Washington and Jefferson College. Delta — University of Michigan. Epsilon — Albion College. Zeta — Western Reserve University. Kappa — Hillsdale College. Lambda — Vanderbilt University. Mu — Ohio Wesleyan University. Nu — Lafayette College. ( )micron — University of Iowa. Pi — University of Mississippi. Rho — Stevens Institute of Technology. Upsilon — Rennselaer Polytechnic Institute. Phi — Washington and Lee University. 194 Chi — Kenyon College. Omega — University of Pennsylvania. Beta Alpha — Indiana University. Beta Beta — De Pauw 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. Beta Kappa — University of Colorado. Beta Lambda — Lehigh University. Beta Mu — Tufts College. Beta Xu — Massachusetts Institute of Technology. Beta Xi — Tulane University. Beta Omicron — Cornell University. Beta Pi — Northwestern University. Beta Rho — Leland 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 Gamma — Dartmouth College. Gamma Delta — West Virginia University. Gamma Epsilon — Columbia University. Gamma Zeta — Wesleyan University. Gamma Eta — George Washington University. Gamma Theta — Baker University. Gamma Iota — University of Texas. Gamma Kappa — University of Missouri. Gamma Lambda — Purdue University. Gamma Mu — University of Washington. Gamma Xu — Universitv of Maine. F rat res in Urbe . Percy C. Adams. Henry Palmer Alden. I Term ann L. Amiss. I Ion. Daniel R. Anthony. Joseph Leicester Atkins. Hon. G. W. Atkinson. 195 K. I’.RfCK Atkinson. A. I tkl ' CE BlEI.ASKl. KaI I. M. BLOCK. 1 Ion. W. I’. Borland. Edward I’. Boyd. Philip Buettner. John M. Burkett. Capt. A. W. Butt, L’.S.A. C. C. Carroll. J. S. Carpenter. VY. R. Carpenter. Joseph S. Chamberlain. V. E. Chester. I Ion. Champ Clark. R. V. Connell. Charles E. Connor. W. S. Couch. Richard Duvali. Daniels. R. B. Derickson. 1). C. Dyer. Charles Fuller. I Ion. Washington Gardner. A. C. Carton. Clarence 1.. Grikfitii. Burton R. ( ' .keen. Walter D. Groesbeck. Herman K. Harrison. A. Mil RTSFIKLD. William A. Heine. Willard Holcomb. Morris J. 1 Idle. Hon. II. A. Hopkins. I Ion. B. J. I Iumpiireys. Charles G. J mes. Charles Jenkins. Arthur C. Johnson. Samuel T. Ki.awans. Capt. Francis J. Koester, I’.S.A. Major I. W. Littell. U.S.A. H. A. Lewis. Fred. T. Livings. 1 Ion. James R. Mann. Guy E. Mitchell. A. P. Meyers. Newton Middleton. M u’Rice M. Moore. II. B. A. R. Neff. Thomas ( VReili.y. Claude W. ( )wen. 1 Ion. L. P. Padgett. Maurice Peciiin. Walter G. Peter. Rev. L ' . G. B. Pierce. Lieut. George B. Pii.i.sbury. W. C. Pollock. Cii S. Reeve. James B. Rickard. Morgan RoycE. Reginald Rutherford. Dr. Guy Stark Saffold. James G. Shibley. L. T. Spann. T. W. Stanton. Thomas W. Stock ard. Israel C. Stockton. Clifford II. Stearns. Hon. George C. Sturgis. Jesse L. Suter. Asst. Sukg. Dallas G. Sutton, U.S.N. R. P. Teei.e. Will C. Thom. Fred S. Tyler. Benjamin C. Tuthill. W. W. Vaughan. T. Wayland Vaughn. Lee F. Warner. Frederick C. Weber. Absalom B. Wells. George Langdon Wiiitford. J. C. Williams. WASHINGTON CITY RHO CHAPTER, SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON FRATERNITY. Sigma Alpha EpsiUm Founded at University of Alabama, Tuscaloosa, Ala., March 9, 1856. Washington City Rho Chapter, founded November 10. 1858. Re-es- tablished March 2, 1905. C h a p te r 1 1 au s e, 2024 G Street Northwest. Colors — Royal Purple and ( )ld Gold. Flower — Violet. Fratrcs in Facilitate. IN MEMORIAL. Otis T. Mason, Columbian University (now G. W. U.), A. lb, Y i ; A.M., 02; Pii.l).. ’79. Lecturer on Anthropology at G. W. U. Head Curator of Anthropology, National Museum, Washington, D. C. Died November 5, 1908. Fratrcs in Universitate . John Louis Arlitt LL.B., 09. James Barr LL.B., 09.. John Edward Biscoe LL.B., 09. Antonio Cornelius Gonzalez, Jp.LL.B., 09. , Martin John McPike C.E.V09... Philip Lee Scantling LL. 1 L, 09. Frank Bailey Steele E.E., ’09... Charles Franklin Willard M.P.L., 09 James Francis Allee, Jr LL.B., ’ 10. Berkeley Leo Simmons LL.B., 10.. Arthur James Tyrer LL.B. .10.. Solon James Bouguton B.L., 11... Willi am Gordon Brantley, Jr. . LL.B., 1 1 Texas. Wisconsin. District of Columbia. New York. Pennsylvania. District of Columbia. West Virginia. Massachusetts. Delaware. District of Columbia. Minnesota. . . . ‘ )hio. Georgia. 199 Herman Blaney Chubb 15 . A., ' 11. William Turley Coburn C.E.. ’n.. Ignacio Guasp LL.B.. ' i t . Arthur Hellen LL.B., ’i i. George M adison A. Manning. . . . B.L.. 1 1 - . . Guy Edwin Rowland B.L., ' 11.. Howard James Shore .M.l).. ' n. Aubrey Bowen W itten rch.. ' it. Charles Robertson Butler LL.B.. 1 2. Worthington Clarke Campbell. E.E.. ‘12. John Smith Young Fauntleroy .EE. l’.. ' 12 George Lippitt Lewis LL.B.. ’12. Simon Peter Stubblefield C.P.S William Elmer Buffington . . . .Special. . . John Carlisle Sei.i Special... I )istrict of Columbia. . District of Columbia. Porto Rico. District of Columbia. Kentucky. I exas. North Carolina. Missouri. Indiana. Maryland. Louisiana. District of Columbia. Mississippi. Pennsylvania. District of Columbia. Sail nf (Cluqjtrrs Alabama Mu — University of Alabama. Tennessee Mu — Vanderbilt University. North Carolina Xi — University of North Carolina. Tennessee Eta -Southwestern Baptist University. Virginia huicron -University of V irginia. Kentucky lota — Bethel College. Washington City Rlio — George Washington University. Tennessee Lambda — Cumberland University. Georgia Beta — University of Georgia. Mississippi Gamma — University of Mississippi. Louisiana Epsilon — Louisiana State University. V irginia Sigma — W ashington and Lee University. Georgia Psi — Mercer University. Virginia Theta — V irginia Military Institute. Alabama Alpha Mu — Alabama Agricultural and Mechanical College. Alabama Iota — Southern University. Tennessee Kappa — University of Tennessee. Tennessee Omega — University of the South. Georgia Epsilon — Emory College. Texas Rho — University of Texas. Tennessee Zcta — Southwestern Presbyterian University. Kentucky Kappa — Central University. North Carolina Theta — Davidson College. Pennsylvania Delta — Gettysburg College. Missouri Alpha — University of Missouri. 200 Ohio Sigma — Mount Union College. South Carolina Gamma — Wofford College. Michigan Alpha — Adrian College. Pennsylvania ( )mega — Allegheny College. Ohio Delta — Ohio Wesleyan University. Michigan Jota Beta — University of Michigan. Ohio Epsilon — University of Cincinnati. Georgia Phi — Georgia School of Technology. Pennsylvania Sigma Phi — Dickinson College. New Hampshire Alpha — Dartmouth College. Colorado Chi — University of Colorado. New York Alpha — Cornell University. Colorado Zeta — University of Denver. Indiana Alpha — Franklin College. California Alpha — Leland Stanford, Jr., University. Pennsylvania Alpha Zeta — Pennsylvania State College. Missouri Beta — Washington University. Massachusetts Beta Upsilon — Boston University. Ohio Theta — ( )hio State University. Massachusetts lota Tati — Massachusetts Institute of Technology. Massachusetts Gamma — Harvard University. Indiana Beta — Purdue University. Nebraska Lambda Pi — University of Nebraska. Pennsylvania Zeta — Bucknell University. Massachusetts Delta — Worcester Polytechnic Institute. Arkansas Alpha Upsilon — University of Arkansas. Illinois Psi Omega — Northwestern University. California Beta — University of California. New York Mu — Columbia U niversity. New York Sigma Phi — St. Stephen’s College. Louisiana Tau Upsilon — Tulane University. Illinois Beta — University of Illinois. Kentucky Epsilon — Kentucky State 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 Rho — Case School of Applied Science. Iowa Gamma — Iowa State College. New York Delta — Syracuse University. Washington Alpha — University of W ashington. Indiana Gamma — University of Indiana. 201 F rat res in l hbc. Charles C. Am merman. John H. Anderson. Louis L. Ansart. Clyde Baldwin. Harold E. Barnes. F. M. M. Beall. A. R. Berkley. Eiv aldus L. Berry. James A. Bethune. John 1). Boedeker. W a lter Bough ton . F. II. Bowen. John Bowi.ry. James C. Breckenridge. Dudley S. Bright. George Brown. 1 1. T. Bull. Walter E. Burtt. J. A. Campbe ll. John Capers. James DeL. Carpenter. Charles C. Carroll. Willard Clapp. I )avid Clopton, Jr. Guy Cowgii.l. Joel T. Curry. Dwight Dickinson. J. B. Duke. J. L. Dunlap. E. ( ). Eastwood. H. W. T. Eclin. William P. Elliott. Logan F eland. II. D. M.C. M. E. Ford. William F. Ford. Walter C. Foster. Wilbur W. Fowler. J. M. Good. P. IT. Griffith. F. L. L. IIiu.f.r. J. P. Hollis. Hon. Charles B. Howry. Charles B. IIowry, Tr. J. P. Jameson. C. H. Kable. R. M. Kirp.y-Smith. Frederick H. Lemly. W. B. Lemly. J. H. London. H. C. Long. Colin E. McRae. Jose M. Macias. Clarence LeR. Marine. Henry P. Merrill. Benjamin Micou. Joseph W. Milburn. J. Rudisii.l Milburn. J. C. Morcock. Frederick C. More. II. A. Ong. William W. Paddock. Clarence R. Potteiger. Samuel W. 1). C. Roper. I ). S. Rust, Jr. T. J. Ryland. Silas A. Savage. Wm. 1). Skari.e. A. 1). Shamel. I Ioward J. Shore. C. S. Smith. F. Jerome Starijk. Joseph R. Stilson. Rev. Charles I). Taylor. W. D. Tewksbury. E. C. Thomas. F. E. Warren. F. I. Warwick. Charles L. Watson. Edmund K. Webster. Theo. L. Weed. J. T. Wolfe. T. G. Welsh. James T. Williams. R. C. Willis. Edward C. Wilson. Thomas J. Wright. E. L. Yowell. 202 MARSHALL CHAPTER, PHI DELTA PHI FRATERNITY (LEGAL;. Phi mu pin (ICriial) Founded at the University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, Mich., 1869. Marshall Chapter, established 1884. Chapter House, 26 Iowa Circle. Colors — Wine and Pearl. Flower — Jacqueminot Rose. Fratrcs in Facilitate. Henry P. Blair. Edward Charles Brandenburg. David J. Brewer. Walter C. Clephank. William Cullen Dennis. John Paul Earnest. John M. Harlan. Charles Willis Needham. Stanton J. Peelle. Arthur Peter. James Brown Scott. E. S. Thurston. William Reynolds Vance. Fratrcs in Universitatc Charles Aldrich LL.B., 09 Benjamin F. Briggs LL.B., 09 Robert Dupe Dalzeli LL.B., 09 George I. Haselton LL.B., 09 Milton Haines LL.B., 09 Howard Colwell Hopson LL.B., 09 Warren M. Jenkins LL.B., 09 George H. Koons .LL.B., 09 Illinois. Maine. . . . Pennsylvania. New Hampshire. Ohio. Wisconsin. . . . Pennsylvania. Indiana. 205 California. Connecticut. Iowa. Pennsylvania. Vermont. Indiana. South Dakota. Michigan. Texas. Indiana. Washington. Vermont. Indiana. Massachusetts. I district of Columbia. Pennsylvania. Xew York. Pennsylvania. Massachusetts. jz? Sail uf (Chapters Kent University of Michigan. Pen jamin — Illinois W esleyan. I k »ot h — X o r th we stern Uni ve r si tv . Story — Columbia University. Cooley — W ashington University. Pomeroy— University of California. Marshall — George Washington University. Jay — Albany Law School. W ebster — Poston University. Hamilton — University of Cincinnati. Gibson — University of Pennsylvania. Choate — I Iarvard University. Waite — Yale University. Field — Xew York University. Conkling — Cornell University. Tiedemann — University of Missouri. Minor — University of Virginia. Harm E. Lkacii LL.P.U09. Richard Dunnica Micou LL.P.Uoy. Jesse Ray Xyemaster LL.P., ' 09 Paul A. Stuart LL.P., 09 Ch ari. ks F. Place LL.P.. To Walter Fames Blount LL.P., To I ) am i:s Ellsworth Prislu ne LL.P.. To. Fran k Farnsworth Ford LL.P., 10 Pleasant F. Graves LL.P., To Harry Louis Kitselman LL.P., To, Glen R. Metsker M.A.. ’10. Ferdinand II. Pease LL.P., To. Detlef II. Schultz LL.P., To John T. Swift LL.P., To. George Peale Ploomer LL.P., T 1 1 a t d Paul I Ierriott P.L., T 1 . . Chauncey M. Sincerreaux LL.P., T 1 Charles W. Smith LL.P., T 1 . Rufus 1 1 . Tilton LL.P., T 1 206 Dillon — University of Minnesota. 1 Daniels — Buffalo University. Chase — University of ( )rcgon. 1 larlan — 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. Miller — Stanford University. Green — University of Kansas. C on 1 stock — S y rac u se Uni ve r sity . Dwight — New York Law School. Foster — Indiana University. Ranney — Western Reserve. Langdell — Illinois University. Brewer — Denver University. Douglass — University of Chicago. Evarts — St. Lawrence University. Ballinger — Washington University Ballinger — University of Washington. Beatty — University Southern California. Benjamin — Illinois Wesleyan University. Evarts — Brooklyn Law School. Reed — University of Maine. Thomas — University of Colorado. Tucker— Washington and Lee University. 207 PHI CHAPTKR, PHI CIII l : K TKRX ITV. (tfrbtral) Founded in Louisville, Kv., June 30, 1897 l’lii Chapter, established March 21, 1904. Chapter House, 1307 R Street Northwest. Colors — Olive Green and White. Flower — Lily of the Valley. Publication — Phi Chi Quarterly. Pratres in Facilitate. George X. Ac kick. J. Wesley Boyle. WlLllEU R. 1 R. NDEN KURG. H. C. Coburn. H. II. Doxnaua. E. T. M. Franklin. V. J. French. T. S. I). G K AST V. Francis R. 1 Iagner. A. L. lie nt. Gucnn I. Jox ics. I Iom ick S. Medford. John B. Nichols. William F. R. Phillips. I). Webster Prentiss. L. If. Rkichelderfkk. J. L. Riggers. Sterling Ritfin. Edward G. Seibert. I). Kereoot Sue it.. Lewis H. Taylor. C. S. White. W alter W. Wilkins n. Henry C. Yarrow. F rat res in Universitate. I Iicnry D. Chichester M.D., 09 Virginia. James Cleveland Collins M.D., 09 Virginia. Charles Hardy Fair M.D., 09 Virginia. William Russell Jobson M.D., 09 Pennsylvania. Samuel Boyce Pole M.D., 09 District of Columbia. Benjamin Rush Riiicks M.D.,09 District of Columbia. Clarence Conrad Weidkm an . . . .M.D., 09 District of Columbia. I I koi. D Lindsey A moss M.D., To Kentucky. 209 Robert Henry Duenner ...M.D., io . . . Tennessee. Ggorgk i 1 1 1 m Hoover M.D.. ' io . . . ( )klahoma. Frank Adalbert Hornaday.. ...M.D.,’io James Allen Neviixe . . . M.D., ' io . . . . Nebraska. 1 Iarry Alexander Peyton . . . . ..M.D.,’io . Pennsylvania. Clem Cox . . AI D ’n . .. Virginia. William Otis Bailey. . . . M D ’i ? South Carolina. Roy Edgar Burnett . . .Oklahoma. Charles George Cr nf. . . . M.D. I2 . . . New York. Everett Monroe Ellison.... . . . .Tennessee. John Christopher Dyer ...M.D.,’12 Charles Albert Fisher 1 Vnnsylvania. Frolics in Urbc. Charles Clark Am merman. J. A. 1 Iolmes. Paul Anderson. Robert A. Hooe. Walter Raleigh Bernesby. 1 Ienry W. Kearney. Joseph Rozier Biggs. William Adam Mess. Joseph B. Bogan. Mead Moore. Frank J. Brown. Roy Thomas Morris. Andrew Johnson Browning. John Swkyne Naete. 1 1 erp.ert J. Bryson. Charles A. Peender. John R. Buck. Frank Leslie Rector. William A. Bom William Lee Sheep. Daniel P. Bush. Thomas Francis Smith. W illiam P. Carr. Richard Lee Spire. William Carl Clark. Thomas Stetson. avne F. Cowan. 1 Ienry 1 . Stout. Christian IIenrv Dewey. 1 )a td W. Tastet. Homer G. Fuller. J. Ford Thompson. Alfred C. Gartox. Phillip R. Terry. Antonio C. Gonzalez. John J. Whorton. Thomas Everett Griffith. Edw ard Comstock Wilson. Samuel Carl Henning. Richard T. Williams. M. C. Higgins. JZ? Sail of (Chaptrrs Alpha — University of Vermont. Alpha Alpha — Louisville Medical College. Beta — Kentucky School of Medicine. 2TO 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 — Tulane University. Mil — Medical College of Indiana. Nu — Birmingham Medical College. Zeta — University of Texas. Chi — Jefferson Medical College. Phi — George Washington University. Iota — University of Alabama. Lambda — Western Pennsylvania Medical College. Sigma — Atlanta College of Physicians and Surgeons. Pi — Vanderbilt University. 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. 21 i ALPHA ZETA CHAPTER. ALPHA KAPPA KAPPA FRATERNITY (.MEDICAL). Alplja Kappa Kappa (fflriural) 1 ' ; uncled at Dartmouth College, Hanover. X. II.. September 29. 188S. Alpha Zeta Chapter, established April 27. 1905. Chapter House, 1366 Kenyon Street Northwest. Colors — Green and W hite. Publication — The Centaur. Fratrcs in Facilitate. Noble P. Barnes. A. F. A. King. J. A. IjXDSI-V. Z. T. Sowers. J. R. W Ellington. Fratrcs in Cnircrsitate. District of Columbia District of Columbia. New York. Pennsylvania. New York. Louisiana. Ohio. Pennsylvania Maryland. West Virginia. Maryland. District of Columbia. District of Columbia. Pennsylvania. Vermont. .... New 1 lampshire. Virginia. North Carolina. Maryland. District of Columbia. North Dakota. District of Columbia. J. Licstick Brooks 1909 Albert Patton Clark 1909 Sanford Williams French 1900 William P. 1 1 . 1 Iabei 1909 John Emery Hastings 1909 Douglas McEneky 1909 Frederick W. McKnigut 1909 William Frank McLaughlin ... 1909 II. Clay W illis 1909 Park Mitchell Barrett 1910 Kenneth Ray nek Glen Mon 1910 William Henry Huntington ... .1910. James Piiiui Kerry 1910 John Jose imi McLoone 1910 Wendell Arthur Heatii Paige.. 1910, Albert P. Tibbetts 1910 Elijah W hite Titus 1910 Robert Clev eland Williams 1910, Clietox E. Young 1910, William Kemeys 19 1 J 1 1 arrv Waterhouse Oliver 191 1 Custis Lee 1 Tali 1912, 213 Sail nf (Uiaptfra Alpha — 1 )artmouth College. Beta — College of Physicians and Surgeons, San Francisco. C»amma — Tufts Medical School. Delta — University of Vermont. Kpsilon — Jefferson Medical College. Zeta -Dong Island College Hospital Medical School. K ta -College of Physicians and Surgeons, Chicago. Theta — Bowdoin College, lota — University of Syracuse. Kappa — Milwaukee Medical College. Lambda — Cornell University . Mu — University of Pennsylvania. Xu Rush Medical College. XU Northwestern University. ( hnicron- Miami Medical College. Pi — Ohio Medical University. Rho- Denver and Cross Medical College. Sigma — University of California. Tan — University of the South. Upsilon — University of Oregon. Phi — University of Nashville. Chi — Vanderbilt l diversity. Psi — University of Minnesota. ( )mega— t diversity of Tennessee. Alpha Beta — Tulane University. Alpha Gamma — University of Georgia. Alpha Delta — McGill University. Alpha Epsilon — University of Toronto. Alpha Zeta — George W ashington University. Alpha Eta — Yale Medical College. 214 sigma ciiaptkr. cm zkta cm fkatkrxity ( mkoical). (Du 2rta (Elti ) (iflrDiral) Founded at University of Georgia, ( )ctober 15, 193 2. Sigma Chapter, established 1905. Re-established February 14, 1907. Chapter Rooms, 1401 II Street Northwest. Colors — Purple and Gold. Flower — White Carnation. Publications — The Chi Zeta Cl i Medical Record, The Chi Zcla Chi . Yell. Chi, Chi, Chi, Chi, Chi, Chi, Zeta Chi, Zeta Chi, Chi. Chi. Chi. A. P». Dr nx George T. Sh rp Samuel J. Turnruli L. Lew is Elliott J. Li-:e Kin nek Walter Price Fro t res in Unircrsitate. M.D. 09 M.D.. 09 M.D.. 09 M.D. 10 M.D.. ' 10 Florida. District of Columbia. Clifford E. M.D.. 1 0 Alabama. Walter C. Bacon M.D.. ' 1 1 Marvland. Cb LeRoy Brock M.D.. hi District of Columbia George I Erpxrd . i 1 Virginia. 1 Ienuy W. Jaeokk M.D. n I )istrict of Columbia. 1 1 r n.n . Mooi r ; M.D., ’it District of Columbia. rtji ur C Smith . . . .M.D.. ’u New York. Carl G. Zjm merman All).. 1 1 New York. George S Luuicktt M.D.. ' 12 j. Irving Sloat M.D.. ' 12 217 Snll nf (Cljaptrrs Alpha— University of Georgia. Meta --Columbia University, Xew York City. Della — University of Maryland. Kpsilon — College of Physicians and Surgeons, Atlanta, Ga. eta — Baltimore Medical College. Theta — Vanderbilt University. Kappa — Atlanta School of Medicine. Lambda -College of Physicians and Surgeons, Memphis, Term. Mu — Tulane University. Xu — University of Arkansas. i — St. Louis University. ( hnicron — W ashington University. St. Louis, Mo. Pi — University of Illinois. Rho- University of West irginia (College of Physicians and Sur- geons. Baltimore). Sigma — George W ashington University. Tau — J effersc n M edical College. Upsilon — Fordham University Prat res in Urbc. William B. Cark. Jr. Pu l Carter. Thomas A. Lee. II. W atson Moefitt. James W Xorris. 218 Al.l’HA BETA PHI PRATERS ITY (LOCAL). Alpha 2kta pin (ICnral) Organized, November, 1904. Fratrcs in Facilitate. John Raul Earnest, A.M., LL.M. Howard Lincoln Hodgkins. Rh.D. Williams Reynolds Vance, I Mi. I ).. LL.B. Fratrcs in U niversitatc. SlDNKN L. CHAPPELL, O tj Robert R. Yates, 09. Arthur A. Moore, 09. Rollin X. Con well, 09. Edgar C. Row ers, ’09. Edw ard S. Stewart, 00. Philip R. 1 Iooton, 10. Chester H. Smith, ‘to. Elmer E. Horni ng, ‘10. 1 1 . Rons Adams. ‘10. Thomas E. I Ialler, ' i i. Irwin Porter, ‘it. J. St. Clair Brooks. ’io. Eugene I.. Gaddis. Fred B. Rhodes. Robert A. 1 1 ode, Jr. F. Gerry. 1 Ienry L. Lewis. I Iaroi.d ( ). Godw ' in. Fratrcs in Urbc . Charles A. Jones. Albert C. Hindeman. Fred G. Robinette. Charles Stephenson. Ym. L. Miller. 22 1 K. l r. SIGMA PI FRATERNITY (LOCAL). IKappa Sngrna % li (Sural) Organized March 17, 1906. Chapter House, 1515 O Street Northwest. Colors — Dark Red and Dark Green. Flower — Dark Red Carnation. Fratcr in Facilitate. Frank A. I Iornaday. Fra I res in Univcrsitate. Harry W. Houghton 1 ’h.D.. ’09 Maryland. Joseph Rvi.and Curi B.S., ' 09 District of Columbia. Franz Frederick Wilhelm DaHN . B.S., 09 Minnesota. Ara Marcus Daniels II. S.. ' 09 District of Columbia. Sidney Forsythe Sherwood... B.S., ’09 Virginia. David A. Baer B.A., ’to District of Columbia. Arthur H. Brame B.S., ' to District of Columbia. Edward Percy Gates LL.B., ’to Vrkansas. Edwin S. Huffman B.S., ' 10 Pennsylvania. Edgar Joseph Hough B.S.. ’to District of Columbia. Loren R. Manville B.S., ' 10 District of Columbia. George Poole B.S., ’to District of Columbia. Andrew Bryant Reavis B.S.. 10 Tennessee. Justin Frank Seiler LL.B., To Ohio. Charles Francis Stafford B.S.. To New York. William Cabell Van Yleck. . . .LL.B., To District of Columbia. Frank J. Veiiimeyek B.S., To District of Columbia. Joseph Henry Waters ..B.S., To District of Columbia. Howard Paul Bayley B.S., Ti District of Columbia. William S. Gordon B.S., ’it District of Columbia. Waldo L. Schmitt B.S.. T 1 District of Columbia. Prescott Stearns Tucker B.S.. Ti District of Columbia. Frank Ri mer Jeffrey B.A., ’12 Washington. Hugo Rudolf Schmitt B.S., T2 District of Columbia. F rat res in Urbe. George Gerald Webster. Clarence Paret Wilson. James McIntosh Gunning. GEORGE WASHINGTON CHAPTER, THETA NT’ EPSII.MX 1‘KAT ERN ITV. (Fltpta N« lEjiaUmt (Kiwru ' fflaslnitiUmt (Eljapter Kemp Acker. WlLLIAM McDoWELL BlRNKY. Benjamin Franklin Briggs. Warren J ee person Danis. JAv Lyman Grey. George Hickman Koons. Harry Earl Lkixh. Douglas W. McExery. Herbert Alton Myers. Harry A. Peyton. Maxwell Wilhelm Winter. George T. Sharp. : $ ; $ 75 — 39 — 7 -$• ' % 4 1 3 — ( 2 ?.%(: $$. c o " .2 — , .48 x?? . 2 $ 63— ? t( 5 -)?) 3 ' ( 4 ± ) ( 4 ) — 225 COIAMIJIA ALPHA CHAPTER, PI BETA PHI FRATERNITY. fi Ida flti Founded in Monmouth College, Monmouth, 111 .. April 28. 18-7. Columbia Alpha Chapter, established April 27, 1880. Chapter Hall, W oman ' s Building, 1536 I Street. Colors — Wine and Silver Blue. Flower — Wine Carnation. Publication — The Arrow. Patronesses. Mrs. Edgar Frisby. Mrs. A. L. I IazlETon. Mrs. Howard Lincoln Hodgkins. Mrs. George P. Merrill. Mrs. William II. Seaman. Mrs. James McBride Sterrett. Mrs. Sanford Taylor. Mrs. William Reynolds Vance. Mrs. William Allen W ilbur. Mrs. William II. Herron. S or ores in Collegia. Ruth Gilbert Cochran B.A., 09 Charlotte R. Farrington R.A. 09 Ruth Millicknt Denham B.A.. 10 Louise Baciie B.A., Ti 1 1 1 lda Beale B . A . , ' 1 1 Anna Melrose Browning B.S.. ’u. Eleanor Gannett B.A., u Colorado. Minnesota. Maryland. Pennsylvania. District of Columbia. Maryland. Maine. 227 Helen Sellman Nicholson B.A. ii Gladys Anne Ord B.S. n. Hester Lane Pyles B.A .Uii 1 )orothy Archibald Smali.wodd. B.A., 1 1 Ethel Marguerite Weeler B.A., ’1 i Eleanor Isabel Jones B.A., A 2 M abel Thaw Littell B.A., ’12 Florence Marie Tunstali B.A.U12 Hattie Katherine Harrison ... .Special . Alberta Regester Special . District of Columbia. Maryland. Maryland. I )ist riot of Columbia. I district of Columbia. ( )hio. District of Columbia. Virginia. Virginia. Virginia. Unit of (Chaptrrs Vermont Alpha — Middlebury College. Vermont Beta — University of Vermont. Columbia Alpha — George Washington University. Pennsylvania Alpha — Swarthmore College. Pennsylvania Beta — Bucknell Cniversitv. Pennsylvania Gamma — Dickinson College. New York Alpha — Syracuse University. New York Beta — Barnard College. Massachusetts Alpha — Boston University. Maryland Alpha — Baltimore Woman ' s College. ( )hio Alpha — ( )hio University. ( )hio Beta — ( )hio State University. Illinois Beta — Lombard College. Illinois 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. 228 Minnesota Alpha — University of Minnesota. Washington Alpha — University of Washington. Iowa Alpha — Iowa Wesleyan University. Iowa Beta — Simpson College. Iowa Gamma — Iowa 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. ( )ntario Alpha — Toronto, Canada. 229 PHI ALPHA CHAPTER. C1I1 OM EH A FRATERNITY. (£lji (fDitu ' ga Founded at the University of Arkansas, Fayetteville, Ark.. April 5. 1895. Phi Alpha Chapter, installed March 3. 1903. Chapter Apartment, 1538 1 Street. Colors — Cardinal and Straw. Flower — White Carnation. Chapter Flower — Jacqueminot Rose. Publications — The Eleusis; The Mystagogue. Patronesses. Mrs. Philip T. Dud ge. Mrs. Wii.uston S. Hough. Mrs. Charles E. Muxrok. Mrs. Charles Willis Needham. Sororcs in Collegia. Nellie E. Besselievre . . li.s.. 09 Pennsylvania. Ann e Ee e Ett e n ( e r ’o() Virginia. Mildred Floyd Johnston . . P . s. 1 J . ’09 Ee fie Kune Baker . .B.A., , ’10 District of Columbia. Agnes McGrew Ballocii ’io Corinne Elizabeth Brackett.. . .B.S., ’10 K YTI I KRI NE l VORD . B.A., , ■ I I New York. Mvrle Cameron . .B.S.. ’ll Anna L. Rose . .15. A.. , ’ 1 1 Pennsylvania. Helen Sum my . .B.A., , ’1 1 Katherine Sum my . . B.A. , ’ I I Virginia. Berthe Florink Walker . .15. A.. ’ll Helen Gardner . .B.A., ' ll District of Columbia. Anna Mark Special District of Columbia. Madison R. Smali Special District of Columbia. Marguerite Phillis Special District of Columbia. Isabelle de Wandelakr Architecture Georgia. SnU nf (Clutptrrs T si — University of Arkansas. Chi — Kentucky University. Upsilon — Union University. Tan — University of Mississippi. Sigma — Randolph- Macon Woman ' s College. Rho — Tulane University. Pi- University of Tennessee. ( hnicron — University of Illinois. Xi — Northwestern University. Xu — University of Wisconsin. Mu — University of California. Lambda — University of Kansas. Kappa — University of Nebraska. Iota — University of Texas. Theta — West Virginia University. Kta — University of Michigan. eta — University of Colorado. Kpsilon — Columbia University. l»eta — Colby College. Delta — 1 )ickin$on College. Phi Alpha — George Washington University. Gamma — University of Florida. 232 S or ores in Urbe. Gladys Ames Brannican. Bertha P. Carter. Nell Coppee. Christine Dale. Dorot h y Dodge. Anna Droop. Mildred Duvall. Clara Ellis. Elizabeth Emory. Eva Field. Ruth Field. Nina Floyd. Florence Fondi. Josephine Foster. Harriet Freebey. Ethel Hillyer. Louise Hopkins. Lillian Kimbaugh. Marjorie Mertz. Josephine Morrison. Nelly Morton. Winifred Munroe. Grace Needham. Nell Smith Pierce. Frances Randolph. Mabel Smith Sanderson. Pauline Stevenson. Amy Thompson. Vera Vaughan. May Wai.kup. Vesta L. Watson. -’33 ZETA CHAPTER. SIGMA KAPPA FRATERNITY. §ujttta iKappa Founded at Colby College, Waterville, Maine, 1874. Zeta Chapter, established February 24, 1906. Colors — Maroon and Lavender. Flower — The Violet. Chapter Flower — Red Rose. Publication — The Triangle. Chapter Rooms — McLean Pudding. Patronesses. Mrs. Lucius 1). Ai.den. Mrs. Paul Bartsii. Mrs. Thomas II. Carter. M iss I Iarriet S. Elus. Mrs. John A. Mover. Mrs. Person. Sorores in Collegia. Marion Edith Craki Lkvip.tta Ruth Aloes Rena Pkeston Davis .... B.A., 09 B.A., ' 10 . . . .B.A., ' 10 Pennsylvania. District of Columbia. District of Columbia. District of Columbia. li ' hV P 1 I MKh ' R , . P .A., To v v Pu pi- ' 1 n» ' B.A., n District of Columbia. n R Betts . . . .B.A.. ' 12 District of Columbia. “Rittii PfWTFM . ...B.A., ’12 District of Columbia. Jeannette Gksciiiciiter. . . . B.A., ' 12 New York. lU.VDTnV T-Ilfll l‘IM B.A., T 2 District of Columbia. May Little B.A. 12 Georgia. 235 Snll nf (Chaptmi Alpha— Colby College. I )elta — Boston l hiiversity. Epsilon — Syracuse University. Zeta — George Washington University. Eta— Illinois W esleyan University. Theta— University of Illinois. Iota— University of Denver. Kappa — Brown University. Aliumur (Chaptrrii Waterville Alumna. Portland Alumna ' . Boston Alumna . Xew York Alumna ' . Rhode Island Alumna ' . Washington Alumna . Sororcs in Ur hr. Sue Balkxtine. Annie E. Boomer. Mary B. Cole. Lulu E. Conner. Augusta DeForest. A. Jeannette Gaegler. ( )uve W irt Greene. Mabel B. Harnden. Katherine 1 Iarrincton. Mary E. Hurley. Jennie Mover. Bertha Person. Irene M. Pistorio. Louise J. Smith. Ethel Gallagher Rouse. Stella Barbour Solyom. Jessie E. Svvartout. Ettixa W ychgel. 236 (thaptrr luntsr Jutmnra Nil 1 1 I je Jb. ■ U i Jmilu y PARLOR, I 1 1 1 SIC.MA KAPPA HOUSE. DINING ROOM, PHI SIGMA KAPPA HOUSE. PARLOR. KAPPA SIGMA PI HOUSE. ’ icc-Presidcnt , Irving Saum. Secretary , Rov Lr. Xkw HOUSER. Treasurer , James W. Berry. Director of Religious Work , Edgar C. Powers. yJ3 IIE Young; Men’s Christian Association has enjoyed a fair degree of prosperity since its organization nearly four years ago. Though greatly handicapped by the segregation of the student body and the lack of a room dedicated to its work, it has made steady progress along the chosen lines of endeavor. Among the important features of the Association campaign are: 1. The Annual Banquet. 2. Organization and maintenance of Bible Study Groups. 3. Chapel service in West Hall at noon on Fridays. 4. A general effort to make new students feel at home. Earnest R. Eaton with this year completes his third term as president of the Association. The measure of success attained during his administration is due largely to his enthusiastic and faithful service, coupled with the co-operation of the officers and members who have sought to maintain this work. The Association stands for the moral and religious life of the University. It has in it the elements which appeal to the best and strongest men. and has taken its place among the permanent institutions of University life. Edgar Cordei.i. Powers. 230 I IK class emphasized in its work not so much Christianity from a doctrinal point of view, as from that of every-day right living and morality. For the first half of the study period Bosworth’s “Life of Christ According to Saint Mark " was read. The aim was to study Christ as a man among men, as one would study the lives of Wash- ington, Lincoln or Franklin. The second half of the period was given over to an informal discussion of such pertinent and practical topics as card-playing, drinking, profanity, impure stories and dancing. On one Friday of each month, instead of the usual program, the class was favored by interesting talks from Professors W ilbur and Smith. Mr. Freyas and Secretaries Cooper and Davis, of the Central V. M. C. A. The Alpha Class was organized as a conversational one, in which everybody had abundant opportunity to take part by expressing opinions, asking questions, and giving information. There was no teacher, but a most capable leader, David Coveil, whose enthusiasm and earnestness made the class a real benefit to every member. The time of meeting, Friday from i to 1.30, was so arranged as not to conflict with any other University activity. The roster of the class was as follows: Coveil, leader. Berry. Ch ubb. II. C. Clark. Day, Engell, Fleming, Heitmuller, Marsh, Ramsay, Rives. Schreiber, Stout. Tucker and Wise. It is the intention of the Y. M. C. A. to carry on this work next session, and so a cordial invitation is here extended to every man in the George Washington University to join the ALPHA BIBLE CLASS. 240 ( iht $ ointg Wamnt a (Chrisltan Assoriatton (Ofitrrrs President , Miss Ruth Cochran. Secretary , Miss Helen Sum my. Treasurer , Miss Eleanor Gannett. HE Y. W. C. A. has passed through a prosperous year; its membership [si has increased with encouraging rapidity and the enthusiasm in the movement shows no sign of abating. To the invaluable assistance an( | encouragement of Miss Ellis the society owes much of its progress. Weekly chapel service is held at the Women’s Building under the personal supervision of Miss Ellis. The annual banquet was held in November at the Y. W. C. A. rooms. Over fifty girls from the University and many women prominent in Y. W. C. A. work were present. Miss Cochran, president of the local chapter, presided and called upon Mrs. Thomas L. Gladding, of New York; Miss Brown, District Secretary; Miss Ellis and Mrs. Wilbur for remarks. The decorations were exceedingly attractive and the affair as a whole had an unquestionably encouraging effect on the spirit of the movement. 241 Association of (flans jJrrsiiiruts 3 - 1. It W. K. F. Maxcv Sophomore College, t . T. Bean. Freshman Law. B.L. K T. Bailey. Senior Pharmacy. 1. H. Lower. Freshman College. M. Ppoi.ton. Sophomore Architecture. C. L. Hall. Freshman Medical. K. I». MiCof. Senior Law. . C. Smith Sophomore Medical. 191; K. Sherfy. Junior Dental. Y. A. Knowles. Senior Architecture. F. A. Hugins. Freshman Veterinary. S. C. Calvert. Freshman Dental. 26. M. Houghton, (Graduate Studies 14. F. C. Crafts, Junior Law. 15. C. V. Henderson, Freshman Pharmacy. 16. A. M. Daniels. Senior Engineering. 17. C. K. Young, Junior Medical. 18. (’. A. Fisher. Sophomore Medical, 1912. 19. V. F. McLaughlin , Senior Medical. 20. D. Tschiffely. Junior Pharmacy. 21. L. K. Manville, Junior College. 22. E. P. Hates. Political Science. 23. J. K. Curl, Freshman Law, LL. B. 24. T. E. Haller. Freshman Architecture. 25. A. S. Davidson, Senior Dental. W. Winter. Senior College. 242 Aafinrtatton of (Class JJrrstiiruIs (Offtrrrs President, Harry Wilson Houghton. I ' ice-President . Kenneth Fuller Maxcy. Secretary, George Tinny Bean. Treasurer, Roy T. Bailey. I IK Association of Class Presidents is now a well-established, influential and recognized power. The University authorities have called upon it in various instances, such as the Mid-W inter Convocation, and the appeal for the opinion of the students as to their preference in the permanent location of the University. In each of these instances, as well as to the other appeals made, the organization, as a whole and individually, has responded loyally. The Association has also various student matters which demand its attention. Notable among these is the Students ' Ball, given by the Board of Lady Managers of the George W ashington University Hospital. In this the entire work of getting out the students is placed in the hands of this organization. Per haps the most important of the student affairs is the annual Minstrel Show. The Association has determined to present this year a production of at least equal, if not greater, excellence than last. The management has been placed in the capable hands of Mr. Philip L. Scantling, with Messrs. Coburn and Von Ezdorf as assistants. The production this year is planned on an elaborate scale. The music, lyrics, etc., are entirely the work of students, and reflect great credit upon the individuals and the University. The students are enthusiastic. Every- thing p(dnts to a greater degree of success than ever. Now, as to the Association itself. In view of the successful work of past years, the organization again conferred credit upon itself in honoring Mr. Harry W Houghton with the office of president, which he has filled with a rare degree of tact, discretion and good judgment. The expansion of the University is reflected and sometimes foretold by the growth of this body. Three classes in the School of Architecture, three classes in the School of Veterinary, one class in the School of Political Science, and the new Freshman Law forenoon class were added. The total number of classes now entitled to representation is twenty-seven, George T. Bean. 243 CLASSICAL CLCIL Mtr (Clasfiiral (Club HE Classical Club, organized by Professor Carroll in 1900, is composed of instructors and advanced students in Greek and Latin and Classical Archaeology. Jt 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 publications are presented and reports are made from various sites of archaeological excavation. Teachers and patrons of the classics in Wash- ington are admitted as associate members, and at open meetings the club avails itself, when possible, of the services of eminent scholars from other universities who may be temporarily in the city. Jn the list of honorary members who have addressed the club are the late Louis Dyer, of Oxford University; Francis W. Kelsey, of the University of Michigan; George Horton, United States Consul to Athens: Kirby Flower Smith, of Johns Hopkins University ; the late Thomas Day Seymour, of Yale University; Wilfred P. Mustard and H. L. Wilson, of Johns Hopkins University, and David G. Hogarth, of the Ashmoleau Museum, Oxford. The active members of the Classical Club for 1908-09 are as follows: ahr (£laastral (Club Professor Carroll, President. Professor Smith, I ' icc-Prcsidcnt. Asst. Professor Peck. Asst. Professor Peake. Mr. Hendry. Miss Purgdorf. Miss McAvoy, Secretary. Miss Mover. Mr. Schoenfeld. Mr. Singleton. Mr. Gates. Mr. Van Vleck. Miss Conner. Mr. Marye, Treasurer. Mrs. Young. Mr. Jacobsen. M iss Adams. Miss Baker. Mr. Bliss. i ana- i ana Miss Church. Miss Cochran. Miss Cooke. Mr. Coyell. Miss Craig. M iss Davis. Miss Farrington. Miss Foster, Asst. Treasurer , Mr. Millington. Miss Newton. Miss Drummond. Mr. Earle. Miss Nicholson. Miss Pyles. Miss Richardson. Miss Saunders. Mr. Stout. Miss Wilson. architectural club, p l HE fifth year of the existence of the George Washington University Architectural Club lias been one of unusual success and prosperity. From the very first meeting, opening the term 08-09, activities c m- mencecl and continued through the entire year with a great spirit of good-fellowship and with an ever-increasing interest and enthusiasm. The rendezvous, a low-ceilinged room situated in the basement of the building occupied by the Division of Architecture, was an acquisition of last year, and was then quite artistically fitted up. Around the room runs a wainscot about m feet high, of green burlap, divided into panels by narrow strips of wood, and topped by a wide plate rail. The woodwork is stained a dark red. and the walls above the plate rail and the ceiling are painted a buff color. The room has also, standing on a brick hearth, an enormous old-fashioned range, which heats the room, and upon which many delicious repasts and feasts have been prepared. Just adjoining is quite a spacious pantry, where Mr. Garland, the chairman of the house com- mittee. keeps the supplies under lock and key. The walls of the clubroom are decorated with several silhouettes of the members, drawn from life, and many sketches and pictures, as well as a number of very interesting plaster casts donated to the club by Mr. Bairstow. This is the scene of many delightful gatherings. The first meeting of the year was held in the evening of the last Monday in ( )ctober, the twenty-sixth day of the month, and the officers of the club were then elected. Mr. Knowles, who was Treasurer the preceding year, was elected Presi- dent; Mr. Geare was re-elected Vice-President: Mr. McAuley was elected Secre- tary, and Mr. Doyle was elected to the position of Treasurer. Mr. Knowles then appointed several committees to take charge of divers affairs of the club. The Lecture Committee, with Mr. Geare as chairman, imme- diately became busy and planned quite an extensive program, so that almost once 2 47 every two weeks the members of the club and their guests gather and are enter- tained by some delightful talk of an architectural nature, and by a delicious feast prepared by the House and Entertainment Committees and served after each lecture. The advancement and betterment of the club is a matter of pride with the officers and the members, and it is felt that the administration of “Hilly ' Knowles has been one of success and prosperity. M. B. Members of the C. Rolficm I ASSKTT 1 1 LAC K L.K V. Meade Holton. Ralph Brodik. XKVKLL BUCKING II AM. W illiam Hoc , art Cash. Horton Jarvis Doyle. Albert Henry Eheling, Carrington Foster. George Matthew Fuerst. AlEJ ANDRO GARLAND. Reginald Wiukliit Geare. Eons Green hero. II U . Architectural Club . Thom as Edw rd 1 1 Raymond Sagar 1 1 kt. Philip Ro ;ers 1 Iooton. High McAuley. W illiam Alexander Knowles. Joh n ( VRoi kke. Lons I Iknry Russell. Ward Stutler. Ernest McKeige W ill. John Joseph W ilson. Peyton W ' in lock. Aubrey Bowen Witten. Honorary Members. Tin; Faculty of Architecture. Delos II. Smith. W . H. Irwin Fleming. Simon Peter W agner. Mary Glenn Jones. Isabel De VVandelaer. 248 a- w-v Tjflf, Team (Offirers President, Frank C. Dolbey. ’ ice-President , S. R. Truesdell. Treasurer, Ernest F. Wenderotii. Captain, J. Ralph Fehr. Secretary, Ralph Y. Howell. Charles II. 1 owkek. John W. Henderson. G. Sailer Simpson. F. O. H. Schnabel. II. R. Schmitt. Alfred Wallace, Jr. O. H. P. Scott. F. A. Howard. {Umbers Honorary, John Doyle Carmody. Active. H. K. Craic.. H. Keats. E. P. Gates. J. M. Graham. Kemp G. Acker. I Iarky K. Griffin. J. Duerson Stout. 249 iRith ' a ram, 1UUB 1| X April nf 190L a Rifle Club was organized at George Washing! n, and from its members a team was drawn wliicb won the inter-collegiate shoot and thereby brought our I niversity the trophy offered by the Xational Rifle Association of mcrica. In 1907 no competition took place, and with lit this stimulus the old club died a natural death. Consequently, when in the spring of 1908 the call suddenly came for men to shoot at the inter-collegiate match held by the X. R. A. at Boston in June, no one knew where the team wa to come from, but it came, and it won. The result is summarized b one of the periodicals 01 the country devoted to shooting as follows : “The inn t« li started promptly nt 10.30 with a |inor light. arul the win I blowing directly across the range, C.eorge Washington assumed the lead at »ucc and main t aiiied n throughout the match, which was finished at 3.30. At tie- 200-yard range the District boys rolled uj a total of .mi. Pennsylvania second with 21s. Harvard and M. I. T. tied at .0, l the 300 yard range Ocorgc Washington I’niversity had 242. Pennsylvania and Harvard tied at 227. When the teams went to tin long range C.eorge Washington had a lead of .it points. Pennsylvania was second. 12 points ahead of llarvartl, who led Tech- nology hv 2b points. At the 500 yard range C.eorge Washington was hard pushed In Pennsylvania, hut nosed out hv 7 points. Harvard finishing in third place for the range. 3 point behind I’niversity of Pennsylvania, and Technology was last, 17 points behind Harvard. The individual honor of the match was carried oil by W B. Yeager, of Pennsylvania, who outranked J. K. I’dtr, of C.eorge Washington ( ' Diversity. Both men got a total of 12b, hut the formers 48 at 500 yards landed him high individual. " Tims it went down in history, and one may find the account of the event in the archives of the Congressional Library, but it w ill bring much more satisfaction to look at the trophy, which we have already won twice and need to win but once more to keep and see engraved on the plate for 1908 the seal ■! the George Wash- ington l niversity and the following scores: 200 300 500 Total Q. i. Thigpen 40 3 « 117 C. It. Bowfcer 4 46 1 19 C. H. Fclir 41 46 126 R. W. Howell 39 42 120 Capt. T. W. Pattison 4 » 3 « •23 F. C. Dolbey 40 4 120 Totals 42 252 723 250 Recognizing the need of a team and the profit and pleasure which those inter- ested in shooting would derive from a club which would train and develop one. the members of last year ' s team who returned to school this year got together and, led bv Mr. Fehr, organized the present club. This differs from its prede- cessors by being organized under the rules laid down by the X. R. A. Already it has a large and flourishing membership representing the various departments of the University. Moreover, it is not compelled to shoot on a borrowed range, but has one of its own in the basement of the Engineering building, where the future marksmen of the countn may, at times, be heard shooting the bull ' s-eyes out of the targets. i hr tubrnts Hntmt (Offirrra President, Loren 1 1. Cam.. I ' ice-President, E. E. Wenderoth. Recording Secretary, R. W. Howell. Financial Secretary, T. T. Mar ye. Treasurer, O. R. Singleton . House Committee. K. E. Maxcy, Roy Carty, 1). R. Coyell, A. M. Daniels A. II. DeReimer, 1C. O. Sciirejrer. William Thrall, A. H. Brame, Membership Committee . I I. K. Craig, S. F. Sherwood, S. R. Truesdell. 3K similar to tnosc or otner universities, its purpose is simple and praiseworthy: to afford the students in the University a place and an organization where matters of general interest can be discussed and in which any person of the University is entitled to membership. An organization of this sort must begin at the beginning; it will require time and enthusiasm to raise it to a commanding position, but the beginning is there and the future can safely be trusted to its members. The University has per- formed its share in an extremely practical and substantial manner, by providing and furnishing a room which is reserved exclusively for the members of the Union. This room is situated on the fourth floor of the administration building, fronting on Fifteenth Street; it is large and comfortable, and is furnished with plush chairs, desks, electric lights, etc. A constitution for the Union was adopted at a mass-meeting of the students early in the college year. Jt furnishes ample provision for the government of the organization and places the election of all officers entirely in the hands of the members. The membership for the term is decidedly encouraging, and it can be safely predicted that in the near future the Students ' Union will become not only one of the recognized means of reaching the University, but will be the body before which every event of general interest must eventually find its way before approval. She Hniueratg ffrraH (Club (iMrrrs President , Edward P. Gates. I ’icc-Prcsidcnt, Frank C. Allis. Treasurer , Loren H. Call. Secretary , William C. Van Yleck. Executive Committee . David A. Baer. Ballard Moore. A. COHEM Speakers or THE UA ' JI ' EPSJ te Congress 90 S - 9 J. J. OBEBL N E ACA OB E RUN ZSXS5L r fZhe Uniuersify C onari’ss. HE University Congress, as its name indicates, is a congress composed % of members of the University, either as students, members of the faculty, or graduates. In its organization and rules of procedure it follows, as near as is practicable, the rules of the House of Repre- sentatives, the aim being to provide a forum in which not only exercise in debating, but practice in parliamentary procedure as well, shall be provided. Sessions are held weekly throughout the calendar year, which is divided into two terms. The summer term has been particularly successful for during the long vacation the Congress serves as a weekly rallying place for all those who desire to keep in touch with the University and with each other, and at the same time enjoy a spirited discussion of the topics of the day. That the debate often waxes hot, and that the keen rivalry between the opposing political parties filling the lloor on either side of the center aisle taxes to the utmost the wits of the party leaders to avoid discomfiture in the numerous sallies, the occupants of the visitors’ gallery at almost any session can testify. The Speaker occupies the chair for but two sessions consecutively, giving place to his successor at the end of the fortnight, that the honors, duties and good experience of the position may be shared by a greater number. Any member may participate in the debate, being granted the floor for a limited time, subject to a cross-fire of questions from the other side, thus cultivating self-assurance in extemporaneous speaking. That active participation in the proceedings of the Congress is excellent training in rapid and clear thinking and ready and forceful expression, is shown by the success of George Washington University teams in inter-collegiate debates, where particularly strong rebuttal speeches bear witness that those of our debaters who have been members of the University Congress have profited thereby. 255 iHnnbmi nf tlir Vuiurrmtu (Smuirraa i R. II. Fray el, Deni., W. M. Pollock. Sue.. I J. Altizer. Rep.. J. T. Kennedy, Rep., E. I Oates, Deni., D. P. Felder. Deni., C. R. Arcndell, Rep.. II. M. Sullivan, Deni., Pac a ( ), Deni., G. J. Pillow, Deni., E. K. Fravel, Deni., 1 1. V. Stull, Rep., C. A. Sunder Li n , Rep.. A. Con kn. Rep.. I " . 1 ). Couden, Rep., J. J. ( )m RU n. I )eni.. G. . Sander Li , Deni.. J. M. Cranes. Deni., R. D. IIoi.mES, Deni.. John Jensen. Rep., V. H. McClknon. Rep.. P. II. Skin n ek. Soe., J. A. Moore, Rep.. A. M. I HE. Rep.. I Iardee Wyatt. I em., R. E. I » ai cc h k, Deni.. W. E. Faulkner, Rep.. 1 E. Bradley. Rep.. ] 1. A. Cox. Rep., Virginia. West Virginia. Kentucky. I Viinsv ' Ivan a. Arkansas. Virginia. District of Columbia. Tennessee. irginia. Louisiana. irginia. I VnnsN lvania. Nebraska. Wisec nsin. Massachusetts. Maryland Maryland. Missouri. Missouri. Utah. South Dakota Virginia. Illinois. Massachusetts. Tennessee. I )istriet of Columbia. Kentucky. Missouri. Tennessee. 256 a hr Athlrtir (fimmril jfarultu iflrmbmi Prof. John Pai’l Earnest, LL.M. Proi . C. . A. ei itz. Pli.D. Prof. James F. Peake. Treasurer. Alumni IttrinluTU W. F. R. Phiu.ips, M.l)., Chairman. Dr. George N. Acker. H. T. Bright, LL.B. Prof. H. P. Bi. air, LL.M. Dr. E. C. Wii.son, llubrnuahuatr ittnulirru Wai.ter A. Sum President of the . I. . I. Davik A. BaER. Manager Tootball Team. Chester C. Lamrert, Manager Basketball Team. R. L. J. N’ewhocser. Manager Track Team. David A. Baer, Secretary of the . 1 . . I. Wai.ter A. Sommers, Captain Tootball Team. I). R. Cov’Ei.i.. Captain Basketball Team. II. Xom.K, Captain Track Team. Athlrtir Amiriatum Waltkk A. Sommkks, P resident . J. F. Si;iu:k, Treasurer. Ikvint. I . S. i m. rice-President. I). A. I5akk, Secretary. Srtrirnt nf thr 8 rasmt T tin beginning of the school year the outlook for athletics was not very bright. The sale of the Van Ness property and the consequent loss of the University Field left the Athletic Council in doubt as to whether it would be possible to place a football team on the field this year. An appeal was made to the Trustees of the University and a prompt response came in the shape of an appropriation sufficient to provide athletic facilities for the entire season. The football team was successful enough to clear off the old debt of Si, 200 and to leave a sufficient balance to insure the carrying on of athletics at the University next year. 258 (Oftirrrs, 1908 Manager, David A. Baer. Captain, Walter A. Sommers. Coach , Fred In. Neilsqn. Tarsi tv, ' 08. W. A. Sommkrs. Captain, Tackle. C. B. Hamilton, Half. F. A. Crafts, Half. T. H. S. Sheridan, Guard. A. B. Witten, End. H. V. It Ellis, Half. J. St. C. Brooks, End. R. L. Powell, Center T. R. Hooton. Fullback. Y. S. Jacobsen, Guard. L. R. Alston, Guard. G. S. Metsker, End. W. M. I-Iart. Tackle. B. J. Dougherty, Half. T. H. Eickiioff. Center. H. C. Byrd, Quarter. W. G. Ti-irau., Fullback. K. Maxcy, End. 259 iprliriutlf October 3 — G. Y. I’., t8; Western Maryland, o. )ctober 10 — G. W. U..21 : Eastern College, o. October 17 — G. W. U.. 33 : Baltimore Medical, o. ( Jctober 24 — G. W. U.,57; Maryland Agricultural, o. October 28 — G. W. l . o: United States Naval Academy, 17. October 31 — G. W. l . 77: University of Maryland, o. November 7 — G. W. U., 38: Washington and Lee, 6. November 14 — G. W. U.. 6; Virginia Polytechnic, o. November 2 b — G. W. U.. 5 • Bucknell, 5 George Washington. 255: )pponcnts, 28. (Ofltrrra, Hill 9 WAt.u-K A. Sommi-ks. Political Science. Manager and Assistant Coach. E. Kov.u, i.sto.n. Engineering, Captain. I IK football season of 1908 was the most successful in every respect that the l nivcrsity has ever known. To Coach Xeilsen. Captain Sommers and Manager I aer belong the credit of developing the South Atlantic Championship Team, which carried everything before it. being tied once by llucknell and meeting defeat only at the hands of the crack team from the United States Xaval Academy. The score — George Washington, 255: Opponents, 28 — is sufficient proof of the worth of the team. It well deserved the enthusiastic hacking of the student body, and with Captain lston and Manager Sommers at the helm it is safe to predict that the 1909 team will duplicate the success of last year. 260 footuau, squad, 1908. Weae t R 5 or THE. " W " KRI ' I) K K 1 LSEN is a graduate of the University of Nebraska, w lie re lie .level- .ping that team into the champion eleven of Maryland. W I TFR S )MMERS. of ( )hio. captain of the team, has played on the • aiMtv for four vears. To him more than to any other one man belongs the cmlu (or UK .Lew of the w„. l lavc-.l in every game a. Ins ol.l wsiuon of t ackle. 1 las been elected manager of the 1909 team, and assistant coach. - gc, 24. Height, 6 feet 3 inches. Weight. 170 pounds. DAVID A. UAER, manager of the 1908 team, is a member of the t h ' s " ioio. College He is a graduate of the estern High School. C lass of 19 ■ » .secretary of the Athletic Council and of the Athletic Association. 2 C.2 L. ROYAL ALSTOX, of Louisiana, graduated from the Lake Charles High School, where lie played three years on the team. Is taking Engineering. Played a consistent game in the line during 1907 and 1908. Return- next year as captain of the 1909 team, and expects to duplicate the success of this year’s team. Age. 21. Height. 6 feet 3 inches. Weight. 187 pounds. L. R. Ai.stox. J. St C. P rooks. H. C. Byrd. JOHN ST. CLAIR BROOKS, Law, t 0 10, is a Washington man. Gradu- ated from Emerson Institute in 1903, and took his A.B. at George W ashington in 1907. lias played on the scrub and ’Varsity since 1905. Played a star game at end. Returns next year. Height, 6 feet 1 inch. Weight, 173 pounds. HARRY CLIFTOX BYRD, of Maryland, the All-Southern Quarter, gradu- ated at the Crisfield High School and Maryland Agricultural College. Played football at both places. Entered Freshman Law last year. Played a brilliant game at quarter. Showed good judgment in running his team, and played a good individual game. Expects to return next year, and “hopes’’ to make the team. The student body also hopes he will make the team. Age. 19. Height. 5 feet q ' j inches. Weight, 152 pounds. 263 FREDERIC A. CRAFTS. Law. 1911. of New Hampshire, came from the Milton High School, where he played four years on the team, serving as captain in his Senior year. Played a great game at left half. Age, 25. Height, 5 feet 7 1 inches. Weight, 165 pounds. F. A. Ckafts. B. J. Doughkkty. T. 1 1 . Eickiiokf B. J. IK HT.HERTY, Medical, i ;i 1. is a Washington man. lie is a gradu- ate of Andover, where he played on the team, and spent three years at Harvard, where In was a member of the squad. Will return next year and intends to plav. Age. 26. Height. 5 feet 8 inches. Weight, 170 pounds. THE H) )RE 11 . EICKllOFF, of Indiana, comes from Purdue University, where he took a B.S. in E.E. in 1908. Played on the Purdue University squad for two years and played on the Geo rge Washington ' Varsity in the line and at center during the whole season. Will return next year and intends to play. Age, 23. Height, 5 feet 11 inches. Weight, 186 pounds. 264 HARRY VAX HORN ELLIS conies from the McKinley Manual Training School, where he learned the game. Played a strong, consistent game at half and will strengthen the team next year. Age, 19. Height. 5 feet 11 inches. Weight, 165 pounds. II. Van II. Ellis. C. P . Hamilton, W. M. Hart. CHARLES HARWELL HAMILTON, of Xew York, entered Freshman Engineering last year, coming from the Washington Central High School, where he played four years on the team. Played a strong game at half, and is regarded as a coming star. Age, 20. Height, 5 feet j inches. Weight, 163 pounds. W AYNE MARIS HART is a resident of the District an 1 comes from the McKinley Manual Training School, where he played on the star High team. Earned his 4 AY 1 ' at tackle. Played a strong defensive game and was the most consistent ground-gainer of the team. Returns next year Age, 20. Height, 6 feet 2 inches. Weight, 195 pounds. 265 PHILIP R. IK ) 0 T() Special in Architecture, graduated from the Norfolk High School in Made his ' " in 1907 at half, and played back of the line during the i« )8 season. Expects to return and join the squad next year. P. R. I InOTON. K. Maxcv. G. S. Mktskkk. KENNETH MANGY. College, 1911. hails from Maine. Graduated from Central High in 1907. Played end and quarter in 1907 and made his “W” again last year at end. Returns next year. Age. 19. 1 leight, 5 feet id inches. Weight, 157 pounds. GLENN S. METSKER is a graduate of the University of Washington. J le joined the squad late in the season and strengthened the team very much by his good work at end. Height, 6 feet 2 inches. Weight, 185 pounds. 266 ROBERT LLEWELLYN POWELL attended Y. P. I. two years before coming to George Washington. Played on the second team in 1907 and made his “W” by his good work at center and in the line. Age, 23. Height, 5 feet 1 1 1 2 inches. Weight, 168 pounds. R. L. P wi:u,. T. 11. S. Shickidax. W. G. Tiirau.. T. H. S. SHERIDAN, of New Hampshire, comes to us from Stanford, Cor- nell, Northwestern and Lehigh. Played a strong game at guard, both on the offense and defense. Expects to return next year. Age, 22. Height, 6 feet 2 2 inches. Weight, 195 pounds. WILLIAM G. THRALL, of Vermont, entered Engineering this year, com- ing from the McKinley Manual Training School, where he played two years on the team. Played a good game at fullback and did all the punting. He will probably return next year. Age, 2 1. Height, 6 feet. Weight, 157 pounds. 267 A. B. WlTTKN. AIT.REY l’». WITTEN, of Missouri, enteral the University in 1907, coming from Kmers 11 Institute. Played on the 1907 team, and in 1908 received Itis second “W " for hi ' work at end. Returns next year. Age. 22 . Height, 6 feet 1 inch. Weight. 165 pounds. 268 Y. C. Jacobsen. WALTER C. JACOBSEX, Law, 1912, of Minnesota, died January 22, 1909. He graduated from the 1 ligh School at Sleepy Eye, Minn., in 1903, and from the College at Fargo, X. D. 1 le joined the football squad late in the season, and proved to be one of the best men that has ever worn the “ . II is loss will he greatly felt by the team and student bodv, with whom he was very popular. TRACK TEAM. HE Second Annual Indoor Field and Track Meet of the George Wash- ington University was held February 13 at Convention Hall. Although the local team did not score a very large number of points, the meet was a very great success and reflects much credit on Manager New- houser, Captain Clagett and Assistant Managers Eaton, Keats and Wenderoth. It was due to the untiring efforts of these men that this important event was cartied to such a successful conclusion. The University of Virginia men captured the honors and the Inter-Collegiate Cup, while the Scholastic Cup went to Baltimore City College. R. L. J. NEWHOUSER, manager of the 1908 Track Team, is a member of the Senior Class of the College. I le has been closely identified with college athletics during the past four years. He was captain of the Basketball Team in his Sopho- more year, a member of the team in 1907, assistant manager of Track Team in 1907. Much credit is due him for the success of the 1909 meet. H. NOBLE CLAGETT, captain of the 1908 Track Team, is in the College Department. He has been a member of the Track Team for three consecutive years. Before entering George Washington he attended the Washington Central High School, where he was a member of the Track Team and prominently identi- fied with athletics. T. II. S. SHERIDAN, a member of the 1908 Football Team, was awarded second prize in the shot put. He will be a great addition to the 1909 Track Team, as well as to the Football Squad. RUSSEL PATTERSON, College, comes from Dartmouth, where he was well known in athletics. He took first place in the 50-yard novice, and is regarded as a coming star. JOHN A. STERRETT took a degree of B.S. in E.E. in 1 90S. returning this year in post-graduate work. I le has been a member of the Track Team every year since entering College, serving as captain in his Senior year. 1 le was for three consecutive years the Southern champion in the pole vault. Owing to a bad ankle he was unable to come up to his usual form in the last meet, but succeeded in get- ting second place. 271 altr Hmumitg iiatriu ' t ( Incorporated 1907.) Published every Thursday in the interests of the G corye Washington University. U1 iiarii of iWaiuuu ' is E. I . Gates. President. Wh.uam C. Van Yi.ECK, Secretary. John Haul Earnest. I ice-President. I.oken II. Cam., I reasuiei. M ITCHKM. CARROLL. II. W • 1 lol’GHTON. I ' KAN K C 0 Al.I.IS. E. I’. Gates I (avid A. Baku • . • K. C. |. I’.ALLARO MooKE taff . . . Gditor-in-Chicf. . .. Issistant Editor. Easiness Manager. . Issistant Manager. Aaaoriatr fciiitnro I m es Hkrrv. Miss Anne L. Tvi ' i enger. M ichaei. I.enin. L. H. Call. Max Winter. C. C. Reese. R. 1.. Holmes. Chester C. Lamuert. George II. Koon. W. C. Van i.eck. R01 DeLancey. J. J. Rives. John E. Lind. R. L. Nevvhouser. L. L. Lewis. Miss Myrle Cameron. Meade Holton. C. W. Marsh. Staff Artist Carl Butman. 272 President , J. R. Curl. I ' iee-President , Harold Keats. Secretary, J. W. Berry. Treasurer, C. W. Marsh. Sergcant-at-Arws. F. R. Jeffrey. Critic, J. D. Stout. Representative on the Inter-Collegiate Debating Council, E. O. Schreiber, Jr. 2 4 Second Term. President, J. R. Curl. Vice-President, Prescott Tucker. Treasurer, C. W. Marsh. Secretary, J. W. Berry. Sergeant-at-Anns, Harold Keats. Critic, F. R. Jeffrey. “How far that little candle throws his beams! So shines EXOSIXIAN in a naughty world.” HE Endsinian Society is now in its eighty-seventh year of existence, and is, therefore, the oldest student organization in the University. In the earlier days social affairs were prominent, but with the rise of fraternities in American colleges, these features have been abandoned and the Society has been left free to give its undivided attention to debating and to extemporaneous speaking. The Enosinian is now an organization open alike to all men in the University who desire to acquire proficiency in debate and speaking ext an pore. Since 1906 the Society has been represented by one or more of its members on each of the Inter-Collegiate debating teams, and has given the Law School societies some close and interesting contests. 2 5 Ha rJee Wyatt ecuti ve c onimittee pE S.VVVRo c„ rr-rsa 7f eprWsmiatiVe ' ■ ’• o TTichael L e-ViiL Critic OFFICERS COLO! MAX DERATING SOCIETY. (Columbian Brliatuuj Suirirtu (Offtrrrs First Semester. President, ItCHAia Levin - I ' ice-President, Roscoe Henderson Hupper. Secretary, Scott H. Lima . Treasurer, Detlef H. Schulz. Critic, Mjlton ( ). Hainf.s. Representative on the Inter-Collegiate Debating Council. W. E. Faci.kner. Chairman Executive C am nut tee , A. Cohen. Second Semester. President , A. Cohen . ’ ice-President , DktlEF 1 1 . Sc 1 1 1 i,z. Secretary, II. A. Cox. Treasurer, C. M. Behrman. Critic, Michael Levin. Representative on the Intcr-t ollegiate Debating C ouiml . E. P. Gates. Chairman Executive C om nut tee, Y. E. Faulkner. J NEEDHAM DEBATING SOCIETY. Nwdhatn Debating Sartrly (Officers First Semester. President , John Jensen. Vice-President, Harry H. Pearce. Secretary . P. J. Actizer. Treasurer, Ivon Phillips. Critics , George L. Ambrose. John T. Kennedy. Representative on the Inter-Collegiate Debating Council, G. J. Pillow. Chairman Executive Committee. Harry H. Pearce. Sergeant-at-Anns. E. O. Horner. Second Semester. President, P. J. Altizer. ’ ice-President , Kenneth Taylor. Secretary, R. H. Rla k esley. Treasurer, John G. Kerch. Critic, John Jensen. Representative on the Inter-Collegiate Debating Council , G. J. Pillow. Chairman Executive Committee. Paca Orerlix. Scrgcant-at-Arms. Alfred Wallace. Jr. 279 3utrr-(BaUritiatr Drluttrii a hr lluiurrsitu (Cnugrrss ws. a hr Erliuuiithir nrii ' tu (11. nf Ut.) at Itlasliiuutou, ill ay 1. 1UUB Subject- Unsolved, That the closed shop subserves the interests of the wage- earning classes better than the open shop. George W ashington upheld the affirmative. Speakers. John DkMoss Eli. is, I .•aw, ‘10. A. 15 .. I’nivcrsity of Cincinnati; Inter- Society Debates. Ai.ukkt C. Hindman, Law, 08. Inter-Society Debater Prize Debate. Law School, ’07; North Carolina Debate, ' 07; Alternate. Cincinnati Debate, ’07, John T. Kknnkdy. C. P. S. Intel Society Debates; Syracuse Debate, ’07. Alternate, David A. 1»aku, College, ’io. Inter-Society Debates; Syracuse Debate, 07. 2 80 Cbiumu ' UUtshiugton Unturraitu ua. urnraar Huiurrsity Di ' batr) at yraraac, 5frui llark. iWarrli 13. HU1U Subject — Resolved, That the open shop promotes the interests of the wage- earning classes better than the closed shop. George Washington upheld the affirmative. Speakers. E. O. ScHKiiir.ER, College, ’io. Inter-Society Debates; Carolina Debate, 07; Alternate. Cincinnati Debate, 08. John T. Kennedy, C. P. S. Inter Society Debates; Syracuse Debate. ’07; Zelosophic (U. of P. ), ' 8. E. P. Gates, Law, ’(o. Inter-Societ v Debates; Enosinian Prize Debate. X; Law School Prize Debate, ’oS; Washington anti Lee Debate, 05 ; University of Virginia Debate. ' 05; Cincinnati Debate. ’07; Syracuse Debate, ’07. Alternate, James V. Berry. C ollege. ’09. Inter-Society Debates; Carolina Debate. 08; Alternate. Syracuse Debate, ’07. •Xrrbham Drbatuuj nrirltj its. alimtal Slant tFrluuil Jlauuani 3. 13113 Question — Resolved, That common carriers by rail and owners of mines should be liable in damages to their employees for all accidents occurring in the course of their employment to the same extent that such carriers or owners of mines would be liable to persons not in their employ. Affirmative. National Law School — R. Y. Ki. us, K. I). Smith. Mason P. Xomx Ralph L. Siianafklt. Alternate. Negative. Needham Debating Society- Kenneth Taylor, Raphael 11. 1 »i.ak eslky, John T. Kennedy. P. J. Altizkr, Alternate. Won by Needham Debating Society. Prize for best debater awarded to John T. Kennedy. NrrMiam Orbalimt iirirtu un. (tnliuuhiau Orbatimi 8 nrirtu JFrbruartj 20. 13113 Question Resolved. That a system of postal savings banks should be established. Affirmative, Needham Debating Society — P. J. Ai.tizkk, ( ). Thompson, I. Y. Phillips. A. M. Sullivan, Alternate. Negative, Columbian Debating Society — A Lie Cohen, W. I I. McClEnon, . E. Faulkner. Hardee Wyatt, Alternate. Won by the Needham Debating Society. First Honors, O. Thompson; Second Honors, W. II. McClenon. 282 (Dffirrrs nf Aimtitttslralion anil Jnstrurtixm Aftmiuistratinu Trustees 2i University Council 125 President’s Council 18 Deans of Colleges q Total 1 73 Snatrurticm Arts and Sciences: Graduate Faculty 41 Undergraduate Faculty Counted twice 2} Total 105 Total, deducting for those counted more than once: Professors Assistant Professors Lecturers Instructors, etc Total Professional Schools: Department of Medicine. Department of Dentistry Department of Law Department of Pharmacy Total $7 38 1 4 80 219 79 38 10 49 S ' tllllflttS GRADUATE STUDIES. Candidates for Decrees: Doctor of Civil Law 2 Doctor of Philosophy 49 Civil Engineer 3 Master of Arts 20 Electrical Engineer 3 Master of Science 9 Not candidates for degrees 14 Doctor of Jurisprudence 1 Total 101 UNDERGRADUATE STUDIES. Columbian College: Washington College of Engineering: Freshman 115 Freshman Sonhom rc 04 Sophomore Junior 4s Junior Senior 2 i Senior Special 46 Special Total 299 Total College op the Political Sciences: Total enrollment 87 Division of Architecture: Total enrollment Division of Education: Total Enrollment 124 Total Arts and Sciences 78 5i 46 8 4 225 S3 752 Department of Medicine: Freshman Sophomore Junior Senior Total Department of Dentistry: Freshman Junior Senior Total National College of Pharmacy: Freshman Junior Seni r Total Total Professional Schools Additional Registrations fJrnfrsfiimial S ' rlumls Department of Law; 32 Freshman LI,. B 26 40 Freshman TLL 69 43 Junior 58 4 1 Senior 64 . 156 Special 41 Review 3 Total 19 Candidates for LI..M. Decree 5 Candidates for Master of Patent Law 7 Degree 31 Total Law Department 3 ; Coli fge of Veterinary Medicine: 28 Total enrollment 13 76 261 1 a 32 3° 5 37 605 29 GRAND TOT A I 283 ' •5 -S3 l V ' l fr 3 £EiO ' y OO -75 s co v oJ-T ou Ji 77v? £ v51 CHARLES WILLIS NEEDHAM. LL. D. - President THE FACULTY OF GRADUATE STUDIES Oflers graduate studies, leading to the Masters’, Doctor ot’ Jurisprudence and Doctor of Philosophy degrees. THE FACULTY OF UNDERGRADUATE STUDIES Offers undergraduate courses in the liberal arts, the sciences, and technical training in the several colleges and divisions, a single tuition being charged students who elect correlated work in more than one college or division. Columbian College — Courses in the liberal arts and sciences leading to the degrees of Bachelor of Arts, Bachelor of Science in Chemistry. Washington College of Engineering — Technical courses, leading to the bac- calaureate degrees in Civil Engineering, Electrical Engineering and Mechanical Engineering. Division of Arehiteeture A course leading to the degrees of Bachelor of Science in Architecture; also a three-year technical course for architectural draftsmen. Division of Eilueation- -Courses in Pedagogy leading to the degrees of Bachelor of Arts or Bachelor of Science with Teachers’ Diploma. The Teachers ' Diploma is also offered in connection with the Masters’ degrees. Courses in Arts and Crafts are offered in connection with this division. PROFESSIONAL DEPARTMENTS Department of Medieine — A four-year course leading to the degree of Doctor of Medicine. Department of Dentistry— A three-year course leading to the degree of Doctor of Dental Surgery. Department of Law — A three-year full-dav course leading to the degree of Bachelor of Laws. A three-vear half-day course leading to the degree of Bachelor of Law. Graduate courses leading to the degrees of Master of Laws and of Patent Law . Xational College of Pharmacy — A three-vear course leading to the degree of Doctor of Pharmacy. College of the Political Sciences — Courses in the Political Sciences leading to the degrees of Bachelor of Arts and Master of Diplomacy. College of Veterinary Medieine — A three-year course leading to the degree of Doc tor of Veterinary Medicine. FULL DAY WORK IN ALL DEPARTMENTS For Catalogues, Application Blanks, and further information address The Secretary Cor. H and Fifteenth Streets N. W. Washington, D. C. GALT A BRO 3JrutrllrrH ihirrsmiths $tatumrrs ESTABLISHED OVER A CENTURY WASHINGTON, H. C. The Washington Loan and Trust Company WASHINGTON, D. C. Capital $1,000,000 Surplus $750,000 JOHN JOY EDSON, President Interest paid on deposits Acts as executor and trustee Manages real estate for owners Rents safe deposit boxes Furnishes letters of credit Issues drafts on foreign countries Makes loans on approved collateral and real estate SAMUEL J. McMICHAEL 810 14th STREET NORTHWEST 1500 14th STREET NORTHWEST Wholesale and Retail CIGARS, STATIONERY. MAGAZINES, CANDY, NEWSPAPERS, Etc. MAGAZINE SUBSCRIPTION AGENCY Let us send in your renewal or new subscriptions. We are allowed a commission on all business. It will help us and we will give you as great cut rate or clubbing offers as any agency. Prompt personal attention by Ex-G. W. U. Student. Cigars, etc., to Societies and Fraternities, etc., at Wholesale Rates “A Friend of the University” A NEW SUIT EVERY WEEK : dressed as a tramp. All day long, from door to door, in spite of respectful manners and correct language, the answer was “NO.’ Men judged him, not by his claims, but by his appearance . We tend the Outer Garments. Get it ? Ask about our coupons. LA MODE PRESSING CLUB, 1408 eve street northwest One Suit or Ooercoat per week f or S 1 .50 per month Single Suits Pressed ( non-members ) 50c . HUGH W. RUTHERFORD F. S. CAHILL as The Cherry Tree Bespeaks Truth, so does THE R. AND C. LUNCH 734 15th STREET NORTHWEST STAND FOR PURITY OF FOOD PRODUCTS. POPULAR PRICES. CLEAN and QUICK SERVICE. WE RESPECTFULLY SOLICIT THE PATRONAGE OF ALL WHO CAN APPRECIATE THE FULFIL- MENT OF THE ABOVE CLAIM. THE R. AND C. LUNCH NORTH BASEMENT OF HERALD BLDG. 734 15th STREET N. W. WASHINGTON, D. C. H W. Rutherford, Mgr. Never Closed :: :: Tables for Ladies :: :: Lunch Tickets BLACKISTONE :: :: IFltfrifit DECORATIONS. DESIGNS. CUT FLOWERS-VIOLETS A SPECIALTY COR. 14th AND H STREETS N. W. PRICES REASONABLE ALWAYS phones 208 and 2180 WOODWARD 8c LOTHROP NEW YORK WASHINGTON PARIS It’s what an engineer reads that largely determines his degree of success. To keep in touch with the actual practice of the best engineers of the day and with the latest developments in his line of work, every engineer should read the leading journal in his chosen field. The Leading Engineering Journals are: Electrical World The foremost authority of the world on all branches of electrical work. WEEKLY EDITION, $3.00. MONTHLY EDITION, $1.00. The Engineering Record The most valuable paper published for the civil and mechanical engineer. PUBLISHED WEEKLY— $3.00 A YEAR Electric Railway Journal The undisputed authority on the con- struction, operation and management of city and interurban railways. PUBLISHED WEEKLY — $3.00 A YEAR SPECIAL RATES TO STUDENTS SAMPLE COPIES ON REQUEST Our Book Department Can Supply Any Engineering Book Published McGraw Publishing Co. 239 West 39th Street - - New York LAW BOOKS :: NEW AND SECOND-HAND :: FOR SALE AT REASONABLE PRICES JOHN BYRNE COMPANY 1322 F STREET NORTHWEST (Under New York Tribune Office) Call and get our little " Red Book, " Helps for Law Students; it is just what you need. There is no charge for it OPEN EVENINGS UNTIL OCTOBER 17th A FULL LINE OF LAW TEXT-BOOKS USED IN GEORGE WASHINGTON UNIVERSITY KEPT CONSTANTLY ON HAND ARMY AND NAVY ACADEMY WASHINGTON, D. C. P • 1 f 1 • For the various special Loaching Service Examinations ARMY, NAVY, MARINE CORPS, REVENUE CUTTER AND FOR WEST POINT AND ANNAPOLIS ENTRANCE EXAMINATIONS REMARKABLE SUCCESS IN ALL RECENT EXAMS. FOR PARTICULARS ADDRESS: M. DOWD, Principal :: 1326 Girard Street Telephone, Col. 2416 A Friend of the University The Chas. H. Elliott Co. The Largest College Engraving House in the World COMMENCEMENT INVITATIONS. CLASS DAY PROGRAMS AND CLASS PINS Dance Programs and Invitations Menus Leather Dance Cases and Covers Wedding Invitations and Calling Cards Works — 17th St. and Lehigh Ave., PHILA., Pa. Fraternity and Class Inserts for Annuals Fraternity and Class Stationery Hotel Jtlontrose CONRAD F. GRIEB. . - Proprietor The most centrally located Hotel in the city. Rooms , $ . 00 — $3. 00. European Plan. Ladies ' and Gentlemen s Cafe. Phone , Main 5275 Cor. Fourteenth and H Sts. N. W. WASHINGTON, D. C. Royal Standard Typewriter Free Trial Given Sold on Easy Payments YOU CAN PAY MORE, BUT YOU CANNOT BUY MORE Machines rented, exchanged, sold, all guaranteed Royal Typewriter Company 1407 New York Avenue N. W. WASHINGTON, D. C. Phone. Main 844 C. H. Reizenstein LEWIS M. THAYER f-iatters and Furnishers (£11 in mrrrial Printing New York Ave. and 1 4th Street For Young Men A place of interest to all who are particular about their appearance Small Work Exclusively PHONE. MAIN 1816 Always Up-to-Date 525 Thirteenth Street Northwest SPECIAL DISCOUNT TO STUDENTS WASHINGTON, I). C. BUSINESS ESTABLISHED 1851 AMERICAN. FRENCH AND ITALIAN ICE CREAM. SHERBETS. PUDDINGS GLACES. MOUSSES. FANCY ICES. Etc.. FANCY CAKES TH 192 1324 FOURTEENTH STREET N. W. NOTE SPECIAL PRICES TO SCHOOLS. CLUBS. FRATERNITIES Dulin Martin Company 1215 F Street Northwest Washington, D. C. The Leading Store in the South for S TERLING Silver, Silver Platedware, Fine China, Rich Cut Glass, Art Pottery, Marbles, Bronzes, Lamps, Electroliers, Student Lamps, Cutlery and High Grade House Furnishings. Furnishers of China, Glassware, Silver and Kitchen Supplies for Colleges and Public Institutions. DULIN MARTIN CO., 1215 F St. and 1214-18 G St. N. W„ Washington, D. C. COLLEGE TEXT BOOKS Law, Scientific, Medical, Classical, Etc. BOOKS BOUGHT . ICmitiU ' rmilk $c (Eo. 1424-1426 F Street Washington, D. C. Luncheon Parties for Young Ladies Wot Sutcf) inn Luncheon served from I I to 3 5 5 Eleventh Street Northwest Telephone, Main 6576 dhr attention of the stubrnt bohit is r»|trrtalUj birrrtrh to the fart that the exrellenre of thin book in in a larne measure bnr to the artintir merit of the photos fnrninlteh hit iBarhrarli tuiUn 13 31 5f tJ ' trrrt Northmen! Ulanhinnton. t). (£. FRANK C. BETTS CHAS. P. HANCOCK PRESIDENT SEC’Y-TREASURER U ' l ' ir STREET AND PENNSYLVANIA AVENUE WASHINGTON, D. C SPECIAL RATES TO ALL STUDENTS WHO HAVE PHOTOGRAPHS IN THIS BOOK PHOTOGRAPHS ISarltrarh ALAN BACHRACH, PROPRIETOR 1331 F Street Northwest PHONE. MA ' N 1692 ALL OF THE PHOTOGRAPHS IN THIS BOOK WERE TAKEN AT BACHRACH ' S STUDIO. WE ALSO MADE THE PHOTOGRAPHS FOR THE 1900 ‘CHERRY TREE- SATISFACTION GUARANTEED • 4444444 444444 444444444444444444 444444444444 4444444444444444444444 4 4 4 4 4 -: f j 4 4 4 -: 4 i 4 1 4 4 4 4 4 f -: 4 4 4 -: -: 4 THIS SPACE IS RESPECTFULLY DEDICATED TO A FRIEND OF THE UNIVERSITY 4 4 $ 4 4 4 f 4 4 4 4 4 i 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 X4444++44444 ' 4 I 444 444444 4 44444444 4 4 4444444 444444X School and College Text Books a Specialty Phone , Main 7438 Collins, Hauser Co., Booksellers Dealers in New and Second-Hand Books in all Departments of Literature Carefully Selected Stock Intelligent Service Fair Prices Prompt Deliveries 623 13th STREET NORTHWEST WASHINGTON, D. C. PHONE CONNECTIONS KELLY 8c COMPANY ffiatlnra Clothes for the College Man Who Wishes to Dress Well Moderate Prices 728 15th Street Northwest Washington, D. C. .+4.444444.4444-44 (Lmxtnxts PAGE. Title 1 Introduction 3 Dedicatory 5 “Old Huff and Blue” 6 Board of Editors 7 Calendar 10 OFFICERS OF ADMINISTRATION n BOARD OF TRUSTEES 2 FACULTY 3 Department of Arts and Sciences f 3 Department of Medicine 7 Department of Dentistry ‘9 Department of Law 20 National College of Pharmacy 21 College of Veterinary Medicine 21 DEPARTMENT OF ARTS AND SCIENCES 2 3 Graduate Studies 2 4 Senior College 29 Senior Engineering 37 Juniors Sophomores 5 » Freshmen 57 Division of Architecture 5 Division of Education 74 DEPARTMENT OF MEDICINE 79 “Tale of a Clam” Seniors 1 Juniors 9 Sophomore, 19 11 97 Sophomore, 12 101 Freshmen °5 “A Tragic Triolet” 1,0 DEPARTMENT OF DENTISTRY 1,1 Seniors 112 Juniors 11 5 Freshmen 119 DEPARTMENT OF LAW 2 Fourth Year Law 122 Seniors • 1 2 4 Juniors ' 35 Freshmen, LL-B ‘4 Freshmen, B.L.... 5 299 PAGE. DEPARTMENT OF PHARMACY Seniors Juniors Freshmen Political Science Veterinary FRATERNITIES Sigma Chi. Kappa Sigma Kappa Alpha Theta Delta Chi Phi Sigma Kappa Delta Tau Delta Sigma Alpha Epsilon Phi Delta Phi Phi Chi Alpha Kappa Kappa Chi Zeta Chi Alpha Beta Phi Kappa Sigma Pi. Theta Nu Epsilon SORORITIES. Pi Beta Phi Chi Omega Sigma Kappa Chapter House Interiors CU BS AND SOCIETIES. Y. M. C. A. Club Alpha Bible Class Y. W. C A. Club Association of Class Presidents. Classical Club Architectural Club.... 0. V. U. Rifle Club The Students ' Union University Press Club University Congress ATHLETICS Football Wearers of the “ Y” Track The University Hatchet DEBATING Enosinian Columbian Needham Intercollegiate Debates Statistics Advertising Section 140 150 1 53 5 7 160 163 167 169 1 75 181 »«5 1 Sg 9.1 190 205 209 - 2«3 2 1 7 22 I 0.1 225 227 -3 1 -35 2.17 -39 240 -’ 4 ' -43 24 5 47 249 -253 255 -257 -2 59 262 271 272 - ' 73 274 277 279 280 283 285 300

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, 1908 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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