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

 - Class of 1910

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George Washington University - Cherry Tree Yearbook (Washington, DC) online yearbook collection, 1910 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 330 of the 1910 volume:

DOES NOT CIRCULATE A1DDDS flMZlbB M E , J IU fr O l_ T O N THE CHERRY TREE ?VBU5HED AMNVALLY 1910 BY THE SlVDETUB QtOlUaE WASHINGTON Vni verity Of PUBLISHED 1910 BY THE BOARD OF EDITORS OF THE CHERRY TREE Price, $2.50 Postage Prepaid, $3.00 Address THE 19(0 CHERRY TREE The George Washington University, Washington, D, C. SERIES III VOLUME III THE WILLIAMS WILKINS CO. BALTIMORE, MD. MAKERS OF THIS BOOK DEDICATION INTRODUCTION THE PRESIDENT TRUSTEES AND OFFICERS OF THE BOARD FACULTIES THE DEPARTMENT OF ARTS AND SCIENCES THE DEPARTMENT OF LAW THE DEPARTMENT OF MEDICINE THE DEPARTMENT OF DENTISTRY THE NATIONAL COLLEGE OF PHARMACY THE COLLEGE OF VETERINARY MEDICINE FRATERNITIES SORORITIES ATHLETICS DEBATE AND ORATORY STUDENT OR GANIZATIONS PUBLICATIONS MISCELLANY THE MABELS Or The Cherry Tree Board ip Editor-in C hic{ Justin Frank Seiler B it s i n css M a nager John Condict Carpenter Assistant Business Manager John George Lerch Dorothy Archibald Smallwood . . . Literary Anna Lorette Rose . + Sororities Levietta Ruth Alden . . . , , . . . . Co-eds Meade Bolton — ...... ...... ..... Art Carl Hawes Butman Assistant Art William T. Cqxrqye •. .Assistant Art Roy Lyman Xewhouser ....Athletics John George Lerch. Fraternities Ernst Otto Schreiber Debate William Webster Burrell . Clubs David A. Baer ... .... . . Hatchet TO WILLIAM REYNOLDS VANCE, Ph.D„ LL,B» this volume is cheerfully and affectionately dedicated William Reynolds Vance William Reynolds Vance, Pb.D,, LL,B , Dean of the Department of Law, was born and reared in Virginia He graduated from Washington and Lee University and practiced law for several years in his native state. In 1897 he was appointed to a professorship in Washington and Lee University, and in 1902 became a member of the Faculty of Law in the George Washington University. In 1904. on the resignation of Harry St. George Tucker, he was made Dean of the Department of Law, which position lie now holds. At the Senior Law Smoker, Dean Vance announced that he had accepted a professorship in the Law Department of Yale University, and would take up his new work in ( )ctober of this year. The students listened with regret and extreme sorrow to the words of the Dean, and when he had finished expressed their admiration for him and wished him success in his new position. The entire University regrets the loss of the services of Dean Vance. He is an organizer, as well as an educator, and it is due to liis untiring efforts and remarkable ability that our Law School has reached such a high standard and has received such wide recognition. Beloved by the students, respected by all, his departure from the Faculty o f George Washington is deeply regretted. We wish him Godspeed ft Introduction ip ip ip In publishing this edition of The Cherry Tree, the editors have striven to produce a record of the past year that would be as complete and as accurate as possible. In its compilation we have ever borne in mind the interests of the University, its Faculty, its student body, and its friends. We have spared no effort to produce a work that would reflect credit upon it, and at the same time be pleasing to all who turned its pages. There will he some who will find discrepancies in our work, and some even will be disappointed in the editing of certain sections. We trust, kind reader, if you are one of these, that you will bear with us the trials and troubles with which we have had to contend and consider the circumstances carefully. No publication was ever printed that was perfect, and we do not consider this an exception. If you think it is what it should he, let your words repay us for the time and energy we have expended, and the difficulties we have had to overcome. We have done our best, and we trust that you will find this book a source of pleasant recollections — a lasting memento of college days at George Washington. With this foreword we commend our work to your hands. The Editors, 9 PR KS I DENT NI- ' .EDKAM the 1910 CHERRY TREE Board of Trustees ir Charles Willis Needham. LL.D., President of the University and ex-oMcio Member of the Board 1910 Samuel H, Greene, D.D + , LL.D, Samuel W. Woodward Edward M. Gma.au det, LL.D. Joh x Thomas H. Anderson John B. Earner, LL.D. Theodore YV Noyes, LLAL Henry C. Perkins Lewis Flemer, Phar.T). William F. Mattingly LL.D. Eugene Levering Henry C. Yarrow, M.D. Joy Ebsox, LL.B. 191 1 1 I EN N E X j EN X I XGS, C. E. Henry B. F. Macfarland 1912 Charles Y. Rich ardsox , M.D. Charles l , W alcott A dram Lisner Officers of the Board H. B. F. MacfaslAND, Chairman Harry C Davis, Secretary E. M. Gallaudet, Vice-Chairman Charles W. Holmes. Treasurer William A, DeCaixdry, Auditor THE 1910 CHERRY TREE University Calendar t + iycx September 29, W ednesday . — -Academic Year began in all Departments of Hie University. October 20, Wednesday — Fall Convocation, November 25-27, Thursday to Saturday, bath inclusive. — -Thanksgiving recess. Recess from December 23. 1909, to January 2, 1910, both inclusive. 1 910. January 3, Monday. — Last day on which dissertations could be presented. January 31, Monday. — Mid-Year Examinations completed in the Department of Arts and Sciences. January 31. Monday, — Doctorate Disputation. February i, Tuesday. — Second Team began. February 22, Tuesday — Winter Convocation. February 22, Tuesday. — Annual Meeting of the Alumni Association. March 25-28, Friday to Monday, both inclusive —Easter holidays, April 12 , Tuesday. — Davis Prize Speaking. April 30, Saturday.- — Last day on which Theses could be presented. May 23, Monday. — Doctorate Disputation. Mav 31- June 3, T itesda y to Friday. — Examinations for admission, June t, Wednesday — Examination for Degrees completed, tune 5, Sunday. ' — Baccalaureate Sermon. [une 8. Wednesday. — University Commencement, 12 THE DEANS Tf?T$?rfrT$?Tfr the 1910 cherry tree The Deans ■fc Charles Edward Munroe, PhD. Dean of the Faculty of Graduate Studies William Allen Wilbur, AAI. Dean of the College of Arts and Sciences Howard Lincoln Hodgkins, PhD, Dean of the College of Engineering and Mechanic Arts Wil Liston S. Hough. P1i.M. Dean of the Teachers College Howard Lee Mg Bain, Ph D. Dean of the College of the Political Sciences William Reynolds Vance, PhD.. LL.B. Dean of the Department of Law William Cline Borden. M,D. Dean of the Department of Medicine J, Roland Walton, DD.S. Dean of the Department of Dentistry Henry E. K all sows ll. MD + , Phav.D. Dean of the National College of F liar mac y David E. Buckingham, V.M.D. Dean of the College of Veterinary Medicine 4 ►U FACULTY Department of Arts and Sciences THE 1910 CHERRY TREE ■! ' ■ 2 4 - ' f -f- ' + Faculty t t Department of Arts and Sciences James Howard Core, Ph.D... Professor of Mathematics. Emeritus Howard Lincoln Hodgkins, Ph.D,,,.., Professor of Mathematics, and Dean of the College of Engineering and Mechanic Arts Hermann Sr hoexfeld, Ph D., LL.D. . . . . . .......... Professor of German James Macbride Sterrett, A M,. D.D. .Professor of Philosophy, Emeritus Charles Edward Mu n roe, Fh.D Professor of Chemistry, and Dean of the Faculty of Graduate Studies George P. Merrill, Ph.D. , .. .Professor ot Geology and Mineralogy William Allen Wilbur, A.M Professor of English, and Dean of the College of Arts and Sciences Charles Clinton Swisher, Ph D., LL.D. Professor of History Theodore N. Gill, Ph.D. Professor of Zoology Frank W, Clarke, Sc.D .Professor of Mineral Chemistry Harvey W. Wiley, Ph.D. ............................. Professor of Agricultural Chemistry Frank H. Bigelow, L.H.D. Professor of Astro- Physics George P. Merrill, Ph D Professor of Geology and Mineralogy Mitchf.ll Carroll, Ph.D Professor of Classical Languages Paul BartSch, Ph.D. . . r .... . ......... . Professor of Zoology George N. Henning, A.M, Professor of Romance Languages Percy Asii, C.E Professor of Architecture, and Dean George Lansing Raymond, L.H.D Professor of Esthetics Albert Burnley Bibb. Professor of Architecture Wtlliston S. Hough, Ph.M Professor of Psychology and Education, and Dean of the Teachers College Asaph Hall, Jr,, PhD.. .Professor of Astronomy Shepherd Ivory Franz, Ph.D. Professor of Experimental Psychology James Brown Scott, M.A.. J.U.D. . . . . . . ... . Professor of International Law Albert Mann, Ph D. Professor of Botany Harriett Stratton Ellis, A.B. ... . Dean of Women Henry Parker Willis, Ph.D. . . Professor of Finance Charles Sidney Smith, Ph.D. .. . Professor of Greek and Latin Nevil Monroe Hopkins, Ph.D ... Assistant Professor of Chemistry Philander Betts, E.K. ...................... .Assistant Professor of Electrical Engineering Edwin A, Hilt., Ph.D. .Assistant Professor of Chemistry Thomas Malcolm Price, Ph.D. . . , . . . . . . , Assistant Professor of Chemistry Ray Smith Bassler, PhD ..Assistant Professor of Geology Paul N, Peck, A.M. ...... Assistant Professor of Mathematics De Witt C. Croissant, A.B, . . . . Assistant Professor of English Alfred F. W. Schmidt, A.M, Assistant Professor of German Edwin V. Duxstan, C.E ....Assistant Professor of Civil Engineering Oscar A, Mechlin, C.E, .Assistant Professor of Civil Engineering Arthur Cutts Willard, B.S Assistant Professor of Mechanical Engineering Win jam R y Manning, Ph.D. Assistant Professor of History 17 THE 1910 CHERRY TREE .V JBi aIjA »ldif A. f m m. M FACULTY (Continued) Department of Arts and Sciences William Carl Ruedigjbr, Ph.D Charles Mason Remey ............ James Frederick Peake, A.M Howard Lee Me Bain, Ph.D. . , Otis D. Swett, MS., LL.M , Everett W. Varney, A.B F. Chari.es Starr, B, S Ellery C Stowell. l ' Docteiir en droit M Charles W. Mortimer, B,S George Morton Churchill, A. M Robert R. Kern ..... . W I LL I A M W EDI) SnIFHN, A . M Assistant Professor of Educational Psychology . .Assistant Professor of Architecture .Assistant Professor of History . Assistant Professor of Political Science, and Dean of the College of Political Science Instructor in Chemistry . , , . , Instructor in Physics . .. ..Instructor in Civil Engineering . .. .Instructor in International Law Instructor in Electrical Engineering . , .Instructor in History Instructor in Economics .. . Assistant of Romance Languages Department of Law William Reynolds Vance. PhD.. LL.B.. John M. Harlan, LL.D. ... Melville Church, LL.M . . W A LTER C. ClEPHANEj L L . M Edwin C Brandenburg, LL.M Arthur Peter, LL.M Stanton J. Feelle, LL.D John Paul Earnest, A.M.. LL.M Ernest G. Lorenzen, Ph.lL LL.B., J.LhD. James Brown Scott, M.A., J.U.D E D W A R U S A M PSO N T 1 1 URSTON. A. M . , T , L . B Wendell Phillips Stafford, LL.D Jqstah A. Van Orsdel, LL.D , ...... Harrtes A. MuIma, LL.R John Wilmer Latimer, LL.R... Alfred Bt? h rm an.. ....... Professor of Law, Dean .... Professor of Law Professor of the Law of Patents . , . . Professor of I aw . . Professor of Law Professor of Law .............. Professor of Law . Professor of Law Professor of Law Professor of Law Professor of Law Professor of Law Professor of Law Professor of Law ........... Instructor in Practice Clerk of the Moot Court Department of Medicine William Cline Borden. M.D ... Professor of Surgery. Dean J. Ford Thompson; M.D .. Professor of Surgery, Emeritus A. F. A. King, A.M., M.D. Professor of Obstetrics, and Dean Emeritus of the Faculty George Nicholas Acker, A.M., M.D Professor of Pediatrics, and Clinical Professor of Medicine Henry Crbcy Yarrow, M.D Professor of Dermatology D. Kerfoot Shuts, A.M., M.D..,. Professor of Anatomy, and Associate Professor of Ophthalmology Sterling Ruffin, M,D. Professor of Medicine C E. M UNROE, S.B.. Ph.D . „ , Professor of Chemistry IQ FACULTY ' Departments of Medium,. Dentistry, Pi armacy and Veterinary the 1910 cherry tree rJrrfrTt?Tfrrtr FACULTY (Continued) Department of Medicine Charles William Rich ardson. M.D. ... Professor of Laryngology, Kliinologv, and Otology J. Wesley Bovee, M,D Professor of Gynecology Thomas A. Clay tor, M.D Professor of Materia Medica and Therapeutics, and Clinical Professor of Medicine A. R, S hands, M.D , , Professor of Orthopedic Surgery Francis R Hagner. M.D. ...... Professor of Genito-Urinary Surgery and Venereal Diseases William C. Woodward, M D, . Professor of Medical Jurisprudence W ( LL J A M A , W H 1 T E, M.D .Professor of Mental and Nervous D i sea s e s I. W. Blackburn, M.D. Professor of Morbid Anatomy Maj. j. J. Russell, M.D . Professor of Bacteriology and Pathology Shepherd I vory Franz, A.B., Pli.D Professor of Physiology 1 ). W. Prentiss, M.D Professor of Hygiene Huron W. Lawson, M.S., M.D...... ..Professor of Histology and Embryology, and Associate in Surgery William K. Butler. A M., M.D Associate Professor of Ophthalmology W. 0. Owen, M.D, , Associate Professor of Anatomy Isaac King Phelps, Pli.D.. Assistant Professor of Physiological Chemistry Randolph Bryan Carmichael, M.D... Clinical Professor of Dermatology John Van Rensselaer, A.B., M.D, .Clinical Professor of Surgery Albert L. Stavely, M.D,,,, Clinical Professor of Gynecology John R. Wellington, M.D. ........ .Clinical Professor of Surgery John B, Nichols, M.D, Associate in Medicine Edward E, Morse, M.D. . Associate in Obstetrics Edward G. Seibert, M.D ..Associate in Chemistry, and Instructor in Ophthalmology Julian M Cabell, M.D, ..... Associate in Obstetrics C S, White, M.D ............... Associate in Surgery I I. H. Donnally. A.M., M.D . Associate in Medicine F. Fremont Smith. M D . , .Associate in Pediatrics W F M, Sowers, A, B., M.D. Associate in Surgery G. Brown Miller M.D. ssodate in Gynecology B. M. Randolph . M.D Associate in Materia Medica and Therapeutics Henry R. Elliott, M.D Associate in Physiology and Pharmacology W, R. Brandenburg, M.D .Associate In Bacteriology and Pathology L. H, Rek helderfer. M.D .Clinical Associate in Surgery Edgar P. Copeland, M. D. Clinical Associate in Pediatrics Duff G. Few is, M.D. Clinical Associate in Surgery J. 1, Kelley, M.D ....... .Clinical Associate in Surgery W. A. [’ran k la nil M.D. , Clinical Associate in Gynecology Noble P Barnes, M.D ...... Instructor in Materia Medica and Therapeutics Samuel II. Greene, Jr., M.D, Instructor in Anatomy Hum er S. Medford, M.D Instructor in Obstetrics J. L. Higgles, M.D Instructor in Anatomy and Gynecology T. M, Price, M.D ♦ , Instructor in Biochemistry Otis D Swett, M.S,. LL.M .Instructor in Chemistry alter 3 1 Merrill, M.D Instructor in Electro-Therapeutics 21 rjrrtr rjrrjr THE 1910 CHERRY TREE FACULTY (Continued) Department of Medicine G. A. M, Mt Kimmie. Ml), Instructor in Laryngology and Otology H, S. Dye, M.D , , , , Instructor in Laryngology and Otology Tki ' man Abbe, M.D .Instructor in Physiology and Surgery J. Lawn Thompson, M.D . ..... . Instructor in Surgery W, W. Wilkinson, M.D, .Instructor in Medicine George 1!. Heinecke, M.D Instructor in Anatomy Vergil B. Jackson, M.D ♦ Instructor in Anatomy and Gynecology E. T. M. Franklin, M.D. Instructor in Surgery W. J French, M.D Instructor in Materia Medica and Pediatrics A. L. H u Nr, M.D. ... Instructor in Surgery Charles W. H ydk s M.D Instructor in Medicine E. P. Magrudek. A.M., M.D Instructor in Anatomy Daniel T. Biktwell, M.D. .......... .... I nstructnr in Anatomy Adam Kemble, M.D... .Instructor in Pathology and Gynecology Sothoron Key, M.D ........ Instructor in Medicine H. G. Fuller, M.D. . . Instructor in Genito-Urinary Surgery and Venereal Diseases C. S Butler, M.D ..Instructor in Bacteriology and Tropical Diseases Clara Soutiimayh Ludlow. Ph D . M.D Instructor in Histology and Embryology Department of Dentistry j Koi. a mi Walton, D D.S, ... Professor of Prosthetic Dentistry and Orthodontia, and Dean, 702 10th St., N, W. Henry t Thompson, D.D.S Professor of Operative Dentistry 1 ). Kfrfoot Sih’tk, A.B., M.D Professor of Anatomy Charles E. M unroe, Ph.l ) . Professor of Chemistry TitOM as A. Claytor, M.D. Professor of Materia Medica and Therapeutics Shepherd Ivory Franz, PIlD- . . , . , Professor of Physiology Mai. J. J. Russell, M.D ...Professor of Bacteriology and Pathology Charles S. White. M,D Professor of Oral Surgery Huron W Lawson, M.D .. .Professor of Histology and Embryology Jonathan R r Hagan, D,D,S,... Assistant Professor of Materia r Medica Isaac King Phelps, M.D., Ph D Assistant Professor in Physiological Chemistry E. G. Seihert, M.D . . . . Associate in Chemistry I. R. De Faroes, D.D.S Associate Professor of Metallurgy, Professional Ethics, Dental Jurisprudence, and Economics Allen S. Wolfe, D.D.S Associate Professor of Crown and Bridge Work and Porcelain Charles Bassett, D.D.S Associate Professor in Charge of the Dental Infirmary Caomvs Linden Odor. D.D.S. Associate Professor of Operative Technics and Comparative Anatomy W. Francis Lawrence, D.D.S . . Associate Professor of Prosthetic Technics Noble P, Barnes, M.D .Lecturer on Materia Medica S H, Greene, Tr.. M.D. ........ Instructor in Anatomy J. L. Rtccles M.D .. . . . Instructor in Anatomy Otis T). Swett, M.S Instructor in Chemistry 22 THE 1910 CHERRY TREE »U fclL Uv TJT m7 %|7 v|7 FACULTY (Continued) Department of Dentistry C. P, Shoemaker, D.D.S, J . W I N S LO W T A YLOR, D . D . S Henry Cissel Young, D.D.S Herbert C. Hopkins, D.D.S. George B. Heinecke, M.D. . W. A. Frankland, M.D . . M, E, Harrison, D.D.S. — , Ewing Marvin Wood Bear, D.D.S .... .Instructor in Orthodontia Technics Instructor in Prosthetic Technics ...... Instructor in Prosthetic Technics ....... .Instructor in Operative Technics Assistant Demonstrator of Anatomy . . . .Assistant Demonstrator of Anatomy Assistant Demonstrator m the Infirmary Assistant Demonstrator in the Infirmary College of Pharmacy Henry E. Kalusowski, M.D., Phar.D, . — Professor of Pharmacy, Dean Samuel Waggaman, M.IX, Phar.D Professor of Materia Medica, Botany and Toxicology William F. Hilleiwand, 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 Henry B. Floyd, Phar.D Professor of Mercantile Pharmacy Alexander MunCa BTEK t Pliar. D., LL,B, t LL.M . . . .Professor of Pharmaceutical Jurisprudence Howard M. Bradbury. Phar.D Assistant to the Professors of Chemistry Bernard S. Judd, Phar.D., | J. Wilton Grady, Phar.D., J Assistants to the Professors of Pharmacy College of Veterinary Medicine David E. Buckingham, V.M.D. Professor of Materia Medica. Therapeutics, and Canine Practice, Dean Charles E. Munroe, Ph.D . . Professor of Chemistry Shepherd Ivory Franz. Ph.D .Professor of Physiology John Lockwood, D.V.S ......... Professor of Veterinary Surgery John P. Turner. V.M.D— Professor of Theory and Practice of Veterinary Medicine Robert J, Form ad, V.M.D., M.D Professor of Comparative Histology and Pathology Maj. J, J. Russell, M.D. , . . Professor of Bacteriology and Pathology ' Adolph Euhorn, D.V.S Professor of Meat Hygiene ALBERT II IIassal, M R. C VS ... Professor of Veterinary Zoology George li. Hart, V.M.D.. M.D Professor of Sanitary Science and National Quarantine Benjamin T Woodward, V.M.D. Professor of Milk Hygiene and Dairy Inspection Adrian V. Hall, V.M.D .Professor of Veterinary Anatomy R. | . Stafford, D.V.M Assistant Professor of Anatomy Hr lhert Young, V.M.D Lecturer on Horse Shoeing and Demonstrator of Anatomy William P, Collins, D.V.S .Instructor in Clinical Veterinary Surgery Taylor 0. Timber lake Professor of Pharmacy Li THE 1910 CHERRY TREE 4 f U t4- fU ’-fL ‘-r J -.f. " ”f- " 1 he University iF 4 ? The George Washington Uni- versity was founded in 1821 by Luther Rice under the name of Columbian College, Its work was originally confined to in- struction in languages, arts, science, and literature. In 1873, after gradual expansion and by the addition of other schools, the College became the Columbian University, The name was again changed by Act of Congress in [ Q04 to that of “The George Washi- ngton University ' and the institution was made none-seetariam Hie t niversil) is now composed of the following: The Department of Arts and Sciences, including the I ' " acuity of Graduate Studies, The College of Arts and Sciences, The (Allege of Engineering and Mechanic Arts, The College of the Political Sciences, The Teachers ' College, and the Division of Archit ecture, The Department of Law: The Departments of Medicine and Dentistry: and the affiliated Colleges of Pharmacy and Veterinary Medicine. Hie University owns five structures valued at about $1,200,000: it rents seven others and has associated with it two independent colleges which own their own buildings. Its present enrollment of students is more than 7400, and the Faculty numbers approximately 200, All of die Departments are fully equipped to give thorough courses and the opportunities for original research in W ashington cannot be surpassed. In addi- tion to the well-selected Library of the University, the student has at bis command the Library of Congress comprising 2,ooaood volumes, and by Act of ( oitgress the scientific resources of the Government are made accessible to him. THE 1910 CHERRY TREE The Morrill Acts The Editor of The Cherry Tree has asked me for a story of the Morrill Acts in their relation to the District and the University. The First Morrill Act (1862) distributed over 10,000,000 acres of the public lands among ' the various States and Territories of the Union for the purpose of lending Federal aid to collegiate education in subjects related to agriculture and the mechanic arts, Beginning with the Second Morrill Act of 1890 and continuing with the Nelson Amendment of 1 907 the Federal Government has made an annual appro- priation of money for these same purposes— amounting this year to $40,000 for each State and Territory, $45,000 for next year, and thereafter $50,000 a year. The Gall inger- Bout el l Bill amending the Morrill Acts has two parts: (1) The first section , which would he the act of the Federal Congress as representing the citizens of the various States, would make 1 ‘available for the District of Columbia” the same annual appropriation now granted to each State and Territory, including even Hawaii and Porto Rico, The justice of this feature of the bill is universally admitted. Where there is no “State university or college and the State is not ready to create one, the Interior Department has always permitted the States to utilize the services of existing in- stitutions upon private foundations. For many years this plan was followed by South Carolina, Connecticut and Rhode Island, and it is still followed by New York, New Jersey and Massa- chusett — Cornell, Rutgers and Boston " Tech, " administering the funds for their respective States. (2) hi the remaining sections of the bill. Congress as the legislature for the District of Columbia would designate this university (there being no " State " university or college in the District) as the agent of the District legislature in providing the young people of the District with the forms of practical collegiate education contemplated in these Acts. This bill was passed unanimously by the Senate of the last Congress on March 3, 1909 too late for action in the House. The Senate Committee of the Sixtv-first Congress has reported the hill favorably and we are now awaiting the action of the House Committee. President James of the Illinois University, who has been strangely diligent in organizing the opposition against this bill, has asserted that we are a sectarian 1 RICHARD 1). HARLAN rt rtrrjrrtrrlr THE 19 10 CHERRY TREE m -,1 A 1 jfl TjFv|7“jATf7TJT institution. The absurd falsity of that charge is understood bv all who know the following facts: (i) our revised charter, forbidding any denominational tests for trustees, officers and teachers; ( 2 ) our reorganized board, which comprises men affiliated with eight different denominations, there being no more than five trustees connected with any one church : (3) the un sectarian personnel of our administra- tive and teaching force; and finally, our new name, " George Washington,” with its convincing pledge of the broad Americanism that is guiding the development of the institution. To the chief objection of these outside educators, namely, that we are " a private institution we reply that the Morrill Acts do not require a ' State ” university or college as the administrator of these funds; that the Interior and Treasury Departments (with the tacit consent of Congress) have for 40 years permitted the utilization of institutions like ours as being within the spirit and letter of the Morrill Acts: that, even now. we are subject to examination by the Attorney-General and Congress; and that the passage of this bill would make us a quasi-public institution, as the agent of the District legislature and under its closest supervision. 1 lie passage of this hill would establish our new College of Engineering and the Mechanic Arts upon deep and broad foundations, and would indirectly open a new volume in the history of the entire Cniversi,t 1 Richard ! . Mari. ax. Editor ' s Xotj:; Si rue the above was written by Dr, Harlan, the Committee on Agriculture of the House of Representatives reportcil a bill to that body granting the benefits of the Morrill Acts to the District of Columbia and designating the Ceorgc Washington University as the recipient thereof for a period of three years, at the expiration of which lime the University may be redesignated. It is hoped that the bill will pass both Houses at this session. 26 m —4 I " ?p PtfAF.TMtNT f |!i ' | V ] 1 AlT5 1 AND SCIENCE . 1 . ■■ f LUUi a e=l THE 1910 CHERRY TREE i« 44 444 44 -%■ -b -b -T- Graduate Students ' The enrollment in the Graduate Studies Department numbers about eighty) ip ip ip Charles I L Bowker ........ New Hampshire Degree sought: ALA. Holds ALD. degree A.R., 1909, The George Washington Uni- versity Edward Cullom .Tennessee Degree sought: ALA. A.R, J904. University of Nashville H AYNER I I AS KELL GORDON Ohio Degree sought: Fh.D, fLS. in E.E. f 1908; E;-E„ 1909, The George Washington University instructor Mechanical Engineering, 1909- To Editor The Cherry Tree, 1910, Gradu- ate Studies Butler Black Hare, South Carolina ALA,, 1910, Winter Convocation, The George W ashington University Thesis: Reconstruction and its Industrial Effects AT]., Newborn College. 1899 Carl Otto Lincoln. New York Degree sought : Ph.D. A. IT, Bethany College. Kansas, 1909 We lind in life exactly what we pul in it.- Knur sou. 29 4 4 i -4- r THE 19 10 CHERRY TREE irrjTTtrrfrttr Graduate Students Sydney Marquis. South Dakota Degree sought : E.E, Thesis: The Wireless Station ITS., South Dakota State College Bryan Woodward Morse, District of Columbia l )e gr ec sou gh t : A I . A . Thesis: Illumination of Auditoriums ITS.. 1909, Clarkson Memorial School of Technology Foot -ball ' Team and Coach Track Team, 1909- To Justin Frank Seiler, S 4 E Ohio Degree sought: M.A. Thesis: The Payne-Aldrich Tarifi " Bill A. IF. mk)S, The George Washington Uni- versity Editur-iii-Chief The Cherry Tree, 1910 President Graduate Studies Pyramid, Enosinian and Rooters Clubs Charles Franklin Willard... .Massachusetts Degree sought: M.E. B. S, in M.E. and B.S. in N.A., 1901, Mas- sachusetts Institute of Technology M.P.L., 1909, ' Hie George Washington University Frank Xavier Zeriiusen . . . . Kentucky Degree fought: Pli.D. Thesis: The Humanistic School of Deven- ter A. IT, Notre Dame University, 1906 Rooks ire embalmed minds,— Bovee. 30 THE 1910 CHERRY TREE The College of Engineering and Mechanic Arts ip i: ip The College of Engineering and Mechanic Arts aims to provide for the young men of the District of Columbia instruction in the standard engineering courses. At this time its curriculum includes work in Civil, Electrical, ami Mechanical Engineering, leading to the specialized degree of Bachelor of Science in these subjects. Graduates of these courses may take advanced technical work under the Faculty of Graduate Studies and obtain the degree of Civil Engineer, Electrical Engineer and Mechanical Engineer, respectively. The College of Engineering is a logical devel- opment of the engineering work that was started in 1884 by the Corcoran Scientific School of the Umversitv, and its growth is in response to the need and demand for such work in this com- munity. Its ideals arc those of the best engineer- ing schools of the country. It aims to provide, in connection with its technical courses, instruction in the subjects of general culture and learning, a knowledge of which should be a part of the .equipment of the trained man in every walk of life. In its material facilities for technical work there has been a satisfactory growth in recent years, a growth far more than is known by those who have given only a cursory study to its work. Its laboratories have received valuable additions each year, and it is believed that the instruction in laboratory, as well as in class-room, compares favorably with that in the larger and richer institutions. Its student body is drawn from the two constituencies that must be provided for by any institution of higher learning that aims to meet the needs of Wash- ington. It has an increasing number of young men who give their entire time to college work, and who take the full course in the usual four years. It also provides courses at hours adapted to the needs of those who, employed in the Government service or in other occupations, are able to give but part of their time to study, but who have the preparation, the aptitude and the perseverance that makes it possible to engage in gainful occupations at the same time that they are taking college courses. Since all such persons must extend their work ver more years than are required of students who give their entire time to their studies, it has been found possible to arrange schedules of classes, without undue repetition of courses, by giving a part of the technical courses in the afternoon, and so alternating the courses assigned for the afternoons from year to year as to provide for the needs of the students, and to give them the subjects in proper sequence. The work done by both of these classes of students is of the highest character, and the College is proud of its student body and of its alumni. THE 19 10 CHERRY TREE Senior College History We are the Class of 1910 Our histon is like that of other classes that have gone before us, lint let ns, like them, boast that there never existed such a class as ours. Our boast is more of the future than of the past ; for while we have distinguished ourselves a trifle more than previous classes, do we not intend to besmear ourselves with glory in the various fields to which we shall carry our talents? We do. even if we do have to say so ourselves In our youth, as Freshmen, we were probably like other Freshmen, although, in our opinion, there never was such an exciting class meeting as our first one Didn ' t we feel important when we, together with some of the Sophomores, were arrested for disorderly conduct, and when a newspaper reporter appeared to take notes on the meeting and subsequent fight? We felt that we were in the public eye, indeed, and that all Washington was breathlessly awaiting the outcome of our next meeting. But we were sadly mistaken At that meeting not even newspaper reporters appeared to ruffle our tranquility. We felt that fate was against us when we had our class dance, and the medical students who were giving a smoker the same evening, came and took all our refreshm ents, and 1 he confectioner refused to lot us have any more except for cash and the musicians refused to leave the building until they were paid. We knew then that college life was not all roses — at least, for Freshmen Let us pass lightly over our defeat in foot-ball at the hands of the Sophomore, and still more lightly over the defeat that some of us received at the hands of the professors at the end «f the first semester; and let us hasten to brighter things As Sophomores, things went more our way We got the best of the Fresh- men, both at their class meeting and on the gridiron. As Juniors and Seniors, we have conducted ourselves in a becomingly digni- fied manner, and have set a SPLFYDID example to the lower classes, who, we think, have been deeply benefited thereby. All kinds of talent have been discovered and developed since we entered four years ago. We have orators with whom Cicero is not in it minstrel men to whom Doekstadter cannot hold a candle, and playwrights who could give George Ado some points, while some of the talent of the class runs to matrimony— but that ' s a secret. It isn ' t exactly the same class that started in September, 1906 which will say farewell to the University in June 1910. Some of the original members; have gone to Yale Wellesley, and elsewhere , while new members have entered the class from other universities; but the majority of us have gone on together through the four years working shoulder to shoulder. And now we are about to go forth and find new worlds to conquer. Xo doubt, we will conquer them as we have everything else that we have met rfr rjr r fr r ?r THE 1910 CHERRY TREE -i- -r- “■ » " -i’ Seniors, College of Arts and Sciences I EviETTA Ruth Alden. K . District of Coin:. ' :.t Degree, AJL Vice-President of Class. 1907-08. Secretary Class, 1908- ’qg Committee on Class Play, 1910 Ex-Enosinian. Ex-Glee Club Cherry Tree Staff 1910 David A Baer, - 0 F. . Dist ictof Columbia Columbian Scholarship President of C lass- — 1908 Eqltor-in- Chief The Hatchet, 1909-A0 Secretary Athletic Council. 1909-A0 Syracuse and Pennsylvania Debates Intercollegiate Debating Council Manager of Foot-bal ’oS President Pyramid Honor Society, etc. CoiUNNE IvUZAliETil I » RACKETY, X IK .Wiscuwn Degree, A IP ice-President Class. 1906 07 Secretary Class, h 07- oB ' Dreastirer V. W. C, A., 1906 07 Henry C Clark Nebraska Degree, A. IP Captain Sophomore Foot-ball Team, 1 907- ’08 College V. M. C, A. 1 j nu Lee Clift, . , . Virginia Degree, A. TV Y, W, C A. S ecr c t a r v ( lass, 1 909- + t o Habit hi cable; we weave n thread of it ever) day, and at last we cannot break h-Horact Maun. 33 47Tf?Ti?rt?Tt THE 1910 CHERRY TREE TF™T|7Tf 7 1 Seniors, College of Arts and Sciences David Ransom Covell. . . New York Degree, A. Ik Captain Basket-ball Team Y, M. C. A. President Pyramid 1 Ionor Society Classical Club Committee on Class Play, 1910 Rkna Preston Davis, K . . District of Columbia Degree, A.B. Classical Club Vi ce- P resi (lent , 1 908- T oc) Kith A I Denham, TI 11$., District of Columbia Degree, A.B. Kit nest Riseey Eaton, XX Australia Degree, A,B. President Class. 1909-’ 10 Y. M. C A, Manager Track Team, igog-io Secretary Association of Class Presidents .Arthur Alexander Kisenberg. , . . Russia Degree, A.B. Class Editor for The Hatchet, 1909-’ jo Also Junior in Medical Department What wealth it h to have such triends that we cannot think of them without elevation — Thormu . 34 Tj TjrTjrrJr THE 1910 CHERRY TREE Seniors, College of Arts and Sciences Clarence Gilbert Farweij Massachusetts Degree, A.B. Esther Foster. K. .Indiana Degree, A.B. Classical Club Secretary Y. W. C. A, Harry Talfoued Frost, 2 X. . .Ohio Degree, B.S. Division of Architecture Ohio State University Aubrey V. Fuller. ....... District of Columbia Degree, B.S. in Chemistry Fitch Prize in Chemistry 1909 Harry Kemr Griffin Degree, A.B Illinois To haw wh;U wc want, is riches; but to be able to do without is power. George M urdonald . U m$A ' + Y T- 1 J 4- THE 1910 CHERRY TREE Seniors, College of Arts and Sciences Tjllie T. Hathaway Degree, IV. S. Y. W. C A. Ohio i ( n. rles Henry H yton . , . New York Degree, A.R Also Junior in Medical Department Edwin Le DKvee. . , . .Ohio Degree, A.H. Holds M .D. Degree Wittenberg College, Springfield, Ohio Allen J. M arsh , . , , ....... Ohio Degree, B.S. T eacher McKinley Manual T raining School Will B. Meyer District of Columbia Degree, R.S. in Chemistry Exactness in the little things is a wonderful source of cheerfulness, — F. W. Faber. 3 THE 1910 CHERRY TREE A fif - i- -h -T- J I- Seniors, College of Arts and Sciences ip ip Ernst Otto SchreumiR, Jk. District of Columbia Degree, A. I . Enosinian Debating Society Debating Editor T he Ciiekrv Tree. 1910 Committee on Class Play, igio Joseph Duerson Stout, h X, . Virginia President Freshman Class, Medicine. Treasurer Senior Class, College, 1909- ' to Degree, A. IT 1909-10 Y. M C. A. Editor The Hatchet, for Medical Depart- ment Margaret Randolph Taylor. ........ Virginia Degree, A. IT Y, W. C. A. Committee on Class Play. 1910 Ruth Wilsont. ....District of Columbia Degree. A. IT Third University Scholarship V ice-President C lass, 1909-T0 Class Historian, 1909- ' 10 Classical Club Ac; k es I c:( i rl : v I a l i a k i i , X Q , District of Columbia Degree, A. lb Joseph j. Pi. ass Degree, A. IT Classical Club V are shaped and fashioned by what we love,— Gmih ' 37 tier many SE:INIOR The individual history of the Senior Engineers antedates the history of the George Washington University as such, being that of the candidates for ITS., in Civil, Mechanical and Electrical Engineering, some of whom were Freshmen in the Corcoran Scientific School of the old Columbian University. The many years of burning midnight oil ( just before exams.) and NEVER cutting classes, nor sleeping during recitations, has resulted in the final graduation of a class that has acquired sufficient lore for the construction of such projects as the Panama Canal and the subway under the English Channel The catalogue of the Class lists the following specifications: Wm, Webster Burrell alias Build’ fine of the old guard; thespian, basso prof undo, fisherman and canoeist. He acquired the art of warbling when a youngster, by carrying the E flat torch in the Sun bury, Pa , Military Band. Marion Gilbert Donk alias “Honk,” the learned Dutchman who has more degrees attached to his name than space will permit to chronicle. He is a mem- ber of the Catfish Navy . Imported from Holland, being the envy of the White Ribboners, Glen Rupert Lawrence, ” Professor.” Skater: never known to get anything but A in exams, Martin J. McPike, alias “Mac” The torchy of the bunch; river pirate Prohibitionist! And Mr. President. Irving R, Sauni, handsome man, minstrel The one in whom the class put so much faith to trust him with the office of Custodian of the Sheckles, Hoxie Yost Smith; no relation to Captain John Smith. Ex-subject of the Kaiser Never buys anything unless marked “Made in Germany.” Joseph Henry Waters, Canoeist, ladies ' mam matrimonial lv inclined. Favor- ite song. ” Fm tired of living alone.” Has purchased a house. Earnest Ferdinand Wenderoth. alias u Wendy.” Canoeist, sprinter, shooter and of general athletic proclivities. Is now training for Tiddle-de- Winks Team. His favorite summer amusement is picking violets by the light of the silvery moon while canoeing near Sycamore Island, The above are brief characteristics of the members of the Senior Engineers Of their qualifications for their chosen professions we will not speak, but by their works ye shall know them. Selah. 3 Seniors 1 College of Engineering and Mechanic Arts Wm. Webster Burrell, at a Born in Sunbiirv, Pennsylvania Candidate for IbS. in ALE. President Dramatic Club, 1905 ' 06 College Glee Club, 1905- ' 06 College Male Quartet, 1905-06 Class Editor Hatchet and Cherry Tree, 1909-T0 Club Editor The Cherry Tree, 1910 Executive Committee Engineering Society, 1909 -To Marion Gilbert Donk Born in Stolvvyk, Holland A.B , Harvard, A B,, Florida Agricultura College Candidate for ITS in CE. Engineering Society Glen Rupert Lawrence Born in Washington, D. C. Candidate for ITS. in C.E. Assistant Instructor in Mathematics G W Lb, 1 90S- ' 09 Assistant Instructor in Civil Engineering G. W. U., 1 909- To Secretary Engineering Society Martin J, Me Bike Born in Ebensburg, Pennsylvania Candidate for B.S. in C.E. President Senior Class, 1909- To Mandolin Club Engineering Society Irving Randolph Saum, Born in Washington, D. C. Candidate for B. 5 . in C.E Vice-President Athletic Association 1 908 09 Vice-President Y, M. C. A., 1908- " 09 Calcium Club, 1908-09-T0 President Engineering Society, 1909- To Secretary and Treasurer Senior Engineering Class, 1909 Muth Prize, 1907- Ttcre is nothing in which people betray their character more than in what they fmd to laugh at - — Goethe. 30 4 + THE 1910 CHERRY TREE Seniors, College of Engineering and Mechanic Arts ] Ioxie: Yost Smith, KH A Born in Wiesbaden, Germany Candidate for B.S, in E E. Engi i i eering S kic t y JosEiui Henry Waters. K a Born in Ed nor, Maryland Candidate for B.S. in C E. " ice- President Senior Engineers President Tennis Chib Executive Committee Engineering Society ' Varsity Base-ball Team, 1906 Calcium Club, 1909-’ to Rifle Team, 1909- To Earnest KERmNANh WYnokkotil $SK Born in Brooklyn. New York Candidate for B.S. in KAL ' Brack Team, i9o6- Q7-’o8- , og Assistant Manager Track Team, 1908-09 ice - 1 ’resident Students ' Union, 1908 09 Rifle Club Indoor Rifle Team, 1909- To Champion Intercollegiate Outdoor Rifle Team, 1909 Executive Committee Pyramid Club Executive Committee Engineering Societ Conscience i the amount of innate knowledge we have in us , — ' Victor II ago. Juniors; JUNIOR CLASS Department of An and Sciences Officers OR President George Poole Vice-President Anna Melrose Browing Secretary Helen Summy Treasurer Roy F. Carty Editor Carl Hawes Butman 43 • .t-». (■ .(. THE 1910 CHEERY TREE rfrrtrrjr lrrtr Junior Junk Of a certainty “ it is better to be an Easy Mark than a Tight Wad and he who gives away his cigarettes fares even better than he who bums them, for he gets the Coupons and the Base-ball Pictures. Admitting that “A New Broom Sweeps Clean ’ look out for the new vacuum cleaners — they might do away with our belongings completely Although “ The Higher the Fewer is a good rule, don ' t expect to find the Gallery empty after the curtain goes up. All is not Gold that Glitters ' will be readily accepted if you examine the roots of the next Blond hair you see. It is not so bad to “Rob Peter to Pay Paul ’ but you are sure going the limit when you Pay Paul to Rob Peter. “ Silence way give consent. " but it doesn ' t help much when you ' ve just asked Dad for “ Fifty Bucks ' “ A C at can look at a King ' but that does not excuse every Knave on F Street from piping off the Queens. Silence may be more eloquent than words, but il does not get anywhere with the professors. " l ime and Tide wait for no Man although the street cars do for women. 44 THE 1910 CHERRY TREE tf rfr -f f t Junior Roll, College of Arts and Sciences t Larkin Roy al Alston . . . . _ Louisiana ' Varsity Foot -ball Team, 1907-08- ' 09. Captain Foot-ball Team, 1909 Hilda Beall, n R I . District of Columbia University Scholarship Henry Harmon Bliss, , District of Columbia Sophomore Foot-ball Team, 1908, Assistant Foot -ball Manager, 1909-T0 Anna Melrose Browning, w B f , . . . .District of Columbia Vice-President Junior Class, 1908- ' 09, Upper Class Dance Com- mittee, 1909, Sterrett Prize, 1909 Albert W. Bryan, ©AX.,. Maryland Calcium Club, 1909 George Van Ness Bullough, f 2 K District of Columbia ' Varsity Foot-ball, 1909 Myrle Cameron, X O District of Columbia Hatchet Staff, 1909-T0 Grace Ella Church . . . District of Columbia Selwjn Kennedy Cockrell. Virginia William T. Conboye, AB$ District of Columbia Assistant Track Manager, 1909-T0, Assistant Art Editor The Cherry Tree, 1910 Charles T, Crone, . . , Indiana John Joseph Croive District of Columbia Charles M erritt Earl, .Wisconsin Mary G. Gillespie, n B f Texas Elsie Eugenia Green District of Columbia Arthur Sherman Halsey. .Pennsylvania George Traver Harrington Vermont 15 .S. in Agriculture, University of Vermont, 1909 Edwin Henry I xgersoll District of Columbia Benjamin Richard Jacobs California Robert Johnson, 2 A E .District of Columbia Rex Emir Kinsell. Iowa Charles Wilder Marsh . . , . District of Columbia Treasurer Enos! man Society, 1907- ' 08. Hatchet Staff, iqqq- ' io S ecretary Y, M. C. A., iqoq- ' io tftlgfljf THE 1910 CHERRY TREE Junior Roll, College of Arts and Sciences Kenneth Fuller Maxcy, ©AX i . District of Columbia Freshman Athletic Adviser, 1907-08, President Class 1908- a). ' Varsity Foot-ball, 1907- ' 08. Vice-President Association ( lass Presi- dents, 1908-09 James Lewis Mdnevwav. . . . . Alabama Calcium Club, 1909 Edgar Hewitson Monroe District of Columbia Axel X elson , . . . Minnesota Helen Sellman Nicholson, II B District of Columbia Sec retan of Classical Cliiji, 1909-’ 1 a Kendall Scholarship M UKJUERfra Phillips, Xfl . . District of Columbia ! 1 i;nrv Ferris Prince, $ A 0 , . . . , I llinois Basket -ball, 1909- ' to Norm an Roberts , . , District of Columbia M.D., l niversny of Pennsylvania Anna lam kite Rose X 12 , . Pennsylvania Secretary C lass, 1907- 08- College Editor The Hatchet, igog-To Sorority Editor The Cherry Tree, fyro Paul V. Roundw . . , New York VV i-no Lasaelk Schmitt, 2 f IHL ...... . . District of Columbia College Relay, 1909 Dorothy T. X. Scjiultze. , , . . . District of Columbia Dorothy Archibald Smallwood, 11 U. L . .. . .District of Columbia Literary Editor The Cherry Tree, 1910 Laura Winfield Steever . , District of Columbia ! I elen Sum my, X A, . District of Columbia Vice-President Class, 1907-08, igoS-’og. Secretarv Y, W. C. A,, 1908 09. Upper ( lass Dance Committee, rgog. Secretary Class, igog-’io. ice- President, Y. W. C. A., igog- ' io Katherine Strong Summy . M ar viand Harriett Huntington Thompson . Maryland Prescott Stearns Tucker, 5 E .District of Columbia Muii roe Prize, Freshman and Sophomore Foot ball Teams, 1907-08 Berth a Florin e Walker, xn... .District of Columbia Ethel Marguerite Weller, IIIH District of Columbia President Y. AY. C. A., 1909-T0 46 THE 1910 CHERRY TREE Tprp ' f’rp?|? Junior Roll, College of Engineering and Mechanic Arts W. C. Cooley Ball Maryland Course: C.E. Howard Paul Bayly, 2 E. . District of Columbia Course: C.E. ’Varsity Relay Team, 1909-10 Seth Thomas Bowen , , . . .Ohio Course: C.E. ’Varsity Relay Team, 1909-10 Arthur Harvey Brame, 2 $ E District of Columbia Course: E.E., Freshman Foot-ball Team, 1907: ' Varsity Track Team, 1908- 09; Freshman Relay Team, 1907 Carl Hawes Butman, ATA. Massachusetts Course: M.E. Sophomore Foot-ball Team. 1908: Joint Art Editor The Cherry Tree, 1909-’ io; Calcium Club. 1909: Outdoor Rifle Team, 1909; Junior Class Editor, 1909-rio: Assistant Manager Rifle Team, 1910; Secretary Calcium Club, 1910 Harry Hamilton Campbell District of Columbia Course : C.E, Roy Franklin Carty. District of Columbia Course: M.E, End-man Minstrel Show, 1908 09; Calcium Club, 1909; Class Orator, 1908-09 : Treasurer Class, 1909-’ 1 o : Upper Class Dance Committee, r 909- ' ro John E. W. Cochrane District of Columbia Course : C.E. Rolljn Nichol Conwell, 4 K ' B, A R f , .Indiana Course: E.E. H arold Kennedy Craig, AT A . , District of Columbia Course: C.E, Treasurer Freshman Class, 1907-08; Editor Sopho- more Class, 1908-09: Engineers ' Society; Rifle Club Arthur Hyde DeReimer. _ Illinois Course: E.E, Cheer Leader, igoS-og; Calcium Club, 1909 Clarence Eugene Devs . Connecticut Course : E.E. William S. Gordon Dulin, 5 E. District of Columbia Course : C.E, Engineers’ Society William Adams Elwood, , District of Columbia Course: C.E. Morris Edward Engle. Pennsylvania Course: M.E. Harry Smith Estler, KS ( Virginia Course: M.E. Sophomore Foot-ball Team, U)oH ; Calcium Club, 1909 ; Rifle Club, 1909 47 THE 1910 CHERRY TREE jit t f4 -T ' b ' I- -t- Jiinior Roll, College of Engineering and Mechanic Arts John Ralph F hr. . . . •. . . . Illinois Course: E.E. Schmidt Prize, 1907: Sterrett Prize, 190K; Outdoor Ki lie Teams, 1908, 09 ; Indoor Rifle Teams, 1908, on : Captain Rifle Teams, 1908, ‘09, do Howland R. Gary. ......... 4 ........ . . Yrginia Course: APE. Admiral Powell Scholarship: Treasurer Freshman Class, 1907 08 Wilbur I). Gill. , . . , . . . District of Columbia Course: C.E. " Varsity Relay Team, 1 i o V ill? am T. Hack lit. . District of Columbia Course: C.E. John Green Holden. . 4 . .Maryland Course: C.E. Edgar Joseph 1 Iougii. 2 , . District of Columbia Course: ALE. Foot-ball Team, 1908 Frank Atherton 1 Ioward. X. t New York C ourse: APE. Captain Freshman Foot-hall Team. 1907; Engineers ' Society Oliver Ployd Jenkins. bid Sana Course : APE. Engineers’ Society Emory E, Easier District of Columbia Course : C.E. Dan MgGupfky Easley, IX District of Columbia Course: ALE. Engineers ' Society Ralph A verity Latimer. District of Columbia Course : C.E. William Michael Leonard District of Columbia Course: E.E, AInth Prize, 1909 Francis Edwin Marvin. . . . District of Columbia Course: E.E. Gentry Heal© M attingly District of Columbia Course: E.E. Henry Bernard Myers, ® a x. .Maryland Course: C.E. Elmer Witmer Pardee. A B ........... . New York Course : E.E. Treasurer Engineering Society, 1909 10 George Poole. P E District of Columbia Course: AEE. President Class, 1900-do ; Minstrel Show, End-Man ; Calcium Club: Upper Class Dance Committee, 1909 48 THE 1910 CHERRY TREE fU 1 Junior Roll, College of Engineering and Mechanic Arts ip iP ip Austin Michael Prentiss. . . South Carolina Course : E.E, Walter Scott Simpson — . . District of Columbia Course : C.E. Engineers ' Society, Ride Club. Calcium Club Herbert H. Thompson . . ...... . Ohio; Course: M.E. alter Harrison Thom pson . t t , Pennsylvania Course: E.E. Stephen Riggs Truesdeli , District of Columbia Course: C.E. Secretary Freshman Class. 1907- 08: Sophomore Foot-ball Team, 1909; Indoor Rifle Team, 1909: Vice-President Ride Club, 1909; Assistant Manager Rifle Team, 19m: President Ride Club, 19TO Joseph Clark Tulloss, Virginia Course: M.E. Freshman Foot-ball Team, 1907: Track Team. 1907- 08; ‘Varsity Foot-ball Squad, 1909: Assistant Manager Foot-ball Team, 1910 Frank J. eihmever, £ 3 E. . . . District of Columbia Course: C.E. Junior Class Treasurer. 1908-09 George Pelham Walton, District of Columbia Course : E.E. Henry Frank Wiecand. District of Columbia Course: E.E. I buyer si tv Scholarship: Freshman Foot-ball Team, 1907: Engineers ' Society C 11 arles L arter V ! i.soN Maryland Course: M.E. 40 THE 1910 CHERRY TREE Ultimata + + + What mocking and scornful negligence! The track strew ’d with ihe dust of skeletons By the roadside others disdainfully toss ' d. -Wolf Whitman. She laugh’d a rippling, silvery laugh. And my hand in hers point’d onward Toward the rising sun. The fragrance of her breath Was in my nostrils, sweet; The round ness of her arm, The contour of a shapely neck. Did entire my wcariM mind, And I did follow on Soon did I tire of her And long’d to cast her oil; But she would hav e none of it. Her charms filled me with loathing. Yet did she cling to me And motk my sadden ' d being With hideous, leering taunt. She pass’d, in sombre garments dress’d; With fare of austere mien And laurel-crowned head To ease- loving eye repelling She strode in her forward pace. Her jealous soul not deigning yet But to cast on me contempt And on my companion cast A look of hatred mingl’d scorn l ran and threw me in the dust And grovelling, hegg’d her pity; But she thrust me from her, saying: " Mortal men call me undying Fame, But I am not for thee Return thou To thy boon-companion Pleasure.” But lo she died, she too was mortal. Plum So § opj)omore£ SOPHOMORE CLASS Department of Arts and Sciences vSOPMOM OR Er Officers -4r President HAROLD KEATS Vice-President FLORENCE MARIE TUN STALL Secretary MARION HEILPRIN Treasm er ELMER STEWART Orator WILLIAM FITCH Editor HERMAN CHUBB Athletic Manager ANTHONY LUCAS S erge a n t -a t-A r n t s DONALD EAR IX 5.S THE 1910 CHERRY TREE Sophomore Class History 4 If The road to knowledge is a rough one. Along this road comes another class vehicle, as have many before it, but the one in question is a distinct type of con- veyance, and we wish to draw a line so as to be recognized from the common band-wagon or hearse. We have resembled in our progress the old-fashioned stage coach lumbering along a mountainous road with lots of dust and grit and a goodly number of passengers, all headed for the same destination, the top of the hill, which can only be reached by degrees or stages. We all rejoice that we have left “ the by-wavs and hedges " and are now on the hard-pan of the highway. We rejoice that we are at last able to make footprints in the sands of Time ' Since leaving the cool shade and soft turf but few have been dropped b the cruel Faculty, and for each member lost we have picked up two at each fork, so we do not lack for companionship. As " there is no royal road to knowledge we were forced early in October to pass through a rural district where the ignorant populace greatly hampered our progress; and in order to maintain our dignity and preserve peace along the highroad some of our more prominent members were forced to apply to the proper authority for the privilege of dealing with these unlearned bumpkins. This police power cost them $1.00 each. Again, during the month of November, we were assailed by this same horde while passing peacefully through a public park (American League), and by sheer force of numbers we were made to change our course by one ( i ) point. This we did with much grace, considering the extenuating circumstances. After this last encounter we were no further molested and were allowed to strike out and travel as fast as we were able when, much to our surprise, we overtook the upper classmen at the Arlington Tavern, where we spent a must delightful evening together. Such rapid progress has never been known of before. During the first week in February we met with our equinoctial storms, when we were compelled to get down and dig, as we were inclined to stick in the heavy roadway, but with the application of a little elbow grease and much midnight oil to the axles we were able to pull through safely. In June we will have reached our second plateau and can enjoy the view for a time, but until then we must be content to crack the whip and drive on our way. Keep your eye on coach number 1912, it will be on time. 54 THE 1910 CHERRY TREE T rf?TirT|? Sophomore Roll, College of Arts and Sciences Anna Allen . . , District of Columbia Henry G. Avens. . . . . .District of Columbia George Henry Easton , . . . Maine R. H. Blakesley, K 2 California LL.M., George Washington University, 1909; University Debating Team; LL.B., Southern California University; Needham Debating Society Minnie H. Brakhagen District of Columbia Katherine Burden District of Columbia Lyle B. Burnett Missouri Editi-i Katherine Cash District of Columbia Second University Scholarship Mabel L. Chapin District of Columbia Herman B. Chubb, SAE Ohio Class Editor The Cherry Tree and The Hatchet; Knosiniati So- ciety ; Calcium Club Henry E. Cockrell, fH Missouri Class Foot-ball Team, 1909-’ 10 Mayne R. Coe North Carolina James E. Crown District of Columbia Albert F. Cummins. Pennsylvania Roswell Dague, 6AX California Reception Committee Calcium Club William T. Denning Georgia Bruce T. Dougherity District of Columbia Ralph McNeal Dunbar M aryland University Scholarship Donald M. Earli Maryland Enosinian Society Walter S. Eatheri.y ; Tennessee C. F. Eberly Ohio Ralph T. Ellis Delaware William Ellison, Jr Missouri J. M. Fendley Georgia Theodore A. Fitch California William R. Fitch North Dakota ( ' lass Orator ; Secretary Needham Debating Society 55 THE 1910 CHERRY TREE rfrTM?Tjr?$? Sophomore Roll, College of Arts and Sciences John P. Fleming. . District of Columbia ‘Varsity Track Team, igoS-og; Captain. 1910; Univ. Y. M, C A, Roth Foster, k. . Kendall Scholarship Ralph W. Fry District of Columbia Jeanette ( insane kter, 2 K District of Columbia Class Secretary, 1909 Elsie-: Eugenie Green District of Columbia On a E. Haines .District of Columbia Marion Heilprin, 5 K District of Columbia Secretary Sophomore Class George R, Heitmuller, District of Columbia Frank 15 . IIansox. Y. M, C. A. Delegate to Rochester Convention Enid M Hobbs .District of Columbia Maude L. Jackson .District of Columbia Frank R. Jeffrey Washington Enosinian Society ; Class Foot-ball Team, i got; Elenor Isabelle Jones, if B $ Ohio Class Motto Committee Robert P. Jones. ...... Massachusetts (lass Foot-hall Team. 1909-’ 10 ; Calcium Club Harold Keats. 0 A X . . , Pennsylvania First University Scholarship: Freshman Foot-ball Team: Secretary Enosinian Society: Track Team. 1909- 1 1 o ; President Sophomore (lass. College Orville fi Lam son . . . .New Jersey Henry A. Lepper, SX .District of Columbia Alfred B. Lindsay District of Columbia May K. Little, H, Georgia George V. .Lovering v 0 E - - . . Massachusetts Charles E. Lusby . .District of Columbia Francis J. McGovern. .Rhode Island Mandel Marcus ..... Illinois Dayton R. M iller District of Columbia Elliott M. Muncey .District of Columbia Charles Claude Myers. .District of Columbia Katherine M. Xfwbold .District of Columbia Fourth University Scholarship George S. Nutt . ...... Illinois Kart. L Osteriiout. Pennsylvania THE 1910 CHERRY TREE Sophomore Roll, College of Arts and Sciences William D. Ryan. Jr., 0iX Illinois Royal L. Shuman Pennsylvania C. Albert Se Legue, 2 A E , Indiana Needham Debating Society Elnathan J. Skidmore , . , . .Michigan Orlo F Stearns Massachusetts Elmer Stewart District of Columbia Treasurer Sophomore Class Irving P. Taylor. . . District of Columbia Arthur S, Thatcher. Pennsylvania Florence Marie Tunstall, II B District of Columbia Vice-President Sophomore Class Stanley H. Udy New York Bertha F. Walker, X O. District of Columbia Wallace W. Walter. Pennsylvania Clarence E. Wise. Indiana Special Students Frank M. Booth . . Iowa Jessie E. Gibbons ............. District of Columbia Leva B. Graff .Illinois Elsie M. Hill. Connecticut Elizabeth A. Hummer .District of Columbia Hendry M. Leland Maryland R. FI. Sargeant. District of Columbia Edith H. Town . Virginia Marel L. W hite New York Irene O. Young Iowa College of Engineering and Mechanic Arts W. M. Baker Harry J. Biondi Paul R. Boescii, 4 2 K T. S. Brock. H, G. Routell Fan don R. Calvert, . . J. V Clyne D. A. Connor Jose P. Dans. ........ John A. Dugan. Rafael Estrada ..... Arthur R. Earn ham. District of Columbia District of Columbia District of Columbia District of Columbia ............ .Illinois Virginia ............. Illinois District of Columbia ...Philippine Islands District of Columbia .Cuba District of Columbia 57 THE 1910 CHERRY TREE Sophomore Roll, College of Engineering and Mechanic Arts it Lerov A. Freeman. . . Lucian Garner, Jr ... . ......... , , . Walter C. Hamilton Otto W. Hansen ......... R. 1 1. Harrison , . . . John H. Hessiqn Frank M. Hobson .... Francis V. Morgan William G. Hughes. Horace P. Huxtling Charles B. Kennedy ...... E. L. Lesiee. . 8 Philip Latimer Henry E. Litchfield. Anthony F. Lucas. Class Foot-ball Team, ujog- ' m; ' Varsity Team. Thomas R. Manning. . , . . , Antis E. McCvlip. . , . . Joseph H. McCarthy . . . . . Clarence W. Miller Fred J, Patcheli Eliseo M. Panopio. Robert J. Pot bury Maximilian F. Reges Frank B. Rodgers. . . Howard P. Safford. George J. Schaldt. — Hugo R. Schmitt. J4E... Joseph A. P. Scott Charles E. Sloane Chester H. Smith Henry H, Snelling. ... . Edgar J. Stauul. Harold C. Thorne. - William Suwar Tong. John L. Vandegrift Alfred E. Wild Robert M. Wilhelm R. Mayo Wills . . ... Sui Chi Yang. ...District of Columbia . . .District of Columbia ... District of Columbia .Illinois . . . District of Columbia Massachusetts Virginia . . . District of Columbia ...District of Columbia New York . . . District of Columbia , .New Hampshire ...District of Columbia . . . District of Columbia ... District of Columbia Kpcj ; Basket-ball Pennsylvania . . Indiana . . . District of Columbia . . Indiana ...District of Columbia ..... Philippine Islands ...District of Columbia Pennsylvania ...District of Columbia . .District of Columbia . . District of Columbia , . .District of Columbia ..District of Columbia . . .District of Columbia . . District of Columbia Virginia ........ North Dakota ............ Minnesota .China . . . District of Columbia . . District of Columbia Maryland . . Virginia China ft jfregfjman FRESHMAN CLASS Department of Arts and Sciences FRErShMAfN. Officers t LELAND STANFORD BRIGGS L ice-P resident ELLEN C GARLOCK Secretary RALPH HOSPITAL Treasurer CLARENCE ALBERT RUN DICK SergeanEat-Aniis UNG. CEK WONG Class Editor u The Cherry Tree v HOWARD W. HODGKINS Class Ett it or il The Hatchet ” JOHN FRANCIS PE V ARE 6r rfrrtrrfrrlrrfT THE 1910 CHERRY TREE Freshman Class History ♦ ♦ ♦ Now we won’t start out by saying that we are the greatest ever because every class before us lias said it, and everybody knows it anyway. We began good and early and held a class meeting on the eleventh of October and started a committee on that most important document, our consti- tution. After weighty deliberations, we were waylaid by some childishly exuber- ant Sophs, and but for the presence of some blue-coated minions of the law wc would have put them to flight at once. As it was they were punished by being induced to join the chain gang in numbers. At our next meeting we adopted the constitution and elected officers, and that distinguished body, the dance committee. It was noticeable after this meeting that the children before mentioned had recovered from their playfulness. A little later we met again to arrange for the dance and our championship foot-ball game with the Sophs. And let ns state right here that it was SOME dance! We had a great crowd out and everybody had a swell time In fact it was such a success that all of the reverend upper classes perceived at once that it would be impossible for any one of them to hope to rank up with us, and so all three clubbed together in the vain hope of outdoing us. And even then we might mention that at our dance fellows didn ' t have to use burnt matches and such things to fill out programs — wc had pencils! And that foot-ball game! Believe me, we showed our old friends, the Sophs, what a really great class we are. After politely giving them a lead by permitting them to score first (age before beauty, you know) we came from behind and won out, much to the joy of the assembled multitude. As a local paper had it, " The heavier upper classmen were completely outplayed by the brainier and speedier Freshmen ' We considered the intelligence of that paper so great that we all subscribed at once. Later, owing to the withdrawal of our president, Mr. R, T. Frazier, from College, we had another meeting for a new election. The honor went to Mr, [.eland S. Briggs. At that meeting, owing to two resignations, Mr. Wong was elected to succeed Mr. H, W. Hodgkins as Sergeant-at-Arms, and Mr, Pevare to succeed Mr, G, W. Hodgkins as class editor for the Hatchet. TfrrS TtrrtrTfT THE 1910 CHERRY TREE tjrrfr rfr Freshman Roll, College of Arts and Sciences 4c Thomas Crittenden Ackerman .District of Columbia Margaret Alvord . . . . . District of Columbia Caroline M, Arledge Texas Gervase J P. Barges , . .,♦ , , Nebraska Joseph Harper Batt . Delaware James Earl Black. ., ., .. New York William Jacob Boukel . , . Maryland Claude Royal Breneman .♦ .. Pennsylvania Lewis T Brenninger . District of Columbia I , eland Stanford Briggs, 2 X ... .. , Maine President Class 1913, Class eleven Forrest Augustus Brown West Virginia O L. Brusse, 2 A E . . . . Michigan Class eleven Hortense Brylawski . .. District of Columbia University Scholarship George Aloysius Byrne District of Columbia Orland Campbell, ©AX Illinois Class eleven Mabel Josephine Carter . North Carolina Arthur B Crawford. . New York Minnie Carter Davis . . .,. .Tennessee Katharine Don nan . . Ohio Francis R, Driscoll. . . ,... , Nebraska Caroline Dudley . . .Virginia William Ellison Jr Missouri Peter Roy Feldman , . Wisconsin Melville P, Fichas « ... ., Arizona Fred. M. Fogle Minnesota Ellen C Garlock .. ,,. , .. ■ Minnesota Class Vice-President Alice Gertrude Gordon . . Ohio Albert Arnold Greenlees. . ., ,. Ohio Herbert S Hamlin . . .Utah Margaret Bonde Hardy . , . Virginia Frederick Hans Hetdenreich . .District of Columbia 6s tpTprpTptP THE 1910 CHERRY TREE Freshman Roll, College of Arts and Sciences ikoKGE Wilson i Iodgkj ins, . . . , , , . . . District of Columbia Kendall Scholarship James E. Hollyday Maryland Ronald M. Holmes. . District of Columbia Ralph Hospital, 0 A X « District of Columbia Class Secretary; Hi lie Team Carlos Crawford Houghton District of Columbia I .i£LA I b ) ward Michigan Humphrey David Howell, .District of Columbia Sam uel Joseph Jennings. Virginia Eva P. Kelley Iowa Minnie H. Liffjtt. .West Virginia Albert Vincent Llupig District of Columbia James J. Mahon Kansas 1 Iilario ( I. M arquez . , . Philippine Islands Dill a Virginia Masters. District of Columbia I .ours Arch er M anson District of Columbia Charlotte Virginia Mayfield .District of Columbia Julius Earnest Meier .Ohio Dorothy Barker Monroe . . District of Columbia John Francis Pevare . .New Hampshire Class Editor The Hatchet Flora Pierce 1 [linois M ary Anderson Pugh District of Columbia Robert R. Rafter District of Columbia Arthur Huber Redimkld, S«l E .District of Columbia University Scholarship: Hut chef Staff P- R- Rich District of Columbia Vernon Irving Richard... District of Columbia Henry Tilton Richards Massachusetts Abraham Theodore Schwartz New York Leila Fordham Scott District of Columbia Walter Clifford Scott. . . District of Columbia John R. Shipley North Carolina Malcolm Gordon Slarrow District of Columbia Class eleven THE 1910 CHERRY TREE Freshman Roil, College of Arts and Sciences Duncan Campbell Smith. . . Class eleven Win in eld H. Stannard Perry J. Stevenson. . Olivia Alexander Taylor. University Scholarship Bessie Lee Tegeler Julia Helen Ti-tor worth . . . George Percy Trey nor Hilda L. LTlkickson. ....... Edith A. Williams. ....... G. Ellis Williams Margaret P. Wilson .......... Maryland ...... Massachusetts District of Columbia Virginia District of Columbia .......... Minnesota District of Columbia Vermont Pennsylvania Maryland Colorado College of Engineering and Mechanic Arts Walter James Alleger, District of Columbia Roland Paul Amateis, . . . . . District of Columbia Edwin Lee Anderson, 2 A E .District of Columbia Class eleven Leonard Bowen . . Varsity Relay, 1910; Track Team, 1909 Mortimer Bowen - Omar Bailey Buchanan. University Scholarship Clarence Albert Bundick Class Treasurer, Class 191 1 William I. Cohen . Carter B. Cooke. . . Milton R. Daniels, A T a George Francis Dolan Donald Langley Dutton Hugh David Dollins. William Ashton Garrett. Robert Lewis Glass Bennett Hammond . Ralph Francis Healy. Julius Clarence Helweg. 65 .......... Maryland .......... Man 1 land District of Columbia District of Columbia ......... .Minnesota District of Columbia District of Columbia ......... New Jersey District of Columbia ............ Florida Maryland District of Columbia , Pennsylvania District of Columbia Indiana THE 1910 CHERRY TREE Freshman Roll, College of Engineering and Mechanic Arts ■4 4 4 ? Ralph Dangerfield Henry, KA, . . . Maryland Class eleven Howard Wilkinson Hodgkins, ©AX District of Columbia Class Editor The Cherry Tree: University Scholarship; Captain Class eleven Herbert Stanley Holder ...... - . . ■■ Iowa Francis V, Morgan . . . . . . . . , . , . District of Columbia Robert Lincoln Kause. ........ . . • Ohio Frank S, Lamson . . . . . . District of Columbia T unin Adolph Luebkert. . . District of Columbia John D. McCormick . . . . . . . District of Columbia Herbert Paul Middleton . . . . New York Alvin Curtis Moudy. ...... - . . .Texas William Wallace Nairn . .District of Columbia Louis Irvine Ntjber, K a . , . .District of Columbia Elmer Leroy Olsen . . . .Wisconsin Sidney Field Parham, k S ........ District of Columbia Class eleven Edwin Pearson Parker, Jr. District of Columbia John Andrew Phillips. .......... District of Columbia Kirk H. Porter. District of Columbia Wilbert Vernon Renner. District of Columbia Hazen Paton Rollins. SX Michigan Class eleven Rodney Marshall Smith. . . . . . . District of Columbia Class eleven Marion C, Staver . Iowa Thomas Jefferson Stockton. . District of Columbia John Naylor Swartzell, ©ax Maryland Arthur James Stevenson Ohio James Archibald Taylor, .District of Columbia Louis Anthony Van Loock. District of Columbia James William Webb. . , . District of Columbia Roger Daniel Wharton, District of Columbia Ung Cek Wong. . .......... China Class Sergeant-at- A rms Ho Wixgyax China 66 STUDENTS, D I MSI ON OF ARCHITECTURE THE 1910 CHERRY TREE Division of Architecture The familiar sight of new herds of devotees of the immortal architect Scag- liola greeted the Old Guard when they wandered back to their annual period of lectures, “ rough-house ' and the wee hours spent cn charettc. Dean Ash was not long in advising these embryonic Palliades what to take and what not to take, whether to work for the conventional “ Certificate of Pro- ficiency ” or to vainly pursue the much -coveted B.S, degree, the awarding of which is a much-heralded event throughout the entire architectural world. These noveaiLv were no sooner started happily on their way than they found themselves orphans, as the fatherly Dean accepted a position on the Faculty of the University of Michigan, This sudden departure was much regretted by them and the Seniors, who were just becoming imbued with the Dean ' s enthusiastic love for the Renais- sance and his inspiring lectures, especially on Italy, which were “ perpetual feasts of nectared sweets ’ almost weeped. With no Dean to direct, and with Professor Remey on one of his sojourns around this little world of ours, the Faculty w as much handicapped, but was later strengthened by the addition of Professor Murphy, lately graduated from the Ecole des Beaux- Arts in Paris: Professor Harris, a local practising architect, and Instructors Smith, Mac Au ley and Hoot on. Professor Bibb was made professor- in-charge, and his jolly and aggressive personality has already made itself felt. Our students, although far removed from the attractive main building, take au active interest in the general affairs of the University ' , We have in our midst the foot-ball manager, the rifle team manager, and an assistant manager of the track team. On the foot-ball team, Quarterback Porter upheld the honor of the Architectural School, assisted by four others who acted as “ scrubs ' Twelve students are in the Calcium Club, and, judging from the architectural showing in the cast of last year ' s show, we feel sure the club would be seriously handi- capped without the aid of the architects. We have a fine bunch of jolly fellows (also two charming young lady students, who necessarily give culture and grace to the school) who work serious! v and without regard for time of night, and whose names must surelv go down in historv as worthy successors to the late lamented White and McKim. 6g ft fj ( ( THE 1910 CHERRY TREE Architectural History t Writing a class history is just as easy as falling off a log; the trouble lies in climbing back on again The difficulty is somewhat more complicated when there happens to be no log to fall from at the particular time one takes a tumble Such seems to be the predicament of the class historian at the present time, and it behooves him, therefore, in some mysterious way to produce the log and then all will be smooth sailing. As you, kind readers, know “ we architects ” put our thoughts into drawings, not in writing, so you can easily see what a dilemma the historian lias been placed in. He wishes to state before going further that the quotation £ we architects 1 ' means the " noble Seniors A and not b Freshmen ” or even “ Sophs,” They are rude and have a habit of shouting their thoughts aloud, so that we M Seniors ” are great!} disturbed in our studios " and are forced to use harsh but artistic words to subdue their uproar. This " log " spoken of takes in a three years’ course, which, without boasting, has never been equalled in the history of George Washington ' s Department of Architecture, if not in scholarship, surely in good fellowship. Many have been the times we have seen the sun sink in the west and rise in the east, making the night seem too short with jokes and reminiscences, and that good old song of Phil Hooton’s: We are rambling wrecks of architects, From old G. W. U. Stanford White is our patron saint, Our colors huff and blue. We push our 2B pencils, wc smoke and drink and chew But maintain a sphinx-like silence about the other things we do. Of the bunch that started out in 1907 but eight of us have stuck to the n log,” Like all groups we have bar! some stormy times, but have come out wiser than before, and are now about to separate. The timid Freshmen of three years ago have blossomed into promising architects clad in the armor of knowledge and armed with weapons of T-square, scale and triangle, and will soon go forth to champion, as did knights of old. the cause of the A. I. A. College days will soon be but a memory, Days of trial perhaps they were, but - ' till the remembrance of them will always remain, because entwined with the trials were pleasures and friendships which can never he forgotten, and will remain charming pictures sketched upon our minds. JO JvNIOL -StKlOIL ■A LC+f I T f C T V LL Robert Basslett Blackley. , .President Elmer Engelken Hornung . , . Vice-President Carrington Foster Secretary Raymond Sagar Hart, Treasurer GRADUATE STUDIES Joseph Blasey District of Columbia Architecture Club Nevell Buckingham .Virginia Certificate G, W. U. ? 1909; Secretary Senior Class, 1909; Archi- tecture Club G. L. Hoyme. District of Columbia Hugh Nesbit MacAuley. District of Columbia Certificate G. W. U., 1908; Secretary Architecture Club, 1909 ; As- sistant Professor, 1910 Delos Hamilton Smith, ©AX .Arizona B.S., G. W. U., 1906; Assistant Professor, 1909-Ta; Architecture Club CANDIDATES FUR DEGREE OF B.S. IN ARCHITECTURE H. T. F rost, SX Ohio Calcium Club William T. Conroye, A1H .California Assistant Manager Track Team, 1910; Track Team, 1909; Archi- tecture Club ; Dance Committee ; Assistant Art Editor, 1910 Walter Scott Simpson District of Columbia Architecture Chib; Calcium Club; Dance Committee; Track Team, 1909 CANDIDATES FOR CERTIFICATE IN ARCHITECTURE Robert Basslett Blackley, 3 A E .Texas President Senior-Junior Class, 1910; Secretary Architecture Club, 1910; Calcium Chib, K, R. T. 71 THE 19 10 CHERRY TREE Senior-Junior Class (Continued) M eade Bolton ... . . . Virginia President Architecture Club ; Art Editor, 1909-AO; President Sopho- more Class, 1909; Dance Committee, 1910; Calcium Club William Bogart Cash, f 2 K. .District of Columbia Rifle Team, 1909; Manager Rifle Team, 1910; Architecture Club; Calcium Chib Carrj ngtox Foster .Virginia Secretary Senior-junior Class, 1910; Architecture Club George JIattii ew Foerst ........... . , , , .Wisconsin Architecture Club Raymond Sagar Hart, District of Columbia Treasurer Senior-Junior Class. 1910: Calcium Club: Architecture Club PttiLir Rogers Hootqn, A B h. Pennsylvania Varsity Foot-ball Team, 1907. " W. " ; 1908, “ W, " Varsity Base- ball Team, 1908; Rifle Team; Calcium Club; Architecture Club, K. R. 1 ' . Elmer Engelken Hornung, A B $ .Wisconsin Assistant Manager Foot-ball Team, 1908-09; Varsity Base-ball Team, 190S; Calcium Club; Architecture Club, K. R. T., Vice- President Senior- Junior Class, 1910 John O ' Rourke . .New York Architecture Club Lewis Henry Russell .New York Treasurer Architecture Club; Architecture Editor Aubrey Bowen Witten, 2 A E ..... Missouri Historian Senior-Junior Class, 1910; Captain Varsity Base-ball Team, 1908: Foot -ball Team, 1 907- 08, " W.” ; Rifle Squad ; Calcium Club: Architecture Club: Secretary Sophomore Class, 1908 !3o?H D M O t£. Thomas Edward Haller. . . . . .President Ernest McKegie Will .Vice-President Louis Henri E. Justement . . , Secretary Carl Raymond Klee. , « ............ . . Treasurer CANDIDATES FOR DEGREE OF JL$. IN ARCHITECTURE 3 . Elmer Armiger .......... Maryland Architecture Club Robert Von Ezdqrf, AB , . . Pennsylvania Musical Director Calcium Club, 3909-T0 Louis Henri E. Justement. ........ New York Architecture Club Joseph N. Nielsen, T’BII Illinois B.S. in M.E., University of Illinois, 1908; Architecture Club CANDIDATES FOR CERTIFICATE IN ARCHITECTURE James Lawrence Campbell, Jr .Virginia Architecture Club Thomas Edward Haller, K 2 . . . Maryland Assistant Manager Foot-ball Team, 1908-M9; Manager Foot-ball Team, 1910; Calcium Club, Rifle Squad, Track Team, igoS-’og-To: Vice-President Architecture Club ; President Sophomore Class, 1910 ; Class Foot-ball Team, 1908- ' 09 Carl Raymond Klee. , . . .New York Architecture Club Irwin Porter, A B $ .District of Columbia Foot-hall Squad, 1908; “ G. WT Varsity Foot-ball Team, 1909; “ W ” ; K, R. T. Tobias Edwin Purceli New York Arc hitecture Club O. S, Rogers Illinois Architecture Club Allen H. Rowlett. , . , . . . Virginia Architecture Club Ward Stutleb ...West Virginia Archite ct u re C 1 11 b Ernest McKeige Will . Florida Vice-President Freshman Class, 1909; Architecture Club; Calcium Club ; Foot-ball Squad, 1909, “ G. W.” 7S Fr-esh men Thomas Baker Robinson President Anita Ballinger ...... Vice-President Raymond G. Moore. . - . . Secretary John A. Weber . ■ . « Treasurer CANDIDATES FOR DEGREE OF H.S. IN ARCHITECTURE Robert Karl Galbraith - Pennsylvania James McCammon, A B ■ ■ ■ « Arkansas Elm on A. Miller KS... .District of Columbia Architecture Club ; Chairman Dance Committee Thomas Baker Robinson 2 A E. . . . District of Columbia Architecture Club; President Freshman Class 191a William R. Spencer 2 A E. District of Columbia Architecture Club Claude Parker. AB 4 District of Columbia Architecture Club ; Foot-ball Squad. 1909 CANDIDATES FOR CERTIFICATE IN ARCH ITEC TORE Anita Ballinger. X 12 District of Columbia Vice-President Freshman Class. 1910 H aery H. Esser Illinois Richard Vox Ezdorf . . . . . Pennsylvania William J. Geary West Virginia Architecture Club Charles Everett Lancaster Pennsylvania Architecture Club Raymond Gilbert Moore District of Columbia Architecture Club; Secretary Freshman Class 1910 Harold K. Martin . Indiana Architecture Club; Assistant Editor for Architecture William F. McLaughlin . Pennsylvania Architecture Club; Calcium Club Agnes May Porter District of Columbia — Rictie ...... Maine Architecture Club John A. Weber. . . . , District of Columbia Architecture Club: Treasurer Freshman Class. 1910 74 Political Tc I t NC c THE 1910 CHERRY TREE College of Political Sciences ip The Collage of the Political Sciences was organ- ized as a separate College of the University in February, 1907. It is the natural evolution from a few post-graduate courses in international Law and Diplomacy which had revealed the necessity for a fuller curriculum, more broad h cultural and more highly specialized and practical. Dr, Richard D. Harlan, son of Mr, Justice John M. Harlan, was appointed to assist Dr. Needham, the President of the University, in the organization of the College. They based their efforts upon two propositions: i ' irst — 111 at least one important city of the United States there ought to he a special College of Po- litical Sciences, whose entire curric- ulum should be organized with the one specific end in view of training men, at once broadly and specially, for the public service generally, and for the consular and diplomatic service in particular. Second — The most strategic location in the United States for such a college is the National Capital, for reasons so obvious to all that they need not fee asserted. With these propositions they started their campaign and their efforts were not without result. The school is now well established and regular courses are given each clay, just as in the other departments of the University, The courses of stud} extend over a period of four years, and go minutely into the theory and practice of Government (National, State, and Municipal); International Law and Diplomacy, with the duties of Consuls; Economics, includ- ing the history and conditions of our industrial life: Transportation, Banking, Finance and Insurance, Tariff Policies and Commercial Treaties, Modern History and the Modern Languages. The degrees given by the College are Bachelor of Arts. Master of Arts, and Master of Diplomacy. It is primarily a training school for the Consular Service, and the success of the new College is due. in a large measure, to the strong determination and hard work of Dr. Harlan. -6 THE 1910 CHERRY TREE Masters of Diplomacy If iF Ralph H. Bader, . . . .............. . . . Virginia A.B., Washington and Lee University, 1909 Ralph Fordyce Chesbrqugh 0 K ¥ . . . . . .Wisconsin A.B., Beloit Colleg e, 1908, Philip Lindsley Dodd. New Jersey A EL Rutgers College, 1908 Eustacio Segundo 3 lustre. . . . . Philippine Islands LL.B., 1908, The George Washington University; Member of Dis- trict of Columbia Bar; Member of American Political Science Asso- ciation. Paul R. Josselyn 0 K W Iowa A.B., Beloit College, Graham Kemper K A West Virginia A. B., 1896, Transylvania University; M.S., 1897, Kentucky State University , William D. MacKeen Massachusetts B. S., Dartmouth, 1904 Ely Eliot Palmer % ¥ - .Rhode Island A.B., Brown University, 1908. DeW itt Clinton Poole, Jr .X ¥ - - Illinois A.B., University of Wisconsin , William Nelson Taft. . . .District of Columbia A.B., Rock Hill College, 1909 Lester H. Woolsey. . . . New York A.B., Harvard, 1901 ; LL.B., Tbe George Washington University, 1908 77 rlrTjrrJrrjT’ir THE 1910 CHERRY TREE Tf?Tj?Tfrt|?Tfr Political Science History ip t “ College of the Political Sciences " — a name to conjure with. At its men- tion there arises a vision of future diplomats, consuls, legislators, statesmen— men who will represent their countrymen at kingly courts abroad, or in legisla- tive halls at home; men who will conquer the tariff problem and abase the trusts ; men who will reconcile the Hibernian- American and the Roman -American, and, with the leveling touch of equality, 14 play the same tune on Italy ' s hand-organ as on Hr in ' s harp. " In short, this branch of G. Washington ' s knowledge factory is devoted to the training of students in politics, and this year ' s output consists of eleven Masters of Diplomacy and five Bachelors of Arts, Emerging from the life of the University into the broad arena of life of the universe, these ready- dubbed masters of diplomacy and arts " must earn anew their titles. And they will do it. In the three years of its existence our department has justified the faith of its sponsors. It lias been demonstrated that, just as the University as an entirety is admirably located to become one of the greatest of America ' s institutions of learning, and just as it has met an urgent need for non-sectarian cultural educa- tion in the nation ' s capital, so our particular department covers a field of science ideally chosen to make it one of the major departments of an university located at the scat of national government, where domestic legislation and foreign policies may he studied in the making and the machinery of centralized government ex- amined at close range. There is no doubt hut that this branch of the institution will grow consistently and rapidly. Confirming this statement Dean Me Bain is gratified to announce that the character of the student body has undergone a favorable change during the last year, in that the proportion of regular students entered for degrees, as compared with special students, has greatly increased. The personnel of this student body is interesting. In it is represented every clime, every section of the globe. From England, Germany. Italy, the students hail; from the Arctic steppes of Russia to Cape Colony and Australia, nearly within the Antarctic Circle. The Serb fraternizes with the Austrian in the class-room, and there the representative of the spice islands of Java in the East Indies meets face to face the Cuban of the West Indies. The sons of Chinese and Japanese diplomats are enrolled here; and it has even been whispered that some of the natives of “ Darkest Alexandria ” have strayed among us. However, if we ramble in this fashion from Columbia to Cathay we may lose ourselves in the going, so let us call this point the parting of the ways, and, with a mutual wish that 19 t i may be as prosperous as 1910 has been, say — farewell. 7 S THE 1910 CHERRY TREE Seniors, College of the Political Sciences C. Maurice Barnes Virginia Washington and Lee, 1897 99 Shu Fan Chien University of California China Warren Jefferson Davis, 4 0 X E Virginia A,B. Eastern College, 1903 President Junior Law Class Vice-President Association of Class Presidents Hatchet Board Calcium Club Intersociety Debating Team Floor Committee Students’ Ball Eustacio Segundo Ilustre, P. L LL.B., 1908 , The George Washington University Member District of Columbia Bar Member Arner, Political Science Asso. Coe Alovsius McKenna, - A E ( Oregon Notre Dame Degree: A.B,„ Winter Convocation, The George Washington University From the lowliest depth there is a path to t he loftiest height.— Carlyle, THE 1910 CHERRY TREE Seniors, College of the Political Sciences Woislav Petrov itch Servia University of Belgrade, Servia Silas Wesley Rogers, 2 E Arkansas LL. R, 1906, University of Arkansas President Columbian Debating Society, 1909 I ntersoeiety Debates Licentiate of Instruction, University of Nashville, 1904 Degree: A.B., Winter Convocation, The George Washington University William Nelson Taft, - A E District of Columbia A,B. Rock Hill College, 1909 ( sc. r H. W. Carlson Pennsylvania University of Michigan To suspect ;; friend is worse than to be deceived by him . — La Rochefoucauld, So Nunez Biar Merritt Thomson Plummer Lewis Rowley Bowen Undergraduate Students ip College of the Political Sciences Harry Luther Boesci-l A E .................... District of Columbia Norris Coring Bowen. Maryland Enosinian; Pennsylvania and Southern California Debates; Staffs of Ti-ie Cherry Tree anti Hatchet, 1909-bo Albert W. Bryan, ©AX...... Maryland Wyoming Seminary Robert Johnson, 5 A E .Missouri Notre Dame Leon Lawrence Lewis. Wisconsin Wee-President Social Science Club, 1907-08: Hatchet Staff Leland S. MAcPittAiL, ( tA$, B 0 tt , Michigan Beloit College, 1906 M. J, N ljmez Cuba Willis Jordan Put aimer, Virginia University of Virginia Harry A. Slattery .South Carolina G c o r ge t o w n L a w School Leonard A. Merritt. . Minnesota LL.B.. 1904: LL.M., 11)05, George Washington University Sr THE 1910 CHERRY TREE Sp ecial Students, College of the Political Sciences Posey J. Altuer . .Virginia LL.B., George Washington University, ujoS ; Secretary Needham Debating Society. 1908 ; Ex-Speaker University Congress William Harrison Baldwin Pennsylvania Fred, M. Berthrong District of Columbia Herbert Carlson Biar Sweden Higher Real School, Sweden W lter Fames Blount, a y, l» A U . District of Columbia Leland Stanford Briggs, £ X Maine Rich mono Bryan t District of Columbia Archer George Rurhen. Ohio Lincoln R. Clark , Missouri LL.IU University of Michigan, 1908; Illinois Law School Selden Marvin Ely. District of Columbia LLB., 1894; LL.M., 1895: .IU 190S: A.M.. George Washington University, 1909 Ethel Elizabeth Foster. . . . District of Columbia Teachers ' College, Diploma of l ine Arts Burton E. Gardner, Indiana Wilhelm Gustav Hansen. .District of Columbia Oscar L. Horn, K A ........... . . .California University Southern California Hermon M ilton Hubbard, Jr. Ohio Claude B. Ivooxtz , , . . District of Columbia Eugene Merritt . District of Columbia A.B.. Cornell, 1903 Thomas Wood nut Miller. Delaware Ph.B., Vale, 1908 Leland B. Morris Pennsylvania University of Pennsylvania Benjamin F. Motley West Virginia LL.IU Kansas City Law School Charles E. Mullen Wisconsin 1 ' rank B. Rairdex . , , Java, East Indies Gymnasium Wilhelm HI. Batavia, Java Alfred Ray Thomson, $ £ K . . , f Maryland Harold J. Wagner New York LL.B,, George Washington Universiiv, 1909 Rorert Welsh .... Maryland Lacey C. ZaP!’’, A K i, K A ,T ennessec A.B.. DePamv Universitv Louis B. Zapoleox Ohio Clifford A. Rowley. ...... .......... . , Kansas LL.IU National Law I Diversity : M.P.L., George W ashington Uni- versity $2 TtACnEK-’5 C O L L t Q C rjr rlrirrjr THE 1910 CHERRY TREE 1 4 4 Teachers’ College ip ip Teachers ' College was founded in 1907 as the Division of Education. The School Caw of igoh provided that all applicants for positions in the public schools should pass examinations in Psy- chology am! Pedagogy. In order adequately to meet the demand for instruction in these sub- jects, and at the same time to provide a broad professional curriculum for the training of teach- vrs, the University established the Division of Education. From the first the splendid enroll- ment, which has always included a large repre- sentation of teachers from the public school service, has afforded conclusive proof of tile real demand for professional courses in education. In the Spring of 1908 the Division of Educa- tion was reorganized as the Teachers College. The work of this College now presupposes two years of genera! culture study, and is so planned as to enable the student in combine during the Junior and Senior years thorough training for teaching with the most effective concentration upon the subjects he wishes to teach. The importance of special training for teaching is not yet as universally recognized as it should be. As with all comparatively new things, there are prejudice- and mistaken conceptions to be overcome. But progress has been remarkably rapid. It is hardly more than a decade since the study of education as a science and as a great public function was first introduced into our uni- versities, vet to-day there are iyi colleges and universities in which there are either departments or colleges of education. This indicates that the educational world is rapidly awakening to the fact that teaching is professional work, and that it cannot be done with the maximum of efficiency without special training. It will not be long before professional training will be as much a matter of course for the teacher as for the physician. In 1908 the National Educational Associa- tion included in one of its resolutions this statement : “ The idea that anyone with a fair education can teach school is gradually giving away to the correct notion that teachers must make special preparation for the vocation of teaching Quite apart from the higher satisfactions afforded bv all educational work, the administration of large educational systems offers to ambitious young men positions of great responsibility, which cal! for administrative talents of a high order, and promise in return commensurate compensation and high social and professional standing. S4 rJrrfTrfrttrTfr THE 1910 CHERRY TREE 4 4 + 1 + 1 ' - " ' -T -§- " ' -r ' Seniors, Teachers College ¥ iP Class Officers Charles Hart ............ Mary Ella Morgan. Kate May Estey,, John Joseph Rives . . . . . President Vice-President . . , , .Secretary .... Treasurer Elizabeth Virginia Brown District of Columbia Graduate Washington High School Graduate Washington Normal School Method and Training Teacher, Wash- ington Normal School Present Position, Director of Primary Instruction, Public Schools. D. C. Jane Edwards Brown ..... North Carolina Graduate Hollins Institute, Virginia Student at North Carolina University Student at Tennessee University ( lectipied Chair of Latin and History, Southern Presbyterian College Instructor for five years in Latin and English. East Tennessee Institute Kate May Estey. .... District of Columbia Student at Wellesley. Boston Univer- sity and Harvard Summer School Lady Principal Lillslmrv Academy, Owatonna. Minn. Graduate Phoebe Hcarsi Kindergar- ten College, Washington, D. C. Present Position, Principal Potomac Private School, Washington, D, C Z aidee j. Garr .Georgia Locust Grove Institute. Locust Grove. Georgia, 190.2 Bessie Tift College, Forsythe, Geor- gia, A.B. degree, 190(5 Summer School, Knoxville, Team, 1907 T e a c h e r to r t w o y ears in L oc u st ( 1 r o v e Institute Teacher for one year in Public Schools of Jackson, Georgia UN the Utile unconscious act that reveals the character.- .V Ratfdif - , THE 1910 CHERRY TREE Seniors, Teachers College If t Mar Ella Given . . , . District of Columbia Graduate Washington High School Graduate Washington Normal School Present Position, Principal Chevy Chase School, D, C. Charles Hart .West Virginia President of Class Washington Normal School Harvard Summer School Oxford ( England) Summer School At Present, Head of Department of business Practice, Washington, D, C., I ligh Schools Assddate Editor of The Cherry Treje, 1910 j eaxne M ret , . , . Fran ce Teacher ' s Diploma, Ecote Superieure de Geneve, Suisse At Present, Instructor in French and German John Joseph Lives North Carolina Graduate High School, Asheville, n. e Attended Session Randolph- Macon, 1901-02 Expects to take Ph.D. from Columbia Lilv Ac re li a Ross. . . Missouri Graduate St. Louis High School Graduate St. Louis Normal School Teacher St. Louis Public Schools Mary Ella Morgan ♦ .Illinois Graduate Illinois State Normal School. At Present, Teacher in English De- partment. Central High School, Washington, D. C. S6 Mrs. Philip G. Affleck Alice Perry Louis Berry Ada Rebecca Betts K AT I ERl N E 1 I AKPER BeVARD Bertha I a bette Block M ary Brown I m b a Kliz abeth Bryson Liu ian Evans Carpenter Margaret Mary Carr ah er l ns)-: ( iKRTRLTDE Carr aher It 1 JIE1 M NNA C W KRl Mary V Connelly Strsw Robins GSlmghill I I i i u: I ) YTo Eldrmxii : Kate May Estey Jessie DuBois Fant Helen Burnett Gardner Helen Gillxss I ua Emily Glen n Anne M. Coding Robert Lee May cock Elizabeth Anne Hayden Margaret Amelia Hawkins Mary Beatrice Hilleary Sarah Blair 1 Iolland C M A RLES - V LB ERT J OH N SO N 1 RGINT A H EAD JoH N SO N Winifred Mary King Lucille Lawson Lelia Lee Eugenie Liebschutz Ida May Lind Josephine Dwight Mason Etta Helene Matthews Cora McCarty Anna M. McColm licf Bush McLear Elsie Eleonore Miciiaelskn St saw! ' , A. Moore Grace G dsdon Newton 1 1 ilda YqrT 1 1 Viola Offutt Elizabeth ( h mstkd Cora A. Ossia fe K M l SoRKKU. ( UT YATER Kuth Capflef PATTERSON 1 IDA M, 1 1 FARCE Martha Blanche Pearson M ary IT Pratt jjce Mary Richards Elsie Roche Mary Estelle Rose Elsie Sanders Clara Ross .man Saunders I Cm ha Scrivener Margaret Imnevtevk Silvester Clara Louise Smith Blanche Zipporala Sprague Marietta Stock a rd 1 M ES , N N A T EN NY SON 1 JU.IAX L T OLSON Anna Virginia Townsend Harriet Underwood Alberta Walker Berth a Florj n e W a l k er Adelaide Dorothy Wall Suzanne Beatrice Waters Mary Jane Watts Caroline Elizabeth Weedon Mary Josephine White Edward Snyder Wiest Marx ' Margaret Woods Est h er R i rr en i r ouse Wood ward Bertha Alice Yoder Bessie Lee Yoder PtTAUMtNT r THE 1910 CHERRY TREE The Department of Law $ The Law School which was established in 1865 is 1 lie oldest in the city, and was the first school in the country to confer the degree of LL,M. Formerly the school was conducted on the night-school plan , hut within the past few years the courses have been transferred to the morning and the late afternoon. This wise arrangement makes the school available both to those who are unoccupied during the day and who can give their whole time to study, as well to those employed in the Government Departments and who, in con- sequence, are able to devote only the late afternoons to the work. The school grants the degrees of LJb, LL.B., LL,M., M.P.L., and jTX On the Faculty are found justice John Marshall Harlan, Associate Justice of the Supreme Court : judge Stanton ]. Peele, of the Court of Claims; Judge Wendell Phillips Stafford, Associate Judge of the Supreme Court of the District of Colum- bia ; Janies Brown Scott, member of The Hague Conference Committee; William Reynolds Vance, the Dean, author of texts on Insurance; E. C Brandenburg, author of Brandenburg on Bankruptcy, and E. G. Lorenzen, author of a case book on the Conti ict of Laws. Among our many distinguished alumni may he mentioned G, B. Cortelyou. a member of Roosevelt ' s Cabinet, and Frank Hitch- cock, the present Postmaster-Generah as well as Representative Routell, J. J. Darlington and A. S. W orthington, leaders of the Washington Bar. go rfrrfr rfrTfrrfr the 1910 cherry tree Masters’ History ■fr ip Has anybody seen the court-clerk; OL-E-R-K-, Has anybody seen the court-clerk, Seen him going in or coming out For his hair is curly, and his eyes are blue. And he ' s never there until we ' re through, Has anybody seen the court-clerk, The clerk with the big bass cry. In our early days, there was much to learn. One of the first tilings was that our names did not appear on the Roll-of-Honor until a call had been made at a certain office around the corner and a deposit left to insure good behavior Per- sonal bonds were not accepted. The advantage of this process was that it entitled us to stand up when our names were called and say, ” Well, generally speaking, yes ; but in some cases the contrary holds good 1 Which answer, it may be stated, covers a multitude of sins. In class many interesting and heated discussion took place. Not the least among these was that of “ the function of the ear.” Most people, upon being asked, would say, and quite naturally, that an ear is something with which to hear. Certainly one cannot see with an ear. And vet it i recorded that one of those at the bar of the court in question urged that “the ear " was for supporting pokers, frying-pans and the like. It is not the present purpose to settle the ques- tion but rather to diffuse education by the interchange of ideas, and, if inclined in this direction, von are invited to ask Professor Church whether he will take judicial notice of the fact that an ear has a function. If he will not do so, then “ What is the function of the car? ” It is proper here to express a few kind words in memory of the two fair maids who came once and appeared no more: and a few remarks, further, in honor of the heroine, who, in personification of women ' s rights, and in defiance of the call of domestic happiness, has braved the stormy sea of association with a group of embryo I — vers, and remained in our midst, even unto the end. All is now over, and as we look back it is with confidence and pleasure, and as we look forward it is with fear and trembling. But so long as this country exists there will be a Patent Office : so long as there is a Patent Office there will be laws : so long as there arc laws there will be disputes ; so long as there are disputes there will be people to change the laws ; so long as they continue to change the laws there will be few people who know anything about the laws; and so long as this condition exists there is hope for us. 91 MASTER ' S COURSE — DEIWRTM EXT OF LAW THE 1910 CHERRY TREE tl-f " t- w -T r M’ ' i ' Master of Patent Law ip ip Henry Palmer Alden . . , . . . . . . District of Columbia LLJL 1907, The George W ashington University Mrs Lillian Brock Aveilhe. , District of Columbia LLJL 1905, Washington College of Law Frederic i Bac hmann Maryland LLJL 1909, National University William Boh leber . . . . , . . Illinois LLJL 1909, National University Parker Cook . .......... ......... . , . . . New York Augustus S. Dennison . . , . . . . , Washington LLJL, 1909, National L’niversity Roscol John Conklin Dorsey. . . . District of Columbia LLJL, 1902 ; ] .L.M ., 1903, Georgetown University M.Dip., 1907; D.C.L., 1908, The George Washington University Laurence Joseph Gallagher. - New York ILL., 1903, Union College LLJL 1909, (Georgetown University Walter Schell Gilchrist ........ District of Columbia ATS., 1902; LL.M., 1908, Georgetown University LLJL, 1907, The George Washington University Friend Orin Halstead. .......... Indiana LLJL, 1909, National University Harry Isaac Houstin . . , Illinois A, Ik, 1898, Knox College LLJL, 1909, Georgetown University |oiiN [♦ Kane. ... Massachusetts 11. S., 1905 Worcester fVJy technic 1 mo tele LI ML 1 909 , Gee r get wn Uni ver s i t y i )tis Beall Kent - - Texas LLJL, 1907; LL.M., 1908, Georgetown Universit Henry Lana ban , . . ........... Maryland B. A. 1896, Johns Hopkins University LLJL. 1909, National University Charles W illiam McDermott, Massachusetts Joseph Woodward Mile urn , .Maryland Ph.lL, 1902; A.M., up4. Dickinson College LLJL, 1909, Georgetown University Elonzo Tell Morgan West Virginia ILS, 1906, The George W ashington University LLJL, 1908. National University os THE 1910 CHERRY TREE Masters of Patent Law William Frederick Nickel. District of Columbia B.S., in E.E.. 1909, The George Washington University Henry Ensign Rockwell. . ... District of Columbia Marie K. Saunders. . Oklahoma LL.B., 1909, Washington College of Law Harold Elno Smith New Hampshire A. B., 1903; A.M., 1906. Dartmouth College LL.B., 1908 ; LL.M., 1909. National University Harold English Stqnejjra er. .District of Columbia B. S., 1908, The George Washington University Harry Halstead Styll. . . Pennsylvania LL.B., 1 909. Georgetown University Harold Augustus SwenartoN . . . . New Jersey Ph.R.. 1905. Yale University ILL., 1909, The George Washington University Frederick B. Wright . . . ...... New York LL.IT, 1888; LL.M.. 1889, Columbian University Masters of Laws Edwin Clay Blanchard. Virginia LL.M,, 1908, Georgetown University Clarence Crittenden Calhoun Kentucky M.Dip. 7 1905, The George Washington University Roy Ernest Dickerson. Colorado LL.B., University of Denver Leland Blgdcet Duer. Maryland A.B., 1905; LL.B., 1909, Harvard University Frank Eugene Edgerton ............ Nebraska A. B., 1900, University of Nebraska LL.B., 1909, The George Washington University F. Russell Travel. .Massachusetts LL.B., 1908, The George Washington University Philip De Witt Phair Maine M.A., 1893, Harvard University LL.B., 1909, The George Washington University " A don Daniel Phillips. New York B. S., 1906; LL.B.. 1908. The George Washington University Rexford Louie Holmes Missouri LL.B.. 1908. The George Washington University Oscar Leonard Horn. ... .California LL.B., 1908, University of Southern California 94 Officers iF ip President Frank Farnsworth Ford Vice-President William Gordon Brantley Secretary Carl Martin B ehrmann T rea surer Charles Frederick Black Class Editor Paul Earl Bradley 95 THE 1910 CHERRY TREE Senior Law History Tht: Class of 1910 lias a history replete with doings from the day the college doors swung open back in the year 1 07. Since that time it lias shared copiously in the joys of the University, and has had troubles all its own. )f course, we are not going to tell what the troubles have been, because this is not an obituary. Cicero, in his memorable treatise on “ Why Fussers Fuss ’ said that the Class of 1910 would “commence ' ' about the first week in June, What he meant is left to conjecture, but a fair interpretation of the words seems to convey the impression that he meant they would “ commence to review; ' that is, such of them as failed to survive the task of moulding “Property 5 ' into some shape resemb- ling one of the first four letters of the alphabet. The Class Smoker, held on December 15, was one grand success, from start n finish, and we have Messrs. Brantley, Kitselmam Holmes, Vail Vleck and Hol- combe to thank for thawing us out with a good supply of eats and the usual accompaniment. Calvert tore off the lid by rendering a classical ballad entitled " The Motion to Squash for Me. " IVesideni Ford, who is always the kingpin when presiding over a feast, singled out Justice Van Orsdel for one of the first victims, and the Judge greatly enhanced his popularity by declaring his class in Water Rights and Irrigation to be the banner class of the school ; that the fellows never missed a lecture, and ever wept for more work. Some of Iris most apt pupils, of whom Professor Loren xen was not one, then proceeded to demonstrate that they know something about practical irrigation, hut not after the Water Rigliife method. In a fatherly talk, Dean Vance volunteered the information that his love for the Class of igio had become so strong that he could no longer endure the hard- ships of guiding a new class through the pitfalls of a “ Property 55 course without its attractive and inspiring presence, and next year would et his bait for the un- suspecting fresh ies at ( )ld Eli. We are sorry to see him go, and it is needless to say that he has our sincere wishes for his success. That the members of the Class of 1910 are destined to become great lawyers is evidenced by the fact that, with their limited experience, they have succeeded in completely overloading the Moot Court with technical pleadings, and the clerk is howling for an increase in salary. Bill Simmons says, “ Never forget to appeal boys, or at least give notice of appeal ; it helps to let you down easy and lessens the feeling of success in the bosom of your opponent. Never miss a chance to show your contempt for the assumed learning of the old law vers, and always insist upon a large retainer as evidence of good faith. Have vour friends on hand at the trial to serve as jurors, and then wade in: bang away: make the fur fly. Speak on every occasion, and insist that your Fourth of July oration be preceded by the mellifluous strains of the village band to the tunc of “ Hail the C onquering Hero Comes ' 96 THE 1910 CHERRY TREE Senior Law James Frank Allee, Jr.. S A E. . .Delaware 1 Ienry Llewellyn B yrrick. .... Nebraska Nebraska State Normal School, 1897-1900 Charles Frederick Flack. 1 1 J A T Vermont Ph.B., 1907, University of Vermont Columbian Debating Society Smoker Committee, 1907-09 Treasurer Class, HjoyWS, rgog- ' ro Walter Fames Blount, T A T, ay District of Columbia Cornell University. 1902-04 William Gordon Brantley. Jr., 2 A E, 5 Y Georgia A.B., 1907, University of Georgia Georgia Military Academy, 1904 Vice- President Class, 19 to I Ksrretion of speech is more than eloquence. — Bacon, THE 1910 CHERRY TREE tbtWrclrTfr Senior Law Philip Barrand Campbell District of Columbia National Law School, tc - ' oS University of Michigan, Summer, 1 90S Columbian Debating Society Charles Chester Cavwood, ©ax District of Columbia I H ’ li EDE RICK A Lilian CR A FTS, A T A Massachusetts Columbian Debating Society Pyramid Honor Society Class I Yesidcnt, mjoS- ' oq A ssistant Business Manager The Cherry Tree, 0909 Varsity Foot-ball Team, 1907- ' 10 1 a v l Da ll w j g, K A W 1 scon sin Needham Debating Society Lewis Howard Davenport New York Nebraska Stale University, 1894- ' 95 T)n not al ivays say all that you know, but al ways know what you say,’ — Claudius. 98 TfcTfrTjTTjTTjT THE 1910 CHERRY TREE Senior Law ip If William Ernest Faulkner. . . . .Kentucky Columbian Debating Society A.B., 3907, Union College Frank Fox Fenwtck Missouri Jackson Military Academy, 1907 Washington University, 1 90 7- ’09 Needham Debating Society Frank Farnsworth Ford, K a. a d Michigan Columbian Debating Society President Class 1910 1 1 res idem Association of Class Presi- dents Pyramid Honor Society Clyde Davis Garrett, m a X District of Columbia A friend is a person wilh whom I Edward Percy Gates. A I E, A r Arkansas A.iL, HjoS The George Washington University Editor The Hatchet, 19 07-09 Pyramid Honor Society Columbian Debating Society President Athletic Association, 1908 First Prize Law School Debate, 1909 Intercollegiate Debates, Washington and Lee, Virginia, Cincinnati, Syra- cuse, ETC. may be sincere. Rcfore whom I may think, aloud — Emerson gq + 1 + ►if ►U 4U T- " + ' + ’4 -I- THE 1910 CHERRY TREE Senior Law ♦ ♦ ip Pleasant Fowler Graves, d a i d A © Texas Ph.lh, 1907, Southwestern University William Arch ibald Graff Virginia University of Virginia, 1905-07 Columbian Debating Society William Robinson Grover, b A 1 Michigan Ph.lL, 1907, Kalamazoo College Illinois College of Law, 1907— 08 Lyle Hubbard, ATi Iowa State College, 1905 -’07 J owa IIarry Lol js Kitselman, B 0 n, A d Indiana Columbian Debating Society Secretary University Republican Club Wabash College When a man is in earnest and knows what he is about, his work is half done, — M irobeau. 100 THE 1910 CHERRY TREE fU 4 Senior Law t f Gideon Johnston Pillow Louisiana President Needham Debating Society, 1909 Delegate to Debating Council, 1909 Thatcher’s Institute, Shreveport, La., 1 890- 9 1 St. Edward’s College, Austin. Texas, 1892 Berkeley Leo Simmons. SAE District of Columbia University of Pennsylvania, 1905 - ' 07 William Wyatt Simmons, K A, Mississippi A.B., 1905, Mississippi College Columbian Debating Society Ogle R 1 dolt Singleton District of Columbia A. Ib. 1908, The George Washington University Nathaniel Barratt Smithers, «DK Delaware Toine Institute, 1 903- 04 Lehigh University, 1004-06 vYhon w ords arc scarce they are seldom spent in vain — Shakespeare . 101 THE 1910 CHERRY TREE Senior Law t $ t John Daniel Kurtz Smoot Virginia University of Virginia, iqo3- o6 Horace Moore Sullivan, k 5- . . Tennessee Delegate to Debating Council from Needham Debating Society, 1909 John Tuttle Swift; 5 4 , h A l Massachusetts Columbian Debating Society W illiams College iRq 7-V)8 Vice-President Class, 1908 09 Bert Carl Thomas Ohio No man cap be provident of fais lime who is not prudent in the choice of his company- - Jeremy Taylor J02 THE 1910 CHERRY TREE Senior Law -to ip Forrest August Brown, a T A . . . West Virginia B,L, 1909, University of Virginia Roscoe Henderson Hupper, Z ,$BK ....... . Maine A. B., 1907, Bowdoin College Columbian Debating Society Robert Lundie Mackenzie. . . . . .Oregon Leland Stanford MacPhail, B © It, $ NE. . . .Michigan University of Michigan, 1907- ' 08 Heloit College, 1906-07 Athletic Editor The Hatchet f 1 909- 10 John Randolph Tucker, ATfi Virginia Norfolk Academy, 1895-1902 University of Virginia, 1903-04 Kenneth Taylor, KS .......... Minnesota B. S., 1907, Carlcton College Needham Debating Society Intercollegiate Debates, University of Pennsylvania and National Law School Herbert William White, A T A. . . . Iowa Ph.R., 1907, Simpson College Chicago University, I .aw Department, 1907 Columbian Debating Society Pyramid Honor Society Varsity Foot-ball Team. 1907 08, 1909- ' 10 Edward George Wilmer. Wisconsin Smith Cohen Helen Calvert Dahn I ODSON Bradley Zirkle Holcombe Li: Hue Thompson Everett -Matthews Smith Behrman Babcqck VanVleck THIRD VICAR LAW CLASS. Richard E. Babcock . . . ......... District of Columbia Carl Martin Behrmann. Illinois Columbian Debating Society; Secretary Class, lgog-To Paul Earl Bradley, K S .Illinois Needham Debating Society ; Editor Class. 1909- To John Wentworth Calvert. . . District of Columbia Army and Navy Preparatory School ; Columbian Debating Society ; Treasurer Class, 1907-08 Abe Cohen Wisconsin Columbian Debating Society Franz Frederick Wilhelm Dahn, S 4 E... Iowa A.B., 1909, The George Washington University James Dunbar Dodson, ©AX..., District of Columbia President Class. 1905-06, College; Secretary Class. 1907-08 Frank Orear Everett, 2 K . Missouri Baker University, 1 900-03 : A.R. 1909, The George Washington University George Everett Garrett. Arthur Helen. 2 A E Herman TIenrv H ill A. B., 1907, Dartmouth College Am asa Maynard Holcombe. R.S., 1904, Massachusetts Institute of Technology ; Class Smoker Committee, 11)08-09 Louis Bronson Le Due Claud Henry McCray . . B. S. f 1907, Hobart College Roy Lite Mathews, A T A. John Jay O Berlin A.R., Washington and Lee University Conger Ryder Smith President Columbian Debating Society, igoq-Tn George Thomas Smith ............ .Virginia ..District of Columbia New Hampshire Massachusetts Chairman Junior . . District of Columbia ..... New York .Ohio Maryland .Indiana Maryland os THE 1910 CHERRY TREE Third Year Law Thomas William Smith, A B 4 Idaho Brigham Young University, mo2-‘o7; University of Chicago, 1 907-08 Cl-IAUWCEY MlLTON SlNCERBEAUX, ' P Y New York A.B., Yale University (Jscak Thompson Wisconsin President Needham Debating ' Socictv. 19O9-’ 10 Ari iiu it James I res . . , Washington William Cabell an Yleck, S 4 E District of Columbia A B„ 190S, The George Washington University; President Senior Class, College, 1907- ’08; Intercollegiate Debates; Hatchet Orator, Junior, College; Kendall Scholarship; Editor-in-Chicf The Cherry Free, (909: President Enosinian Debating Society, 11 7-08 Uaruer Wyatt New Mexico U.A., B.S.. 1900, University of Nashville: Columbian Debating- So- ciety J. C. Zirkle, K y Virginia Needham Delnting Society : P.liss Electrical School. 1905-06 ,Jv N IOI L -A, w JUNIOR LAW CLASS J V N 1 OK- La vl President WARREN JEFFERSON DAVIS F ice-Prcsident WALTER JOSTAH HILL. JR. Secretary J. STANLEY PRESTON Treasurer HENRY PASTOR DUBOIS Chin ' niton RUFUS H, TILTON The surest proof of being endowed with noble jiuriities, is to be free from envy.-7.tj Rocke otn anld 100 THE 1910 CHERRY TREE rtrrfTTtTTtTTl? There is one more lost cause to cherish! Those who fought to exercise their political genius in the proud seclusion of a separate organization, and who yielded up homes, sweethearts and tuition (the latter invariably in advance) to keep un- sullied the extra " 1 to their degrees, have been disbanded and benevolently assimilated by the Afternoon Students. And while the brothers of the Twilight Hours have proved magnanimous conquerors yet the vanquished cannot quite forget the stirring days of last year when Cur! marshaled them against Harlan, Cede and Monnet, and they still cherish memories of how they captured countless " AV’ from Earnest ; how they were picked off one by one by Vance ' s sharp- shooters : how doggedly they stood up against Thurston and his policy of mental attrition ; and how easily they outpointed the masterly inactivity of Blair. Reconstruction, however under the administration of Warren J. Davis has lost its sting for both sides and in consequence the Mason and Dixon Line as established last year has been rubbed out and the morning and afternoon sections of the class have been united. This happy reunion was celebrated and incidentally many thirsts were quenched at the Class Smoker which, under the direction of Tilton, C. ]., proved to be a banquet of no mean proportions. The menu was beyond cavil ; the arrange- ments beyond criticism. To such dizzy heights of eloquence did the speakers ascend that it became evident that oratory is not yet dead, but that it ought to be. The smoker also served as a fitting initiation of Dean Vance as an honorary mem- ber of the class. While it may he true that the class is neither the largest nor the most brilliant in the University, yet it enjoys the real distinction, shared by no other, of having as an honorary member the Dean of the Department. It is a pleasure to fed that in spite of our obvious shortcomings the Dean was not ashamed to have his name enrolled as of the Class of ’i i. I IO TtTTtrTtrrJrTt? THE 1910 CHERRY TREE rfrrfrT Tfrrfr Junior Law Roll ip ip ip H o nor ary Member William Reynolds Vance, t K i t Kentucky M.A., LL.B., Pli.D., Washington and ] ee University Pr eston Carter Alexander, 5 X, ®NE,,, lt Missouri Charles Anderson . . . . , . , .Ohio Edward Damon Baldwin Oregon B.Lit., Whitman College M.A., ( ieorge Washington University George Beneman ........... Man land James William Berry , . .District of Columbia B.A., George Washington University George Beale Bloomer, A . District of Columbia Clarence LeRoy Bullion . , . , Ohio Walter William Burns, i A K New York M.E., Cornell University Comfort Straight Butler, A T Q, A 4 Illinois A. Ik, University of Illinois Edward Wright Byrne, AT A. . . Maryland Albert Russell Calder, A T A Pennsylvania Edward Richard Callister, S 4)E Utah John Condict Carpenter, 4 K. District of Columbia M.li., Cornell University Melville Durant Church .District of Columbia Henry Aubrey Cox ...... . . . .Tennessee Joseph Ryland Curl, A 4 E District of Columbia B. S., George Washington U Diversity Warren Je ffkrson Davis. I A K , I A I ( j X E. Virginia B.A., Eastern College Parker Van Patten Dodge District of Columbia S.R, Massachusetts Institute of Technology Clarence Benjamin Dutton , Massachusetts Henry Pastor Dubois, ay, A 4 Pennsylvania M.E., Cornell University William Alfred Dlsoue. Kentuckv Theodore Henry Elchroef. r Indiana B.S. in ICE., Purdue University rfrrt rfrrt rtr the 1010 cherry tree rMriir tir Junior Law Roll i : it it James Price Farmer, . . . . . . North Carolina Matthew Singleton Farmer. SAX North Carolina John Smith Young Fauntleroy, SAB Louisiana A .15., Louisiana State University Stanley Herman Fischer . . , District of Columbia Alfred Chester Feather. K S District of Columbia Hsen Shuen Foo. China A. IF, Che Ching Chong College William Wright Fraser. Maryland A.B., North Windsor College 1 1 erbert Benjamin Gerhardt Pennsylvania Louis Webster Germ a rut Pennsylvania Walter Josiau Gill, Jr Massachusetts SJC Massachusetts Institute of Technology Pinup BurWELL Goode . District of Columbia A. B.. Harvard University Sheldon Heiier ( i raves .District of Columbia B. S., M.S., George Washington University Jay Lyman Gray, WNB Maine A. B., Bo f loin College I ,e Roy Coates Gross. . . New Jersey Morris D. f Iekm an , Minnesota Da id Paul Herriott, T A. Pennsylvania Charles Vanderbilt Hilton Maryland Frank Willard Hoover. District of Columbia William Ambrose Hutchins .Ohio Notre Dame University Frederick Porter 1 Iutchjnson . . Kansas Richard Washburn Hyxso.w Ki Maryland ! I or ace Stu yrt Johnson, Ki District of Columbia Edward Crawford Kemper. X .District of Columbia John Louis Koeffler . . . , .Wisconsin John George Leech, a District of Columbia Scott Henry Lilly . , .Iowa B. A., Cornell College William Shepherd Linnell. Maine A. B.. Bowdoin College Franklin Samuel Long. District of Columbia i i forge Madison Adams Manning, S ' A E. Kentucky 1 12 THE 1910 CHERRY TREE ' FTT’FtF Junior Law Roll £ Ip Ernest Frederick Mechlin. . . t ............ District of Columbia JLS,, George Washington University Herman Miller . . Nebraska R.S., Nebraska Wesleyan University Samuel Moyer Pennsylvania Henry Studdifohd Moore. A T- A. New Jersey John Dashjell Myers, 0 A X . „ District of Columbia Franklin Gilman Neal . . . . . . . Massachusetts Ph.ll., Yale University Soterios Nicholson .Greece Warwick Christy O ' Neal .... .District of Columbia C. E. , Pen n sy 1 va n i a Military C o 1 1 ege Richard Blakklock Owen. . . District of Columbia Maurice Palais ...... Massachusetts Ernest Frederic Alan Place. New York J. Stanley Preston, A t A New York A. Bryant Reaves, 2 4 B ........... . . Tennessee Guy Edwin Rowland, 2 A E . . . . .Texas Clifford Alvin Rush. Kansas Hans Freidrich Arthur Sciiokxfeld. ©AX New Jersey B.A., M.A., George Washington University William Morgan Sj-iuster. District of Columbia Charles Watson Smith Pennsylvania Jesse Bond Smith. , .District of C olumbia George Edwin Stebih ns, A T A Massachusetts A. B., Bates College Pli . I Y , Cl a rk Uni vers i t y Ray Lewis Stincii field. Massachusetts B. S., Worcester Polytechnic Institute George Carroll Taylor, 2 K. Virginia Clarence Herbert Thorp. Michigan Rufus H. Tilton, H © !h 4 A 4 . . Massachusetts Ph.B., Wesleyan University John Carl Walker. Michigan B.S., kalamaz oo C o 1 1 ege B.S., Chicago University Eugene Charles Waxn, K A District of Columbia Franklin Milton Warden, . Illinois Lane Dams Webber, Indiana THE 1910 CHERRY TREE A Law Student’s Appeal iF If 4 14 Love me little, love me long ’ — You can ' t say, dear, 1 do wrong, When I stay at home each night And these horrid abstracts write. For it’s duty 1 must do ' Ere 1 dare to spoon with you. 41 Love me i it tie, love me long — - You can t make your love top strong,” For your loving glance 1 yearn While these rules 1 strive to learn. No matter if T do feel blue 1 must study, boo, boo, hoo. 11 Love me little, love me tong ” — - Wait till summer rolls along, Then these books I ' ll cast aside And be ever by your side. In our little birch canoe Well he lovers through and through. H tUSttMAN Law FRESHMAN LAW CLASS — 13av Section THE 1910 CHERRY TREE 4 4 44 + " ' -b -K Officers d|t $ 4 ? President Ralph Gamble Vice- President George C. Peck Sea eta ry-Treasurer Spencer Gordon Class Editor Walter Spessard 137 TfTifTTlrrtrTtr THE 1910 CHERRY TREE Freshman Law History + + Day Section There may be those who think we should style ourselves Freshmen. YVe must differ with them, for we believe it to he Our prerogative to take the name given us by our Faculty ' — First Year Law. The term Freshman brings with h nothing new, for many of us have endured that charming appellation throughout one year of undergraduate activity either here or in other institutions. We come to George Washington with the conviction that we know no law. We have discovered that we not only have it lo learn, but that we are occasionally found to make new law and that in large amounts. However, we are confident that three years of study will discourage us in this manufacture and aid us in accepting that law which has the dignity of age and precedent. We have abundant opportunity for making new law as our ranks are made up from the North East, South and West, and we represent almost every vocation, not professional, in life. Some of us have even become gray in our work. Is it not natural then that each will attempt to twist the law 1 conform with his individual ideas as developed by his former habits and manner of living? But with our making new laws, we are gradually becoming reconciled to the author- ities and are consulting them more and more as time goes on. Our class roll will tell for u that which we do not care to say for ourselves, and the accompanying visual evidence of our appearance may say for us that which we would wish unsaid. However with them as references we leave our- selves to your indulgence until we as a class have reached the goal of our en- deavor in this institution. Class Roll David A. B u ;r 2H»E ( AST District of Columbia Editor of The Hatchet; President Board of Managers of The Hatchet; Secretary of the Athletic Council, etc. George W. Houghton t Ai K. . District of Columbia Henry C. Clark . . • , . , . A.B. The George Washington University John Foster Dulles $BK, E A ........ . . .District of Columbia A.B., 1909, Princeton University Walter G Dunlop ? District of Columbia R.S., 1909, Princeton University the 1910 cherry tree Freshman Law ip ip Day Section John Caldwell Feland . . . . , , . . Kentucky Harvey D. Forbes .District of Columbia Leon C. Guptill. . . . . .Maine A 1909, Colby College Ralph Gam bl% P A $ . . . South Dakota A.B., 1909, Princeton University; President of Class Spencer Gordon, r P B K, f I a ............ South Dakota A. 1 C, 1909, Princeton University Forest W. Hanna, A T A Illinois A. Ik, Northwestern University j. Raymond Hoover, A T a District of Columbia William Gam on Houston, Jr., A E Tennessee W. E. Lamb, © A X. ........... . . . . . . District of Columbia B. S., The George Washington University Hi G, MacFarland. District of Columbia Lieutenant -Com man tier IT S. NT. retired ; Ik S. Naval Academy, 1891 William Wallace Nain, Jr .District of Columbia C, Robert Ninon . Illinois B.S., Shurtleff College Roy Lyman New hquser, §AN Pennsylvania A.B.. 1909, Fhe George Washington University; Manager Track Team, 1 908 09 ; Manager Calcium Club, 1909-T0 George C. Peck, 5 ® E . . . . New York Columbian Debating Society William A. Powell, S $ E , . . Virginia Vice-President Athletic Council; Randolph-Macoii College R. W. B. Richards. District of Columbia T. Scanlan, AT A South Dakota Ernst Otto Schreiber, Jr . . .District of Columbia Debating Editor The Cherry Tree, 1910 S. C Smith, A T A South Dakota Walter V. Spessard Pennsylvania Class Editor The Cherry Tree. 19 to A.R., Lebanon Valley College, 1909 W. A. FI. Von Schrader .District of Columbia A.B., 1909, Harvard University Charles L, Yancey, S E , . , Virginia A. IL, 1908. Randolph-Macoii College 1 Ienry W. Zeh, SX District oi Columbia Assistant Manager Track Team I I- ' RESHMAX LAW ' C LASS — Afternoon Section Officers Afternoon Section President E. VV. BOND l ' i re- P result ' at C I OGILREE Secretary B1KCM HELMS T reel Sit rer L L. SNARE £ fr c r j, r. OREN Kindiie s— -a language which the dumb can speak, and the deaf can understand. — Bovee, 121 T-it THE 1910 CHERRY TREE Freshman Law History Afternoon Section The college year 1909-T0 brought forth a happy bunch of 75 fellows, all eager to become legal lights, and enthusiastic in their determination to make their coming Alma Mater the greatest of the day. After a few weeks of timid life, and waiting for points from our elder “ brothers in law ” — the Sophomores — we decided that they were dead ones, and that we would have to launch our little boat without assistance into the unknown shoals. We elected Eugene W, Fund, President ; C J R. Ogilby Jr., Vice-President ; Birch Helms, Secretary; Lester L. Schnare, Treasurer, and J. Paul Oren, Class Editor. Enough life was shown at the time of the election of the class officers to prove that the fellows are determined in make the class of 1912 the strongest ever graduated from this institution in class spirit as well as in the interpretation of legal questions. A short time after the organization of the class, and after becoming well acquainted with the Faculty, as well as the class mascot — “ Dobbin,” the spirit of class stunts struck the fellows. An inaugural smoker was pulled off in the Assembly Hall of the Y. M. C. A. building in December. Almost even member attended, and a surprising abundance of wit and accomplishment, supplementing the extraordinary serious bead work shown in the class-room, was demonstrated Among the invited guests present were Dean Vance. Prof. Thurston, Prof. Momma, and Prof. Loren zen — Justice Harlan dissenting. The members of the Faculty entertained in splendid stvle, telling many stories and giving excellent advice as to the best methods of studying law, which quickened the fellows to the friendly feeling held by the Faculty toward them, Vice-President f )gi!bv was the toastmaster of the affair, and proved a ready wit. 1 1 was the coming-out party of the Freshmen quartette, and the) surely made a big hit choppi ng off those new Freshmen songs. President Bond proved himself an able executive officer , and responded to the remarks of the Faculty in a neatly worded little speech. After tire more or less formal part of the smoker had passed, the fellows handed out some great stories, which made every one feel a common interest in the other man, and soon the bunch were well acquainted. After a buffet supper the first function of the Freshman Class was brought to an end. President Bond has instituted a number of new devices to raise the spirit of fellowship. Monthly dinners are held immediately after class, at one of the down-town cafes, for the purpose of getting the bunch together in order to swap stories, talk over law, and get better acquainted, without the loss of much time from work. It remains to be seen what the Class of 1912 will do, hut if present indica- tions are reliable they may be expected to raise a smoke before many moons. 122 nm An T- cl w l s ter noon 3cC,Ti on Aaron L, Applebaum ...... ................. . . . . New Jersey Columbian Debating Society Azro L. Barber, 2 E E ....... . ......... New York A.B., Syracuse University ; Columbian Debating Society Frederick W. Beale, .Illinois M.E., Stevens Institute Theodore Robert Bergman New York Needham Debating Society IT. C. Bickel . Pennsylvania Eugene W. Bond, 0 AX. .District of Columbia Class President : Needham Debating Society Richmond Bryant, AT A District of Columbia Washington and Lee University R. E. Coulson, AY . New York A.B., Cornell University J. Dee Cox Texas Southwestern University B. J. Daniel. New York Max W. Davis, 2 K. .Connecticut M.E., Cornell University William E. Davis ....... .Maryland A.B., Western Maryland College Claud DeB aum . . . Arizona Berea College Charles A. Denman . , , Nebraska Richard C DeWolk. Massachusetts J, M, Dobson C. B. Dutton — — Morris C. Foote. District of Columbia ]. R. Feijr R. T. Frazier, a t a L, E. French Parke A. Galleuer, SX I Tiiversitv of Pennsylvania District of Columbia the iqio cherry tree tfr rfr r !r rfr rtr Freshman Law t t t Afternoon Section 1 L C Gauss. . M , , ; t , — — ■, — - — - D, J. i ki max ................ „ C. W. jEuaki). . . ....... . . , ( )hiQ A.1L Ohio State University Ray l . ( ioroox . . Massachusetts W ayne M aris ] I ai i . . . . . . , District of Columbia Cm A tiLEs Tart Hawley Massachusetts lLS. f M J .., Worcester Polytechnic institute B- Helms, A P, . ........... . . . . Pennsylvania -VIL, Vale University Aujeki J. I Iexulky. HAX . District of Columbia AI. D. 1 ] i mi , ....... , I R on AL Howard, 1 K . District of Columbia Virginia Military Institute I Jouulas ( r. 1 1 udso n , K A ......... . . ... Kansas ( ilu 1 1 ibi a n I )d at i ng Society I I a k u i s Monroe 1 1 1 m a sox . 7 ' } ' Connecticut AJ}.. Yale University O. F. Hunter . - II. I J. Jam m Artm l t r J. Kause ( ).faiq Needham Debating Society W . 1 1. Kkat m:i{. X. , . . Virginia I ' t . L. krxKEL. . Pennsylvania Needham Deflating Society ( iKORtjE Lax nit k. Jr Indiana L Hurt I , ..vzakl’s. Massachusetts Columbian Debating Society ( ). G. I j;nu.x Clarence Albert Li xdemax. . Arizona t . A. M it:s. X . . Michigan E. V. Matt hers. L W . All llek • . . . . . Delaware Ph.lL Yale University I.. J. Miller 7 Henry J. Moakley .Connecticut PIlIC Yale University Richard I A Mom sen, k S . Wisconsin Rawles Moore. A T a Kentucky r 4 the 1910 cherry tree TfrTprfrrprp Freshman Law Afternoon Section James Ballard Moore, a t a. Michigan E. L. M U ELLER, , . i „ Ralph M unden Pennsylvania ALE., Cornell Uni vc rsity Harry Keyes M urry. , Mississippi Charles Fitz Randolph Ogiluy, Jr .District of Columbia Vi ce - F resi den t o f Class j. Paul Qren . . Pennsylvania Dickinson College; Class Editor; Needham Debating Society James Drme .......................... — Roscoe Milliken Packard. . . Ohio A.AL, Western Reserve University D. Parkinson ............. . . ................................ — — Rqllin M . I ’atrick, Idaho A. B, , 1 Aavic l son College E. P. Prescott. — — Robert E. Ramsey, . Maryland Columbian Debating Soviet Madison Rich ardsox .South Carolina A. lb, Wofford College ; Columbian Debating Society D. R. Roberts J. Walter Scheffer Connecticut Columbian Debating Society 1 .ester LyWELVN Sill x are . Wisconsin Class Treasurer ; Needham Debating Society Paul J. Shaw , . .Pennsylvania C. D. Sheppard ... Charles Alonzo Straw ..Massachusetts A. Ib, Howard College Lloyd H, Sutton Massachusetts IbS.. Massachusetts Institute of Technology H. 0. Towles, — Wilson Lewis Townsend, K A. Maryland I bun, I Ierpert Watson Kansas Columbian Debating Society I . . C. W El EELER. — - — Winkeljiouse Illinois MrpiciNt THE 1910 CHERRY TREE The Departments of Medicine and Dentistry ip t The Medical School, which is the seventeenth in the chro- nological order of establishment in the United States, became a part of the University in 1S25. At first the school, like many others in the country at that time, gave only a two years’ course of live months each. The course was lengthened from time to time until it now com- prises four years of eight months each. The University Hospital was, in 1898, made a part of this department, which in- creased the faeillies for actual practice as well as for teaching. The Medical Department lias been for several years a member of the Xssociatinu of American Medical Col- leges, and it ' students and graduates have the advantages arising from sucb members! lip. The laboratories are well equipped and modern, the library is large and com- prehensive, and the pathological museum contains a great many valuable and inter- esting specimens. The department numbers among its faculty some distinguished authorities, among wln m may be mentioned the noted surgeon, J. Ford Thompson, M D., and the newly appointed dean, William Cline Ilorden, M.D. Washington opens to the student of medicine the unrivalled resources of the Congressional Library and of the Surgeon- General ' s Library, which latter is the most complete medical library in the world. The Dental School was organized in 188;. Its requirements for the degree of D.D.S. have been increased from those of two sessions of five months each to three full years of study. Many of the instructors are leading practitioners of the city, and in even respect this school ranks with the best in the country. The hospital is an integral part of the educational establishment of the Uni- versity. Its wards are a charity to the poor, hundreds of whom yearly hud In them the kindly nursing and skillful care that brings them back to health. In accordance with the medical ordinance passed by the Board of Trustees last May the hospital has been more completely correlated with the Medical College. All the professors teaching clinical branches have been made chiefs of their clinics in the hospital, thus making the clinical facilities of the hospital directly available for teaching. Along ' with the development of medicine and the education of the physician, there has also developed the necessity of the trained nurse as an assistant in the care and treatment of the graver diseases and casualties, and this function the hospital also discharges In its School for Nurses. To 1 lie interest and generous offices of its Board of Ladv Managers, to their devotion of time, effort, patience, and charily, the hospital is most largel y indebted for the making up of its fiscal deficiencies. The students ' ball held each year at the New Willard, under the auspices of the Board of Lady Managers, is given for the benefit of the hospital. The total capacity of the hospital is 125, with 40 rooms for the reception and treatment of private eases. It is interesting to note that, of the total work done by the hospital, over 13 per cent is charity, for which the hospital receives no compensation whatever. In addition to this charity work done in the wards, during the past year over 1000 cases received free treatment in the dispensary attached to the hospital. It would he gratifying if a knowledge of this volume of charitable work done in the institution would interest those who are able to assist the work financially. Board of Lady Managers Mrs. [Jo ward Stevens. . President Mrs. E. B. Rosa First Vice-President Mrs, Oscar A. Mechijn, Second I ' ice-P resident Mrs, W. R. Vance Corresponding Secretary Mrs. L. H. Reiciieldekeek .Recording Secretary M rs. S. E. Lewis Treasurer I 2 Q 5 £Ni MtDiCAL Officers + President GEORG K Y HOOVER ' rrv- Vt s rftfM L LOUIS ELLIOTT Secretary WALT HR PRICE Treasurer G EC ) EGE ELIOT K UNGER M A N Class Editor The Cherry Trek, 1910 FRANK A. HORN A DAY Class Editor The Hatchet GEORGE VOX PU LUNGER DAVIS E xecut he Co fn m I Her ROBERT HENRY DUENNHR FLOYD ADDISON LOO PE JESSE LEE K INNER NESMITH NELSON ELIJAH WHITE TITUS Class MoTTO-r am ' itc in Modo, Partite in re Class Colors — Royal Purple and Old Gold CLASS YELL Hoo rah! Hoo rah! Hoo rah ren ! Medical, Medical, Nineteen ten ! The only way to have a friend is to be one. — J m rum THE 1910 CHERRY TREE Senior Medical History The early Autumn of 1906 found us — eds and co-eds — -forty strong, at the gates of our Alma Mater thirsting- for medical lore. She took us in. with the assistance volunteered by the exuberant Sophs. Who can forget that first banquet and the stir created by Scanlon and Derrick with their respective capacities tor talk and refreshments? When the fog rolled away on election night, Peyton was president. The jar of the marks in histology and the grind of the long hours at dissecting were somewhat softened by the kindly attitude and interest of the Freshmen ' s idol, the professor of anatomy, as exemplified by such state- ments as Now. 1 don ' t see any necessity for bothering you about this particular detail, except that some State Board may ask you about it. " We promptly arose from our equanimity upon the advent of the new professor of physiology, untried so far as G. W. U. classes were concerned, but most of us. including the man who told the said professor that Kirkc’s text-book on physiology was wrong, made our peace with him in the Spring or early Fall, and did our best to make good on exams, in chemistry. The blow-out at the restaurant on Pennsylvania Avenue near 14th Street rounded out the year, but already some of the fellows had realized that their desire for medical work was not so great for other things. On reassembling in the Fall of 1907 we missed Dulaney. Kissileff, Ryan, Walker and Wolfram, but gladly welcomed Beauchamp, Juriej, Kerby, Klinger- niam Pibnrn, Sinclair and Williams, If any but a co-ed of unquestioned veracity had recorded in the history of the second year that our valiant crew had permitted the verdant F reshies to go uninitiated, we should have believed the historian mistaken and called him to personal account for the slander, Careful considera- tion and balloting on election night resulted in John J. McLoone filling the presidential chair. Any internal strife that might have existed was Inst sight of in the common struggle with the new problems before us, especially the new incumbent of the Chair of Bacteriology and Pathology who seemed inclined to li goose-egg ” the entire class. We found time, though, for a smoker at Reuter s, returning early to the delights of materia mediea, hygiene and organic and physi- ological chemistry— hut let us not forget the block of physical diagnosis upon which some good toes were stubbed. Vacation time with its opportunities for rest and recreation was a blessed boon. When the roll was called at the opening of the session of 1908-09, Medley, Norris and Silberstrom were among the missing, while such men as Andrews, Beale, Barrett, Glennan, Marriott and Rozelle stepped in to fill up the ranks. We promptly became so absorbed in practice, surgery, obstetrics and dietetics, both theoretical and practical, that we forgot to have a banquet — or was it because we feared spontaneous combustion of some of our members from the ingestion of food or drink too high in caloric value? We paused long enough to manifest tr4r Tfrrfr THE 1910 CHERRY TREE Senior Medical History t t some interest in the class election, the culmination of which interest was the selection of Clifton E. Young as president. At the expense of a great deal of energy and some avoirdupois on our part, the professors were persuaded to let most of us by J ' in the subjects mentioned, as well as gynecology, therapeutics, medical jurisprudence, surgical pathology ( Cgh!) and clinical microscopy. When tlie last examination had passed into history we sought rejuvenation at a time- honored hostelry on the " Avnoo, 1 ' where it is rumored some of the fellows experienced pronounced dilatation of the pupils, hypersecretion in the lachrymal gland, and preternatural mobility of the mandible, with slight inco-ordination of the muscles of the lower extremities. When we marched up to the judges stand for the final lap, A moss, Beale, 1 Jarrell. Glennan. Marriott, Paige, Piburn, Rougeou. Rozelle and Scanlon were not in line. but Arnold, Chichester, Prey, M achlcr, Willis, Sullivan, Sorensen and Mata were ready to join us in the race. Hardly had we settled down to business when the possibilities of an exciting session on election night served to distract attention from studies fur a time. Rumors of “slates and “ steam-rollers fT brought even class member to the polls, where, after the votes were in and counted, ii wa found that all the rights, privileges and honors, as well as the duties pertaining to the distinction of Senior Class President, had been thrust upon “ Jack 1 ' Hoover, Experience had taught us that each year required more study and the Senior work is proving the rule- — literally intensified ' boning, 1 ' Ex- aminations came early and often, but from reports already in, the class is making good again this year. professor high in die councils of the school has told the class that it is the best that has come before him, hut , We ' re hoping that the coveted sheepskin will be ours in June. It would not be a fair history to close without paying tribute to the sterling qualities of the class members who have stood together so loyally, who have labored so industriously, many of diem under the most adverse conditions, whose friendships are of the truest, and whose places cannot be filled by new-made friends in the school of life. Here’s to the Hatchet Class of 1910 — may all her members graduate 1 I3 2 » 1U THE 19 10 CHERRY TREE f t Senior Medical -jfp Laurin Lundy Andrews. Kansas A.B., University of Kansas Life Diploma Kansas State Normal School Clement M. Arnold Ohio Philip Cast leal an , , , . Massachusetts B.S., Harvard University University Congress Collegiate Club Harry Denison Chichester, f X... Texas George Yon [Younger Daves I Pennsylvania B,S., University of Pennsylvania Executive Committee, 1908- ' 09 Editor of 77te Hatchet, 1909-A0 That there should he one man die ignorant who had capacity for knowledge, this 1 call tragedy.— Carlyle, 133 . 1 -. THE 1910 CHERRY TREE Senior Medical T T T Robert Henry Duenner, AT A. ( I X Tom lessee D.Y.S., 1906, U. S. College of Vet- erinary Surgeons Class Executive Committee. 1 309- 10 Watson William Klpridok. Jr, . .Michigan L. Louis Elliott, XZX. New York Secretary of Class, igoy- ' oS Vico- President of Class, 1900 - Ho Lewis William Keizer. . New York PbXL University of Munich John Paul Frey, S X. .District of Columbia liable not. rest nol. — J he troth on Goethe ' s ring. 134 THE 1910 CHERRY TREE Senior Medical ' t ip Audrey Goss, f B K. ...... . Kansas A.B., Kansas University Class Editor, 1 907- 08 Katherine M. Herring Iowa Vice- President of Class, 1906-07 George William Hoover, I X, , . Oklahoma B S + , 1903, Okla. Agri. and Mech. College AES,, 1906, The George Washington University Executive Committee, igoy-’oS Vice-President of Class, 1908 09 President of Class, 1909-T0 Frank A. Horn ad ay. O X 2 ' $ E Texas R.S., 1907, The George Washington University Assistant in Chemistry; Medical De- partment, 1906-08 Executive Committee, 1906- ' 07 Class Editor The Cherry Tree, tqig Wilt jam Henry Huntington, A K K Connecticut Thy friend has a friend, and thy friend ' s friend has a friend; he discreet.— Talmud . 135 THE 1910 CHERRY TREE rfrir rjrr?r Senior Medical If ip ip James Philip Kerry, K K, , Mainland Jesse Lee K inner, X Z X . New York Executive Coni in it tee, 1909- 0 f i e ( i R( ; 1 f u a c )t K u x r ; 1 :km a n ... I V n 1 1 sy I vai 1 i a T reasnrer, 1 908-’ 1 o [ Iarry Samuel Lewis. . District of Columbia Executive Committee, 1907- ' 08 Floyd Addison Lqgpe . ■ . Pennsylvania Executive Committee, 1 909 10 I slept, and dreamed that life was beauty, I woke and found that life was duty. —Ellen Sturgis Hooper. 136 THE 19 10 CHERRY TREE flf flf 4 -)■ " -J- r J- ' T ' ’t ’ Senior Medical it John Joseph McLoone, A K K . Pennsylvania Phar.D., National College of Phar- macy A.B„ Catholic University Class President, r 907 08 Walter Alexis McMillan. South Carolina Ii.E, t 1904. Ralston University of Ex- pression Clarence Herbert Morian . , . Pennsylvania Secretary of Class, 1906- ' 07 Nesmith Nelson Minnesota Executive Committee, 1909-ha James Alan Neville, K t x. . .Nebraska Class Executive Committee, 1906- ’07, 1908-09 1 hive a purpose in life, and having it, throw into your work such strength of mind and muscle as God has given you - Carlyle. THE 1910 CHERRY TREE Senior Medical + ♦ ♦ Harry Alexander Peyton, r A, 4 X, 0 N E .... Mississippi Lehigh University President of Class, 1906- 07 Executive Committee, TQoS-’tx) Walter Price, X Z X. .District of Columbia Secretary of Class, 1909-do Erwin Worth Ross, AT a. .North Carolina Executive Committee, 1906-07 Fraternity Editor The Cherry ' Tree, 1907 Class Editor The Cherry Tree, 1909 Tarheel Club Albert Perkins Tijjbets, 1 2 K, A K K New Hampshire Adh, The George Washington Uni- versity Elijah White Titus, a k k Virginia Phar.D., National College of Phar- macy Class Treasurer, 1907- 08 Executive Committee, 1909-T0 Millionaires " Club Experience keeps a dear school, but fools will learn in no other. — Franklin, 138 THE 1910 CHERRY TREE Senior Medical Clifford Ellison Waller, d K, xz X Texas Secretary of Class, TQoS- ' og Lyle Charles White Ohio Harry Clay Willis, A K K. North Carolina Red Book and Stein Club Tarheel Club Clifton Eugene Young, a k k District of Columbia Vice- President of Class. 1007-08 President of Class, igoS- ' og Millionaires ' Club Carlos Carrillo Mata Costa Rica, Central America IPS. for Siceo dc Costa Rica A. C, Sorenson , . . , , Utah B.S. in M.E. and C.E., College of Technology. Aarhuus, Denmark Class President, igos- ' o6 THE 1910 CHERRY TREE The Bridge of Years By Frank M . Ricknell When 1 was six and she was four, the midge, We used to play about the old red bridge And often dig in sand for half the day; ' Twas then we “ made it spades.” as one might say. We quarreled fiercely once, as I recall ; She said a word — twas not polite at all ; She said it thrice to make her meaning clear We came to blows, we ,h made it chibs ' 1 fear. Long afterward we played at bridge— f lost, l ost all. yet played on, reckless of the cost ; Then asked her. with the courage of despair, 11 A diamond may 1 make it — solitaire ? JI She said a word ; she said it very low And only once; it didn ' t sound like " No I was— and — ani — the happiest of men, For we have always made it hearts n since then. — Smart Set 140 igu Officers, 1911 Class President CARL GEORGE ZIMM I ' RMAX Vic ' - President HENRY WILLIAM JAEGER Secretary OLIVER CLEM COX Trmsti rer FELIX ARNOLD IRMEN Class Editor The Cheery Tree GEORGE IRVING EPPARD Class Editor The Hatchet ART! ICR ALEXANDER RISEN BERG Exec u t be Com m it tee CHARLES LI. ROY BROCK ALICE WIXAXS DOWNEY CHARLES HENRY l LAYTON AK I I ICR COOK SMIT1 1 Frugality h Lie handmaid and economy is the mother ot wealth. THE 19 10 CHERRY TREE History it Junior Medical, 1911 While we realize fully the great importance of the subjects embraced in the first two years of our career as students of medicine, and recall with pleasure the many pleasant associations of our Freshman and Sophomore years, yet when we think of the difficult subjects encountered there and the long periods of tedious laboratory work we had to undergo we cannot help congratulating ourselves on successfully reaching our Junior yean The nature of our work has been entire!) fundamental and preparatory to the courses now being pursued, so that we are just now enabled to see the appli- cation of the truth and principles learned in the earlier part of our course. Along with the interesting and important study of the many pathological conditions of mankind, in the wards and clinics of the different hospitals of the city, has come a realization of the great responsibility which we are to assume in the not distant future. Our class, while not as large as some which have gone before us, is fully up to the standard in all other particulars. We have lost several of our esteemed classmates hy resignation or transfer, but we have gained as many from other schools and welcome them into our class. It has been the custom of the class to hold a banquet after the finals of the second term, but as yet no class event has been held this year. It is believed that a banquet will be held soon. We take this opportunity to express our appreciation of the kindly interest shown by the professors with whom we have been associated. 144 THE 1910 CHERRY TREE f U 4-f Class Roll % Junior Medical 191 1 George Ewald Baum, A K K . . . . , , . W isconsin Charles LeRoy Brock, XZX.. District of Columbia Class Executive Committee, 196:7-’ 10 Oliver Clem Cox, X. , West Virginia Executive Committee, 1907; Treasurer, 1908; Secretary, 1909-T0 Alice Win a ns Downey, , , . . , . , Ohio Fhar.D., 1905, The George Washington University ; Executive Com- mittee, 1907, ’09 Arthur Alexander Elseneuro Russia Senior in College of Arts and Sciences George Irving Efpard, X Z X. . . . . Virginia Executive Committee, 1907; Vice-President, 1908: Class Editor The Cherry Tree, 1910 Charles Henry Haytox , . . , . South Africa Senior in College of Arts and Sciences ; Executive Committee, I9 o8-’o9 Felix Arnold Irmen Iowa Class Executive Committee, 1908; Class Treasurer, 1909 Henry William Jaeger, X ZX .District of Columbia Secretary of Class, 1908; Vice-President, 1909 William Kenneys, AKK District of Columbia Albert John Molz ahn , , , , . . . . . . . . Nebraska Holds B.S. Degree: Class Editor, iqqj-’oS Harold Alonzo Moores. . District of Columbia Class Executive Committee, 1908 ITarrv Waterhouse Oliver, AKK, K 5 North Dakota Class President, 1907 Arthur Cook Smith, XZX .New York Class President, 1908: Executive Committee, 1909 Robert Cleveland Williams, KJ AKK.. North Carolina Timothy Graham Williams, AKK North Carolina Carl George Zimmerman, XZX, New York- Class Executive Committee, 1908; Class President, 1909-T0 JUNIOR MEDICAL CLASS-1912 Tj.ru or Lled-iccxV 1 9 iz President JOHN CHRISTOPHER DYER Vice-President EVERETT MONROE ELLISON S e c re ( a ry a n d Tre asu re r ELSIE ALBERTA READ Editor CHARLES GEORGE CRANE Sergeant- a t -A r ms ELMER ERA SI ' US CHRISTIANSEN E-vecu t ive Coin m it tee JOHN CHRISTOPHER DYER, rx officio ROY EDGAR BURNETT EVERETT MONROE ELLISON CH A RL ES l , B E RT FIS H ER CHARLES GEORGE CRANE M otto — Ut Prosi m i is Colors — Steel Gray, Old Rose YELL H oo r a y, H oo ray Wy-0 -Wv. Wy-O-Wy Zippety Rail, Zippety Reive, Medical, Medical Nineteen Twelve, GEORGE WASHINGTON, A roam hung with pictures is a room hung with thoughts . — Sir Joshua Reynolds 147 THE 1910 CHERRY TREE History $■ Junior Medical, 1912 u Our n mnbcrs may he few But all our hearts are true. " Although we have had some join our class and a number leave, we who remain are gaining new enthusiasm as we go, both for medicine and for ( rcorge Washington University. We arc true to our cause, and as we have lost only one of our number during the year we believe that we will all fight it out to the sweet moment when our 41 M.D.’s ” are presented to us. Ami it seems true of us, though “ — men may come. And men may go, (That we) go on forever. " One feature of our year was a reception given to t lie class In Mr. and Mrs. Ralph during the Summer vacation. We gathered under their hospitable roof and were royally entertained. As the moon was bright and the evening cool our class gathered, later in the night, on the lawn of our hosts and gave them a serenade. Our annual smoker tit is year was as grand a success as last year. One big difference could he seen. Our tales were merrier, our laughter heartier, our songs and praises for George Washington University were stronger than ever before. So ma our University and our class go on prospering. 1 18 THE 1910 CHERRY TREE 4f Roll t Junior Medical, 1912 Gilbert Roscoe Brewer. Illinois Roy Edgar Burnett, 4 X, K5. .Oklahoma B.S., Oklahoma Agriculture and Mechanical College; Vice-President Class, 1908-09 ; Executive Committee Philip Castleman . . , Massachusetts B.S., Harvard; Collegiate Club; Economic Club; University Con- gress Elmer Erastus Christiansen Utah Sergcanl-at-A rnis Charles ( Seokge Crane, A A % X New jersey B.S., Wesleyan University; Class Editor John Christopher Dyer, 3 X . . .Ohio Class President, igog-iQ ; Class Vice-President, tgoj- ' oS; Executive Committee E v e rett Mqnroe Ellison, 4 X . Tennessee A.B., A.M., Grant University; Vice-President of Class: Class Editor Tice Cherry Tree and Hatchet, igpS-’og Charles Albert Fisher, I X Pennsylvania Class President, 1908-09 ; Executive Committee Isaac Burton Hunt. Tennessee Executive Committee George Ferree Leonard. . . North Carolina A. Ik, University of North Carolina Aaron Wise Martin , North Carolina Richard Vernon Pitt. Virginia C h arles Edward Ralph Illinois Elsie Alberta Read, 2 X. . Massachusetts A.B., M.A., Mount Holyoke; Ph.D., Cornell; Class Secretary and Treasurer 49 SOPHOMORE MEDICAL CLASS Officers Ip President GEORGE S. LUCKETT Vice-President MUST IS LEE HALL Secretary BOYD R. READ T reasurer MUNSON L CORBETT Editor Cherry Tree LOUIS A LA GARDE Editor Hatchet CHARLES C LANDIS Duty done L the soul’s fireside. — Browning. 5 1 THE 1910 CHERRY TREE History ip $ Sophomore Medical The reunion of live “ Carnation IT Class as Sophomores this year was attended with the usual demonstrations of good fellowship shown by the members of the Medical Class of 1912. We are proud to say that the spirit of unity and friendship has become one of the most striking characteristics of our class, and we fed justified in quoting the old proverb, that " Where there is unity there is strength 1 The first event of our Sophomore history was the election of officers for the year 1909-1910, In this we were most successful, and have at our head some of our very best. It is fitting here h say a word of commendation of our class president, George Span - 1 mckett, who has at all times done his utmost for the good of the class as a whole as well as for each individual member. He has the admiration and respect of us alh The honor system which was adopted last year has been carried out to per- fection, and leaves not the slightest ground for doubt or criticism. The mid-year examinations are a thing of ihc past, and most of us were lucky enough to pull through, although organic and physiological chemistry had most of us pretty badly scared Last Spring a hase-hall team was organized, and made a very creditable show- ing, This season the outlook for a first-class team is very encouraging. The June examinations are yet before us, hut we are all hoping for the best. To the fortunate will fail the dignity and troubles of a Junior Medic. Sophomore Medical Roll Dan L. ISukdkn, A T A . . District of Columbia Gas- Editor The Cherry Tree, 1909 Sacks Brtcker, X zx District of Columbia Georue W, Carver, 4 X . District of Columbia Base-ball Team, 1909 Sam cel jVI cxson Corbett, ATA.,... Virginia Class Treasurer, 190S-T0: Executive Committee, ryoS-To Albert M, Cram Vermont THE 1910 CHERRY TREE Sophomore Medical Roll John C. Eckhardt, AKK . District of Columbia Manager Base-ball Team, Medical, 1909 William DeH. FitzH ugu, Jr., A 2 A.. . . . Virginia Country Club Augustus Clagett Gray. . , Maryland Custis Lee Hall, A KK, ATi. . District of Columbia Vice-President, 1909-10; President, 1 908-09 ; Executive Committee, 1908- Vkj; Smoker Committee and Class Artist, 1908- 09; Base-ball Team, 1909 Harry Gordon Hankins . . South Africa Max Aaron Helfgott. .District of Columbia Oscar Ben wood Hunter . . Virginia Charles O. Knott. . . Virginia Louis A. LaGarde, Jr,, A K K, A T A District of Columbia Class Editor The Cherry Tree, [910 Charles Caldwell Landis. . California Class Editor The Hatchet George Spare Lockett, SX, XZX District of Columbia President of Class, 1909P10; Treasurer Class Presidents 1 Associa- tion, 1909-T0; Executive, Smoker and Constitution Committees, 1908; A.B., Wooster University, 1907 Frank V , M 1 lbukx, K 2 Virginia Base-ball Team, 1909 Albert Elwood Pagan, 2 X, A K K Illinois Boyd Rich arm Read, A K K ....... ...... ........... Pennsylvania Class Editor The Hatchet, 1908- 09; Secretary Class. T909-T0 ; Ex- ecutive and Smoker Committees, 1908-09; Executive Committee, 1909- T0; Base-ball Team. 11)09 John Adolph Rollings, AKK , , . . .West Virginia Captain Base-ball Team, 1909 Nicglo J. Scakito, X Z X Italy Gustav Adolphus Scitauil AKK Texas Jesse Irving Sloat, XZX .District of Columbia John Randolph Travis, AKK... .Virginia Base-ball Team, 1909 153 1 — S P Dembrovsky Abaza Stallings Stoct Riley Cohen Menneberger Freshman Medical Class S. 1 L Abaza . Egjjgt B. Clar . Russia R. Cohen . . Russia V. L. De.m brovsky Russia I. B. Hennebergek, X z X Maryland Secretary of Class A. A. Riley )hio Class Edilor The Cherry Tree and Hatchet M. Selefi addin Turkey Se rge an t-at - A mis Miss C. L. Stallings Maryland Treasurer of Class J. D. Stout. 4 X . . . . Virginia President of Gass and Secretary Senior Class. College. 1909- ' 10 154 D I f A K.TMENT OT — PtNTIMn •■♦■ ( »U ( »-( • THE 19 10 CHERRY TREE Tfr tfr TfrrfrrJSr Senior Dental History t t t The Class of 1910 started its dental career with twenty enthusiastic Freshmen, and it was not long before we were delving into the deep mysteries of anatomy, histology and chemistry. We can all recall the timidity with which we first entered the dissecting room (with the dozen or more subjects stretched out on the tallies in grim silence), hut the way we cut up after becoming thoroughly acclimated was something awful. The boys bad the true class spirit, as was evidenced by the fact that they attended all the college affairs in a body, Before the year was over two smokers had been held, and class veils, a class sweater and class design were adopted. It was not until the beginning of the second semester that we started on dental work; then began the laying out of our hard-earned dollars and cents for supplies, and the purchasing of such supplies had not slopped up to the present writing. hilv six reported on October 1, 1908, to enter the Junior Class, and we were indeed sorry to see our ranks depleted to such an extent. However, the fact dial we were a small number strengthened the bonds of friendship, and there is nothing now that one member will not do for another. It was at the beginning of this year that Dean Lewis gave way to our esteemed professor in operative dentistry. Dr. Henry C, Thompson, and the latter obtained for us many needed improvements. We were glad, too, to make the acquaintance of Dr, Allen S. Wolfe, under whose guidance wc were taught the making of crowns, german silver plates, aluminum and cast dentures. The boys all got busy in the infirmary, and many were the works of art turned out under the guidance of our genial Dr. Bassett, Toward the close of the season, on account of impaired health, Dr. Thomp- son resigned as Dean, and our able professor in prosthetic dentistry and ortho- dontia, Dr. j. Roland Walton, then professor in crown and bridge work and orthodontia, was appointed to fill the vacancy. He has won the esteem and admira- tion of all the students. The third year saw the six of us together again. In the meantime several changes had taken place in the Faculty. Dr. Lewis was with us no more, and Dr. Walton took his chair. Dr. Wolfe was given charge of the crown and bridge work for the Senior Class, and Dr. Lawrence, whom we then had the pleasure of meeting for the first time, was placed in charge of the prosthetic technic. A new system of teaching was inaugurated, and so well is the plan working that our class has turned out more work than any other class that preceded it. Our course is now drawing to a close, and wc all hope to he there at the finish, ready start on uur careers as dentists, every man determined to be an honor to the profession. Lo u i e Watson R utter field, 0 1 o v a Melville Palmer Eslin, £i District of Columbia Class Edit or 1 007- 08-09 Class President, 19QQ-M0 Thomas Hoffman, Q Massachusetts Self- trust is the first secret of success — Emerson. 157 THE 1910 CHERRY TREE Senior Dental tlf ♦ ♦ i I a UR i c e I I u rwitz, ' l ' n Massach u setts Secretary of Class, 1907- ’08- 69 Class Rditor. 1 909-’ 10 James Norris Rouinson, 4 O. West Virginia Class Secretary-Treasurer, 1909 10 Raphael Sherfy, t Q Pennsylvania Class President, 1908- 09 To be trusted is a greater compliment than to be loved . — George Macdonald. 158 After vacation stories had been told and hand shaking was over, our class began its annual work anew. We met on Wednesday evening November 10, in one of our class-rooms, at the Medical and Dental Building for reorganization. All the class members reported having spent a happy and prosperous vacation ; some bad remained in the city, while others had returned to their homes in the country. A few of our classmen, hoping to better themselves, have entered other schools this year. Although we cannot see their viewpoint, we extend to them our best wishes for a successful year in their new surroundings. The gathering, after discussing minor subjects, and telling a few stories, proceeded to the business in hand and elected the following officers : President, Lloyd Y. Beers; Vice-President, Eugene R. Stone; Secretary, Homer E. Wood ; Treasurer, Dominico Sandoval ; Editor, John McCausland. Linder the direction of our new Dean, Dr. J, Roland Walton, who was for- merly Dean of the National Dental School, and who is commonly known to the students as “ Napoleon,” a marked improvement has been shown this year. Dr. A, C, Tompson, our long-tried and well-known Professor of Operative Dentistry, is now in full swing with his lectures. Dr, L Winslow Taylor is carrying us right along in Prosthetic Technics, and Dr, C. L, Odor is again with us in Operative Dentistry. In the infirmary, under the direction of our Demonstrator, Dr. Chas. Bassett most of us have already recovered from the stage fright caused by our first patient Here Mr. Stone has already established his reputation for making plates and has become an authority on an antidote for carbolic acid applied to the lips. President Beers (Blondy), the fellow who is always looking for an argument, promises to make a name for himself for his skill in the art of filling a tooth cavity, as his practice is showing among the Georgetown lassies. Mr. Wood, with his mechanical arm and determined manner is marked to establish himself as a good man to handle the forceps and apply the Spanish proverb, " To cure sick teeth lay them in the sun A which is surely an effective remedy. Our Filipino friend, Mr, Sandoval, is showing up in his treatment of abscess cases, and proving his power to cure people of swelled heads. As treasurer, he is a second ]. P. Morgan at holding on to all the money he gets, although he sleeps well over the responsibility. 159 FR ICS Mil AX DKNTAL CLASS THE 1910 CHERRY TREE After many futile attempts the class finally " got together in December and duly elected officers. It wasn ' t long, however, before our President, Mr. Freeman, was forced to quit us, and this made another meeting necessary. After numerous trials and tribulations, political speeches and lobbying. Mr, Robert C Fowler was finally chosen to lead us through the Freshman year. No one but a Freshman can understand our feelings when we matriculated and realized that we were " college mend As we look hack and review the way in which we reverenced and almost feared the upper classmen, it appears ludi- crous; but these feelings were soon dispelled and we now realize our extreme importance, in fact, we think we are “ the whole push. " Why ' shouldn’t we? Haven ' t we the best looking bunch of young men ever gotten together? Dr, Lawrence says we are the best class he has ever had in prosthetic quizzes. And about Dr. Formad in histology, well, we are too modest to say what he thinks, and sad to relate, poor Dr. Owen was blinded by the brilliancy of our anatomy papers. Tf you do not believe the editor just wait until we hang out our shingles (D.D.S.) and then see who ' s " it.” A Few Reasons II hy IV e Flu n k Misusing our l flasks. " Spooning with our cases.” Knowing things but not being able to tell them. The singular forgetfulness of professors who think that you have nobody s work to do but theirs. Ignorance, pure and simple. nbiiriTthrlr the 1910 cherry tree Freshman Dental Officers Robert C. Fowler. President Will jam N. Hodgkins. Vice-President Althea E, Thacker, Secretary M. Manley Michaels. Treasurer Stuart M. Angelo. Historian and Editor Class Roll Stuart M. Angelo ............... Virginia Class Historian and Editor “ l. questionably a ladies’ man ‘ G. A. Bj xgji am North Carolina University of North Carolina Harry Bingham Pennsylvania " Frequenter of the Infirmary C. Will AR p C am ali j£r T Q .......... District of Columbia “ If the fair ones don ' t let Cam my alone the profession will lose a good man ” Robert C. Fowler, O District of Columbia President of Class Right Guard of the Varsity Foot-ball Team Coach of the Basket-ball Team “ Some have greatness thrust upon them ” J. CX Hodgkins, d A © . Virginia Graduate of Washington and Lee University William N. Hodgkins. d A -) .Virginia Vice-President of Class Graduate of Washington, and Lee University M. Manley Michaels, _q .South Carolina Treasurer of Class 0 With Manley ' at the helm, we have no fears as to our financial end ' A. Alkredo Rubrjka Guayaquil, Ecuador, South America Henry Merle Spillan , , . . New York “Getting some valuable experience with Dr. Allen Wolfe ” Althea E. Thacker. Illinois Secretary of Class " Miss Thacker is truly ' one of the fellows and is particularly skilled in the art of taking plaster impressions W. Clarence Zepp. New Jersey “ Has upset the law of nature that sleep is necessary to health and is the only ' student in the class with a degree, THE 1910 CHERRY TREE rU National College of Pharmacy jp This department of the University was originally a private institution chartered by Congress in 1871. In 1906 the college became a part of the educational system of The George Washington University, under the charter of the University granted by Congress March 3, 1005, providing for the organization of affiliated colleges. The work of the college embraces courses in chemistry, materia medica, phar- macy, microscopy, mercantile pharmacy, and pharmaceutical jurisprudence. Three years are required for the completion of the prescribed course for which the degree of Phar. D, is given. Officers Douglas Tsui i ffely A. W. Kenner Harold Morgan W. R. Tewksbury.., J. D, A. Hogan ..... W. S. Jones ie 1? President iec- President Secretary T reasurcr . . Class Editor Hatchet Class Editor The Cherry Tree History t t t When the gong sounded on September 26. 1907. there might have been seen two young ladies and about twenty-five young men entering the lecture rooms of the Pharmacy Building. Having been seized with a desire to learn to be drug- gists, we started out fully determined to know it all and be full-fledged when we finished our school career. Of course, we have attained our ambitions. Never will we forget that first election when we selected a most competent man to steer our ship, and never will we forget the long nights of honing and cramming through which we have passed. We are sorry to leave hut are happy to know that we are going forth fully equipped to conquer new worlds. Our class contains no athletic stars, but yet we did contribute a few to the track and foot-ball teams, and we are proud of them. We have held together through three years of hard work and study and feel that we are to be con- gratulated on losing so few. When June rolls around and we all receive our degrees, we will feel amply repaid for our trouble and worry. THE 1910 CHERRY TREE Senior Pharmacy George W. Bovn. ..... District of Columbia Ralph V. Filler Virgini a Treasurer of Class, 1908-09 Banquet Committee, 1907- 08 1 iLWis M. Haruaugii . . District of Columbia John D. A. I Iogan New York Class Editor The Hatchet, 1907-T0 William S. Jones., Virginia Class Editor Tim Cherry Thee, 1909- ' TO While we deliberate about beginning, it is already too late to begin. - Quintilhn. TtrrtrrirrtrrM THE 19 10 CHERRY TREE a Irii p.f VLa Senior Pharmacy ♦ ♦ ♦ Ralph A. Judd ............. Virginia Vice-President of Class, 1908-09 Albert W. Kenner. Virginia Vice-President of Class, 1909- ' 10 Foot-ball Team, 1908 Relay Race, 1907-08 J. H. Morgan District of Columbia D. B, Peters Virginia P. E. Plunk itt Maryland Be not simply good; be good for something.— Tkoreait. 167 THE 1910 CHERRY TREE Senior Pharmacy Naomi Rich ardson ... District of Columbia Freshman and Junior Scholarships C ' lass Edi t o r T t t e C i i e R r v ' F ree. i9oS- J og Treasurer of Class, 1907 08 Julia 11 . Strohel. . , , District of Columbia Secretary of Class, rgoy- ' oS Melville Tewksbury Kansas Douglas Tsonm-ELV. - District of Columbia President of Gass, igoR-’io Eugene F. Wilson, . , .District of Columbia Hitch thy wagon to a star. — Emerson. THE 1910 CHERRY TREE Senior Pharmacy ip ip ip . . . . Virginia District of Columbia .Virginia District of Columbia .......... .Virginia District of Columbia .Virginia District of Columbia District of Columbia District of Columbia T, L. Gill. Clifford Han rack . . Willis K. Henderson H. D. Hogues F ran k W . Mill u rn . . James I. Nolan Daniel 13. Payne George R. Sale Harry Sen ay E UGE NE F. W ! LSD N . . . There is no royal road to highest fame. The man has toiled who wears a glorious name,— Emma C. Doud. JUNIOR PHARMACY CLASS Officers ip iP If Junior Pharmacy President Loring W. Beeson V ice- President Charles Whitebread Secretary- Treasu rer Frank A. Marsden Editor Homer K, Butler THE 1910 CHERRY TREE History t t t Junior Pharmacy Well, well, here wc are again after a year of hard and earnest study and with bright prospects ahead for the ensuing year. The class was organized and elected officers ( )ctober 4, 1909, Most of the old faces appeared in the assemblage when the roll was called. A few of last year’s members having left us, the class is somewhat smaller. However, next ear our ranks may be brought back to the old figure In the addition of delinquent seniors if the mid-year examinations are any criterion. We regret the loss of Messrs. Colomb and McCann, the former having gone into business at St, Albans, Vermont, and the latter having gone to New York. The class is honored with one new member this year. Miss Gail K. Nelson, formerly a student of the L ' ni- versin of Oklahoma. The class enjoyed a much -needed rest during the Xmas holidays, a number of the students leaving the city to see the “ old folks at home.” ( n January 5, Professor Remington gave an interesting lecture relative to the revision of the Pharmacopeia. The lecture was largely attended by the students and alumni. The clas did not give a dance this year, but expects to have a smoker before the end of the term. One interesting and valuable study has been added to our list, viz.. Microscopy In view of the attention that is now d : rected to the purity of foods and drugs, this study will be invaluable to us in the future, when we have obtained our “ sheep-skins and started out on the difficult path of life H e will close this history with the statement that the class has the best record of attendance of any class in our division for several years. We are going tii tr to maintain this record throughout the year Tfrrt ' TjrtM THE 1910 CHERRY TREE f f ft Junior Pharmacy ip ip Class Roll Willard Day Boyer . , . . Maryland Coring W. Beeson , , . , .Iowa Vice-President, igoB-’og ; Class President, 1909- To Homer Kirk Butler. . . . . . Maryland Class Editor, igoS-’og, 1909-’ 10 Charles T. Conrad, Jr. ... District of Columbia Christian F. W. D ammeter, Jr . Maryland Frank Miller Feller .Virginia Charles Benjamin Gass Maryland Lfndley Roy Grubbs. .... Maryland John Costello Hardly .Maryland Charles W. Henderson Virginia Class President, 1 908-09 Sam ' l J. Hotsberger . . . . . . Maryland Aloysius B. Joachim District of Columbia Lawrence J. Jen kins. . . . Virginia Frank A. Marsoen District of Columbia Secretary-Treasurer, 1 909 - to Gail Evelyn Nelson Oklahoma William Harrison Norton New York John Aloysius Rossitee. . . .District of Columbia John B. Schommer, LL.B. .Wisconsin Carl Francis Snyder. District of Columbia S c c r e t a ry - T re a s u r er, 1 9 08- ’09 Charles Whitehead . .Wisconsin ’ ice- President, 1 909-’ 10 »73 FRESHMAN PHARMACY CLASS Officers ip t t Freshman Pharmacy President MASON E, LEE ice-President FRED. W. WALKER Sec eta ry DANIEL G. LUCK EXT Treasurer CHARLES W. BARKER Editor THOMAS C. SCll WE I XH ALT He shall be immortal who liveth till he be stoned by one without fault, 175 4 -v 4 ’ 4 . -JA THE 19 10 CHERRY TREE T tM TfTT Freshman Pharmacy History $ t )n September 30, 1909, the class held its first meeting. Exactly one week later they elected officers to serve for one school yean On October 20, 1909, Mr. Bennett was appointed Chairman of a committee of three to draw up a Constitution and By-Laws. It was subsequently turned in at the next meeting and accepted unanimously by the class. The next business to be accomplished was the selection of a class pin. Our honorable friend, Mr. Walker, was accidentally chosen Chairman of the com- mittee of three, and much to our sorrow, as is usually the case when class pins are selected, one of the generous assortment he submitted to the class was unani- mously adopted. f )n January 3. 1910. Mr. Gorsueh, otherwise know n as “ PapA w as appointed Chairman of a committee of three to arrange for a box party, followed by a ban- quet, l be given the first week in February. Class Roll Grace J. Anderson Charles W, Barker, . I Jarry M. Bennett, Beni a .min Swallow Brown fEuRGE C. Buchanan . , . William DeH a yen Buck, ................. ClI ARLiS M. Burk. M y rtle Clem ence Harold Lewis Day Fox a Taylor Elliott. Alrkrt F, fiousunr Edward R, Hammer, Mason E. 1 .eh Edward Hall Lewis. Da X 1 EL C L I AJ€ K ETT Redmond Mayo Malcolm Ward Morgan. Thomas A. Nolan. Thomas F. Sohweinhaut. . . . , L. Doyle Sm itii Bert A. Sm . ysek J. C, Stewart Edwin Garner Swan I no G, T hyson Fred. W. Walker, George A. Welland F. Leslie Wright. District of Columbia , ( ' all for nia ( )k I a ho ma irginia North Carolina Maryland .New Mexico M ississippi District of Columbia Michigan District of Columbia District of Columbia Virginia Distric 1 of Columbia District of Columbia North Carolina District of Columbia District of Columbia District of Columbia Virginia I Pennsylvania District of Columbia Maryland District of Columbia ........... Virginia District of Columbia .......... .Virginia 176 THE 1910 CHERRY TREE ttrTfrrtrrtTTfT College of Veterinary Medicine ir it The organization of a College of Veterinary Medicine under the charter of The George Washington University was authorized by the Board of Trustees on March 17, 1908, The great demand for the services of trained veterinarians by the Federal ami Slate governments and the increasing importance of veterinary science in munic- ipal hygiene show the need of the development of this branch of medical science in Washington in a regularly organized college under University auspices. The head- quarters, libraries, laboratories and experimental farms of the Bureau of Animal Industry of the Department of Agriculture are located in the District of Columbia, so that students of the College oi Veterinary Medicine may keep closely in touch with the most recent investigations in veterinary science. The Administration Building and two hospital buildings of the College are located at 2113-21x5 Four- teenth Street, N. W. The hours of instruction arc so arranged that clerks in Government employ can take the course. Officers iP Junior Veterinary President FRANK A KM ON HUGINS l ' icc-P resident HOWARD J. SHORE Sec re hi ry- T rca s u re r GEORGE HENRY KQGN lid it or ROBERT HAMILTON SMITH Make each day a critic or the last.— Pope, 1 70 JUNIOR VETERINARY CLASS JUNI VETS Junior Veterinary Class History “We, the undersigned, present ourselves here for the purpose of absorbing and evolving work of a higher class and of a better grade for the ensuing year.” These were the sentiments which bespoke the attitude of our class when, at the beginning of the present college year, we reunited to find ourselves standing firmly on an educational level just immediately above that one along which we plodded a year ago. We really feel as though this new plodding ground " will come up to all of our expectations, but at the same time we are not going to lose sight of the fact that there is still a higher level, properly succeeding the present one, which is well worth the struggle necessary for its attainment. A year from now it is our desire to he standing just as firmly on this higher elevation, the crowning feature of winch is the receiving of our degree of D.Y.M., as we are standing to-day, Juniors of the infant department of this University, W hile we are aware that there are a few missing from the number originally constituting the first veterinary class under the regime of George Washington University, we are proud indeed to relate that twenty-eight of the original 11 herd " are still under the same controlling influences. Our greatest pride, however, is evidenced by the fact that the general standard of the veterinarian is now considered to be on a scientific equality with the high standards set and maintained by our foremost scientific investigators. This, of course, is perfectly proper, and extremely gratifying to those interested, when we take into account the large and varied field which the study of this profession embraces. W hile it will nut be feasible to mention here and give due credit to the many subjects for investigation included under this bead, yet 1 will call to mind two or three of the most important which could not be otherwise than of infinite concern to everyone, as their significance and consequence are both so conspicuously associated with the well-being of the whoe human race, viz., inves- tigations leading to the control and possible elimination of certain infectious dis- eases occurmg among our domestic and food-producing animals, primarily with a view of preventing the transmission of these diseases from the animal to the human being; the increasing importance and growing necessity of veterinary science in municipal hygiene : general supervision over our milk and meat sup- plies, etc. fSi Tfrt|?TfrTfTTfr THE 1910 CHERRY TREE Junior Veterinary f • Class Roll ( jKorge W esley 1 rett . . .......... . . . . M assachusetts Joseph F. Chamberlain Massachusetts YV. E. Cotton Iowa Hoard of Directors Veterinary Students ' Association William Edward Dillard . . . . . . .1 llinois John Parker Devine . District of Columbia Louis John Franz. Wisconsin iLLi am H. Fry . District of Columbia ( i j arles Roy ( iu vijam . . Pennsylvania 1 Iarry Wkrstkr Graybill, 2 X. . . . Nebraska H.S.. ALA., University of Nebraska Chauncey Merle Grubb. Maryland Ghevdon S i , Clair 1 1 h ks Michigan Tuxts Hicks . . Michigan Joseph Xoucsi I Ioknbaker, Ki... Virginia President Veterinary Students Association I ■ k a n k ] Mox I It hi ns Massachusetts Class President, Hjog- io Charles William Humphrey ................ .Pennsylvania ( il-LORGE I Ik ary kunx . . New Y ork Class Secretary -Treasurer, hjoq- ' IO Vice-President Veterinary Students Association Albert Kush xer Maryland William 13 . Lowry . . District of Columbia Henry Joseph McCarthy. Maryland William Albert Maher Virginia Ezra W illiam Miller. Virginia Charles S. Moore. Michigan K.S.. George Washington University W ILU am Henry O ' Hara. Wisconsin Charles M. Plunkert District of Columbia Edward Henry Riley Minnesota ILAgr., University of Minnesota Howard J. Shore. 2 A E, . . . . . ...... . . North Carolina Class Vice-President. 1909-10 Robert Hamilton Smith, 2 A E. . . District of Columbia Class Editor. 1909- ' 10 George El wood White. ...... Massachusetts 1S2 Officers t t t President J. E + M OR COCK Vice-President l J. CARROLL Secretary J. E. HODGE T rea surer W. B. EARL Editor C. L, HOLT " The socipI, like the musical, scale, begins and ends with u dough .’ i«3 FRESHMAN VETERINARY CLASS THE 1910 CHERRY TREE fjf Freshman Veterinary History Tfc Tt The Freshman V eterinary Class has no apology to offer for the picture which appears in The Cherry Tree, other than to remark that all the members of the class were not present when the picture was taken. The Messrs, McClure, learning that there were some specimens of the equine tribe over in Alexandria that they had not seen, spent their time in acquiring knowledge of the horse over in the old Virginia city when they might have been present to grace their class photograph. The class is not a large one, so far as numbers are concerned, hut. like Sambo in the Sunday comic section, it makes a big noise, a noise which sounds like perse- verance and a determination to push forward. The class dates its commencement from September 23, 1909, when our college year 1909-1910 began. Some of us thought we knew something about animals, horses in particular, that first evening when we gathered in the college laboratory, but now that we have been introduced to the first steps of our profession most of us have amended the opinion we formerly held. To the able professors, under whose guidance we are striving to solve the problems which come our way, we owe our success in this, our initial college ses- sion. It sometimes happens (we would tell it all) that our patient, be it a horse, dog or cat, fails to survive our best methods of treatment, theoretically or other- wise ; but it must also be said, in justice to the class, that in every instance “ the operation was successful A even though the patient decided negatively. There is much individuality exhibited by members of the class, and the Editor regrets that he is unable to record here more of its history; fortunately, perhaps, for the reader, space in The Cherry Tree is limited, and the Editor is reminded that lie cannot further trespass upon valuable space. THE 1910 CHEERY TREE rfrrtrrfrr|TT|r Freshman Veterinary + ip If Class Roll A. T. Avers. , . Evert F. Allmax . . . , . . , FRANK H. BENJAM1X. J, Wesley Buchanan Harry T homas Clayton Broke John Davis Warren Becker Earl Charles Thompson Fake. , Joseph Ernest Hodge, Campbell Lloyd Holt. ( )rrin R. Hammer. Harry A. Lochboehler . Julius Edward Mokcock. ........... Hadleigh Marsh , Fred. K. McClure. . . . ......... ......... Floyd I. McClure. ......... Edwin R. Perrin . . Robert Pagan . . [esse K. Smith Benton Meiiruno Stahl Virginia . . . West Virginia ......... .Maryland District of Columbia ■ Missouri New York New York New York Tennessee Texas Virginia District of Columbia Georgia Indiana , I Pennsylvania Pennsylvania M ichigan ...... Illinois Arizona District of Columbia 1S6 SIGMA CHI Tfrritr THE 1910 CHERRY TREE !?? • 4? rjrrj? Sigma Chi It 4? Founded at Miami University, Oxford, Ohio, June 28, 1855 Epsilon Chapter, installed June iq, 1864 Chapter House, 1753 T Street Northwest Colors: Blue and Gold ■ ' to u )c r : W h i t e Ro s e Fraters in Facultate George N. Acker, M.D. Dewitt C. Croissant, A.B, Hexrv C. Coburn, M.D. Harry S, Greene, M.D. J. Lewis Riggles, M.D Fraters in Universitate igio W 1 LL I A M M. B 1 R N E Y Trying R. Saum Dana McG. La sue y Paul Frey Earnest R. Eaton Harry Talfourd Frost Bryan Woodard Morse Frank Atherton Howard Harry Edwin Meyer Basil Albert Edward Pagan Julian Francis Barnes Park Ashby Galleher Henry William Zeh Leland Stanford Briggs H AZEN 1911 William Leonard Yaeger, Jr. Edward Crawford Kemper Alexander igi2 Larry W. Stevenson William Holbrook Kemper Carl Anthony Mapes Frederick William Crisp m3 Elias Hurst Handy Paten Rollins rtrr|rrfrr|rrtr THE 1910 CHERRY TREE Sigma Chi ♦ Chapter Roll Alpha — Miami University Beta— University of Wooster Gamma — Ohio Wesleyan University Epsilon — George Washington University Zeta — Washington and Lee University Kta — University of Mississippi Theta — Pennsylvania Col lege Kappa — Buc knell University I .amhda — Indiana University Mu — I )e uni so n U n i v er s i ty X i - De Pa u w University Onhcroii- -Dickinson College Rho- Butler College 1 hi La fay el te College Chi — -1 lanovcr College Psi — University of V irginia Omega — Nort It western University Alpha Alpha — Hobart College Alpha Beta— -University of California Alpha Gamma — Ohio State University Alpha Epsilon- — University of Nebraska Alpha Zeta — Beloit College Alpha Eta — State University of Iowa Alpha Theta — Massachusetts Institute of Technology Alpha Iota — Illinois Wesleyan Univ ' crsity Alpha Lambda — University of Wisconsin Alpha Nu — University of Texas Alpha Xi — University of Kansas Alpha Omtcrait — Tufene University Alpha Pi — Albion College Alpha Rho — Lehigh University Alpha Sigma — University of Minnesota Alpha Upsilon— University of Southern California Alpha Phi — Cornell University Vlplia Chi — Pennsylvania State College Alpha Psi — Vanderbilt University Alpha Omega — Lelaiid Stanford, Jr. Uni- versity Beta Gam tna — Colorado College Beta Delta — University of Montana Della 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 Xu N T u — Columbia University Xi Xi — University of the State of Missouri Omicron Qmtcrnn — University of Chicago Rho Rho — -University of Maine Tau Tan — Washington University Upsilon Upsilon— University of Washington Phi Phi — Syracuse University Psi Psi — University of Pennsylvania Omega Omega — University of Arkansas THE 1910 CHERRY TREE Kappa Sigma Chapter Roll Psi— University of Maine Alpha Tlh O ' — Bowdoin College Beta Kappa — New Hampshire College Gamma Epsilon — Dartmouth College Alpha Lambda — University of Vermont Gamma Delta — Massachusetts State College Gamma Eta — Harvard University Beta Alpha — Brown University Alpha Kappa — Cornell University Gamma Zeta — New York University Gamma Iota — Syracuse University Pi — Swarthmore College Alpha Delta — Pennsylvania State College Alpha Epsilon — University of Pennsylvania Alpha Phi — Buckncll University Beta Iota— Lehigh University Beta Pi — Dickinson College Alpha Alpha — University of Maryland Alpha Eta — George Washington University Zeta — University of Virginia Eta — Randolph-M aeon College Mu — Washington and Lee University Nil — William and Mary College Upsilon — Hampden- Sidney College Beta Beta- Richmond College Delta — David s o n C o 1 1 ege Eta Prime— Trinity College Alpha Mu — University of North Carolina Beta Upsilon — North Carolina A. M. Col- lege Alpha Beta — Mercer University A lpha Tau — Georgia School of Technology Beta Lambda — University of Georgia Beta — University of Alabama Theta — Cumberland University Kappa — Vanderbilt University Phi— Southwestern Presbyterian University Lambda — University of Tennessee Omega — University of the South Alpha Sigma — Ohio Slate University Beta Phi — Case School of Applied Science Beta Delta — Washington and Jefferson Col- lege Beta Nil— University of Kentucky Alpha Zeta— University of Michigan Chi— Pu rd ne U n i v e r s 1 1 y Alpha Pi — Wabash College Beta Theta — University of Indiana Alpha Gamma— University of Illinois Alpha Chi — Lake Forest University Gamma Beta — University of Chicago Beta Epsilon— University of Wisconsin Bela Mu — University of Minnesota Beta Rho — University of Iowa Alpha Psi- — University ' of Nebraska Gamma Lambda — Iowa State College Alpha Omega — William Jewell College Beta Gamma — University of Missouri Beta Sigma — Washington University Beta Chi — Missouri School of Mines Beta Tan — Raker University Xi — University of Arkansas Gamma Kappa — University of Oklahoma Gamma Nit — Washburn College Alpha Upsilon — Mi 11 saps College Gamma — Louisiana State University Sigma — Tulane University I ota— Sou t h west cm U in versity Tan— University of Texas Beta Omicron — University of Denver Beta Omega— Colorado College Gamma Gamma— Colorado School of Mines Beta Zeta — Ldaml- Stanford, Jr. University Beta Xi — University of California Beta Psi — University of Washington Gamma Alpha— University of Oregon Gamma Theta — University of Idaho Gamma Mu — Washington State College iqi 9BMM KAPPA SIGMA THE 1910 CHERRY TREE Kappa Sigma ip ip Founded at the University of Virginia in 1867 Alpha Eta Chapter established at George Washington University, February 23, 1892 Chapter House, 2517 14th Street Northwest Colors : Red, White and Greek Flower: Lily of the Valley Praters in Facilitate Harris A. Mumua A. F. W, Schmidt Charles W. Holmes Dr. Edgar P t Copeland Dr. Both rox Key Dr. Edward G. Seibert Dr. J. Rosier Biggs Dig I. W. Blackburn Praters in Uni vers It ate 1910 Kenneth Taylor James Allen Neville Horace Morse Sullivan Oscar Leonard Horn Roy Ernest Dickerson 191 r Paul Earl Bradley Horace Dodge Rouzer Harry Waterhouse Oliver Arthur Chester Feather Thomas Edward Haller Roy Edgar Burnett Timothy Richard Paul Mum sen Elm on Adams Miller Harry Smith Estler Raphael Rich vkd Washburn H ynsox Robert Ci.evei.and Williams Joseph Claiborne Zirkle Reginald ycliffe Geare 1912 Horace Steward Johnston Frank Washington Milburn Graham Williams 1913 Sidney Field Parham Herbert Samuel Hamlin Albert Llufrio Henry Blakesley KAPPA ALPHA THE 1910 CHERRY TREE Kappa Alpha ip Founded at Washington and Lee University, Lexington, Virginia, December 21, 1865 Alpha Nn Chapter installed November 22, 1894 Chapter House, 1931 K Street Northwest Colors : Crimson and Gold Flowers : Magnolia and Red Rose Publication, Kappa Alpha Journal Prater in Facilitate, Julian M. Cabell, M.D Praters in Universitale George A. Leurs W. S. Mar yon 11. K. Murray Irvine Nr her Wmxiam Simmons Wilson Townsend 11. K. Van Alstyxe Eugene W an n John 11. Waters John Floyd Cjssel Paul D allwig Augustus S. Dennison John Caldwell Feland Robert V. Fleming Prank Ford George D. Gallagher Ralph Henry Douglas G. Hudson THE 1910 CHERRY TREE Kappa Alpha Chapter Roll Alpha — Washington and Lee University Gamma— University of Georgia Delta — Wofford College Epsilon— Emory College Zcta — Ra ndolph-M aeon Col lege Eta— Richmond College Theta — Kentucky State College Kappa— Mercer University Lambda— University of Virginia Nu — Alabama Polytechnic Institute Xi — Southwestern University Omicron — University of Texas Pi — University of Tennessee Sigma — Davidson College Upsilon — University of North Carolina Phi— Southern University Chi — Vanderbilt University Ps i— T ul a n e Un i ve rs ity Omega — Central University of Kentucky Alpha Alpha— University of the South Alpha Beta — University of Alabama Alpha Gamma — Louisiana State University Alpha Delta— William Jewell College Alpha Zeta — William and Mary College Alpha Eta— Westminster College Beta Iota- Alpha Theta — Kentucky University Alpha Kappa— University of Missouri Alpha Lambda— Johns Hopkins University Alpha Mu — Millsaps College Alpha Nn — George Washington University Alpha Xi — University of California Alpha Omicron— University of Arkansas Alpha Pi — Lcland Stanford, Jr. University Alpha Rho — University of West Virginia Alpha Sigma— Georgia School of Tech- nology Alpha Tau — Hampdcn-Siduey College Alpha Upsilon — University of Mississippi Alpha Phi— Trinity College Alpha Chi — Kentucky Wesleyan University Alpha Omega — North Carolina Agricultural and Mechanical College Beta Alpha— Missouri School of Mines Beta Beta — Bethany College Beta Gamma— College of Charleston Beta Delta — Georgetown College Beta Epsilon — Delaware College Beta Zeta— University of Florida Beta Eta— University of Oklahoma Beta Theta — Washington University — Drury College THE 1910 CHERRY TREE Theta Delta Chi $ Chapter Roll Beta — Cornell University Gamma Deuter on — University of Michigan Delta Deuteron — University of California Epsilon — William and Mary College Zcta — Brown University Zeta Deuteron— McGill University Eta — Bowdoin College Eta Deuteron — Leland Stanford, Jr Uni- versity Theta Deuteron — Massachusetts Institute of Technology Iota — Harvard University Iota Deuteron — Williams College Kappa-Tufts College Kappa Deuteron — University of Illinois Lambda — Boston University Mu Deuteron— Amherst College Nu Deuteron— Lehigh University Xi — Hobart College 0 micron Deuteron — Dartmouth College Pi Deuteron — College of the City of New York Rho Deuteron — Columbia University Sigma Deuteron — University of Wisconsin Tau Deuteron— University of Minnesota P li i — La fay ette College Chi— University of Rochester Chi Deuteron — ' George Washington Uni- versity Psi — Hamilton College IQ7 THETA DELTA CHI THE 1910 CHERRY TREE Theta Delta Chi Founded at Union College, Schenectady, New York, June 5, 1848 Chi Dcuteron Charge established March 26 T 1896 Charge Mouse, S. W, Corner 18th and K Streets Northwest Co I ors : B LA c K , W HITE AND Bu ' E Flower : Red Carnatio n Publication, The Shield Fraters in Facilitate Delos Hamilton Smith Hans Frederick Arthur Schoenfelo Fraters in Universitate 1910 C n v rles C 1 1 ester Cay wood Clyde Davis Garrett 1911 Albert William Bryan George Vernon Graham James Dunbar Dodson Claude Henry McCray Matthew Singleton Farmer, Jr. Kenneth Fuller Maxcy 1 1 r : n r y Ber n a r n M yer s Fucene Webster Bond Roswell Dague Harold Keats John 1 1 ak worth Lower Organ d Campbell Albert Julian Hendley John Naylor Swartz ell 1912 John Dash i ell Myers Arthur Pjerce Middleton Roy Lyman Joseph New houser William David Ryan, Jr. 1913 I low rp Wilkinson Hodgkins Ralph Hospital ' 90 PHI SIGMA KAPPA THE 1910 CHERRY TREE wJLa JU| I Jut Phi Sigma Kappa Founded at Massachusetts Agricultural College, March, 1873 Lambda Chapter inducted October 7, 1899 Chapter House, 1538 17th Street Northwest Colors: Magenta and Silver Publication, The Signet Praters in Facilitate Charles Willis Needham, LL.D. Homer Sanford Medford M.D, Albert F. A, King, A,M., M.D., LL.D, Daniel Kerfoot Shute, B.A., M.D. Adam Kemble, M.D, Fraters in Facilitate 1910 Walter Clayton Carpenter Harold Augustus Swenarton Nathaniel Barra tt Smithers Albert Perkins Tibbetts Harold English Stonebeaker Clifford Ellison Waller Rrnest Ferdinand Wenderoth 1911 Warren Jefferson Davis Lucian Garner, Jr. Emery Liebschutz Lasier Edward Sloan 1912 Max Warburton Davis Donald Montgomery Earll Madison Richardson Joseph Walter Scheffer Alfred Ray Thomson y FI art Udy 1913 Harry Van FIorn Ellis Albert Henry Ebeling John Ralph Fehr Ralph Waldo Snowden Hill Paul J. Waldner George Van Ness Blllough Walter William Burns William Bogart Cash Henry Ewing Cocicrell Paul Raymond Boesch George Wilson Bo ugh ton Henry H, Byrne John Condi ct Carpenter Newton Ford Carpenter Stanle :gi rJrTtrrtrr?r r THE 19 10 CHERRY TREE Phi Sigma Kappa Chapter Roll Alpha — Massachusetts Agricultural College Beta — Union University Gamma — Cornell University I eka -West Virginia University Epsilon — Yale University Zcta — College of the City of New York Eta — University of Maryland Theta — Columbia University lota — Stevens Institute of Technology Kappa — Pennsylvania State College Lam hd a— Geo rge Wa s h i ugton Uni vers i ty Mu — University of Pennsylvania N u — Lehigh University Ni -St. Lawrence University On heron — Massachusetts Institute of Tech oology Pi — Franklin and Marshall College R 1 1 n — Q n cen f s Coll ege Sigma — St. John ' s College Tatt — -Dartmouth College U p si 1 o n — B r ow u U n 1 vc rs i ty Phi — S wa rt h m ore Coll ege Chi — Wi 11 ia m s Co 1 1 ege Psi — University of Virginia Omega — University of California 20 2 THE 1910 CHERRY TREE a Del ta Tau Delta iF - Chapter Roll A 1 pha — A 1 1 eghen y Col I ege . He ta — Oh i o U n i ve rsi ty - Gamma — Washington and Jefferson College. Delta— University of Michigan. Epsilon — Albi on C ol 1 ege . Zeta — Western Reserve University. K appa — H i 1 1 sd ale Co liege . [ .am 1 id a — ‘a nd erbilt Uni ve rsi L y M u — 0 h io W e sley a n U n i ver si t y . N u — La f a yette College. Cm i cron — University of Iowa. Pi- — University of Mississippi. Rho — Stevens Institute of Technology. Upsilon — Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute. Phi Washington and Lee University. Ch i — K en y o n Co I lege . Omega — University of Pen nsly vania. Beta Alpha — Indiana University. Beta Beta — Dc Pauvv University. Bela 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 Nu — Massachusetts Institute of Tech- nology. Beta Xi — Tulane University. Beta Omieron — Cornel! University. Beta Pi — Northwestern University. Beta Rho — Lcland 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. Ga mm a Z e ta — W esley a n U n i ve rs i ty . Gamma Eta — George Washington University. Gamma Theta — Baker University. Ga m m a lot a — U n i vers i iy o f T exa s . Ga m m a Kappa — U n i ve rsi L y o f Mi sso u ri . Gamma Lambda — -Purdue University. Gamma Mu — University of Washington. Gamma Nu — University of Maine, Gamma Xi — University of Cincinnati. DELTA TAU DELTA THE 1910 CHERRY TREE Delta Tau Delta ip ip ip Founded at Bethany College, Bethany, West Virginia, 1859 Gamma Eta Chapter, installed May 9, 1903 Chapter House, 1700 15th Street, Northwest Colors purple, White and Gold Publication “The Rainbow 3 Yell Rah! Rah! Delta Delta Tau Delta Rah ] Rah ! Delta Tau Delta Tau Delta Fraters in Universitate rgro Robert Henry Duenner Lyle Hubbard Erwin Worth Ross Herbert William White Albert Russell C alder Forrest Augustus Brown William W. Burrell Daniel R. Forbes 1911 Edward Wright Byrn, Jr Frederick Albert Crafts Carl Hawes Butman Harold Kennedy Craig George E. Stebbins David Paul Herxiott Roy Lee Mathews J. Stanley Preston Hervey Studdieord Moore 1912 and 1913 Sewell Munson Corbett J. Raymond Hoover RlC H M O N D B R V A N T Milton R. Daniels Ed w ard Ch ep hell Pr e sc ott Rayyles Moore Daniel L Borden St Clair Smith Custis Lee Hall Tom Scanlon J. Ballard Moore Louis A. La Garde Jr. Robert T. Frazier, Jr. 205 SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON THE 1910 CHERRY TREE fU 4f fU f | fjf Sigma Alpha Epsilon , Founded at the University of Alabama, March g, 1856 Washington City Rho Chapter, founded November to, 1858. re-cStabished March 2, 1905 Chapter House, 2024 G Street Northwest Colors: Royal Purple and Oiji Golii Flower; Violet Praters in Universitate James T. A leek, Jr. James Barr Edwin L. Anderson Robert Basset Blackley Orrix Stuart Bkcsse William G. Brantley, Jr. Herman Blaney Chubb William Turley Coburn Robert G R 1 m n Fi x k er x a u r George M. Man NINO Robert Johnson Arthur Heu.ex William C. Houston Cots A. McKenna G, Ebwin Rowland Bluer ley 1 .. Simmons Jesse Bond Smith Charles Albert SeLegue , j. Tyreu Robert 1! Smith M TRUER YeRXOX Audrey B. Witten THE 1910 CHERRY TREE Sigma Alpha Epsilon 1? it Chapter RoH Mil — University of Alabama M u — ' Van d e rb i U University Xi — University of North Carolina Eta — Union University Omicron — University of Virginia Iota— Bethel College Rho — George Washington University Lambda— Cumberland University Beta — University of Georgia Gamma— University of Mississippi Epsilon — Louisiana State University Sigma — Washington and Lee University Psi — Mercer University Theta — Virginia Military Institute Alpha Mu— Alabama Polytechnic Institute Iota — Southern University Kappa — University of Tennesse Omega - University of the South Epsilon — Embry College Rho — University of Texas Zeta— Southwestern Presbyterian Univer- sity Kappa — Central University Theta — Davidson College D dta — Getty sbu rg Col lege Alpha — University of Missouri Sigma — Mount Union College Gamma — Wofford College Alpha — Adrian College Omega — Allegheny College Delta — Ohio Wesleyan University Tota Beta — University of Michigan Epsilon — Cincinnati University Phi — Georgia School of Technology Sigma Phi — Dickinson College Alpha — Dartmouth College Chi — University of Colorado Note- — Chapters named by states. i 1 1 1 — Co 1 u i n b i a U n i ve r s i t y Sigma Phi — St. Stephens College Tan Upsilon — Tulane University Beta — University of Illinois Epsilon — Kentucky State College Theta— University of Pennsylvania Alpha — University of Maine Alpha — University of Minnesota Lambda— Colorado School of Mines Alpha— University of Wisconsin Alpha — University of Kansas Theta— University of Chicago Reta — University of Iowa Rho— Case School of Applied Sciences Gamma — Iowa Slate College Delta— Syracuse University Alpha— University of Washington Gamma— University of Indiana Kappa— University nf Oklahoma A I p J i a — Cor n e 1 1 University Zeta — -University of Denver A 1 ph a— Fra nklin Col lege Alpha — Leland Stanford, Jr, University Alpha Zeta — Pennsylvania State College Be t a — Wa s h i n gt on U ni ve rsi ty Beta Upsilon — Boston University Theta — Ohio State University Iota Tau — Massachusetts Institute of Tech nology G a m nia — H arva rd Un i v ers i ty Beta — Purdue University Lambda Pi— University of Nebraska Zeta — Bucknell University Delta— Worcester Polytechnic Institute Alpha Upsilon — University of Arkansas Psi Omega — Northwestern University Beta — University of California 2oS rtrrfrTfrrfrrfr THE 1910 CHERRY TREE Sigma Phi Epsilon -fc 1r Chapter Roll A Iph a — R i € hm on d Co 1 lege W. Va. Beta— West Virginia University Pa. Beta — Jefferson Medical College Pa. Gamma— University of Pittsburg 111. Alpha — University of Illinois. Collegeof Physicians and Surgeons Colo. Alpha — University of Colorado Pa. Delta — University of Pennsylvania Va. Delta— William and Mary College N. C, Beta — North Carolina College of Agricul- ture and Mechanical Arts Ohio Alpha— Ohio Northern University Ind Alpha — Purdue University N. Y. Syracuse University Va. Epsilon — Washington and Lee University Va. Zeta — Randolph-Macon College Ga. Alpha — Georgia School of Technology Del. Alpha — Delaware College Va. Eta — University of Virginia Ark. Alpha — University of Arkansas Pa. Epsilon — Lehigh University Va. Theta — Virginia Military Institute Ohio Gamma — Ohio State University V t - Alp ha — N or w i ch Uni versi ty Ala. Alpha — Alabama Polytechnic Institute N. C. Gamma — -Trinity College N. H. Alpha — Dartmouth College D. C. Alpha — The George Washington University SIGMA PHI EPSILON the 1910 cherry tree rfrr?rr rt?rtr Sigma Phi Epsilon i? of: :fr Founded at Richmond College, Richmond, Va., igoi Publication, The Sigma Phi Epsilon Quarterly Flowers: American Beauties and Violets Colors: Red and Purple Chapter House, 1515 O Street Northwest Silas Wesley Rogers David A- Baer District of Columbia Alpha Chapter established 1909 Praters in Universitate 1910 Edward Percy Gates Frank A. Hornaday Justin Frank Seiler Howard Paul Bayly 19 tr Waldo L. Schmitt Arthur S. Brame Prescott Stearns Tucker William S. Gordon Dulin Edward Richard Calls ster Edgar Joseph Hough Joseph Ryland Curl James McIntosh Gunning Franz Frederick W. Darn Frank J. Vfsh meyer George Poole Frank Orear Everett William Cabell Van Vleck Andrew Bryant Reavis Frank Rumer Jeffrey Willis Jordon Plummer Hugo Rudolph Schmitt George Yarn cm Lovering 1912 Azro L, Barber George Curtis Peck Wilson Albert Powell Charles Layton Yancey Hadleigh Marsh 1913 Arthur Huber Redfield, 211 PHI DELTA PHI THE 1910 CHERRY TREE aJL ■ .. fflkl gk f j Phi Delta Phi (Legal) ip ■ iF Founded at the University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, Michigan, 1869 Marshall Chapter established 1884 Chapter House, 1517 P Street Northwest Colors: Wine and Pearl FI 0 ' a r r : J A CQ U EM 1 N OT Ro S E Praters m Faeu tate Henry P. Blair Edward Charles Richardson David J. Brewer Walter C. Clephane John Paul Earnest John M, Harlan Fraters 11 George Beale Bloomer John Williams Clifton Lelanb Stanford Me P hail John Foster Dulles Ralph Abernethy Gamble Spencer Gordon Birch Helms Harris Monroe Hu mason John George Lerch Henry Pastor DuBois Walter Clayton Carpenter W a RRE N j EFFERSON D AVIS Charles Willis Needham Stanton J, Peele Arthur Peter James Brown Scott Edward S. Thurston William Reynolds Vance Umversitate Charles Watson Smith C n a u ncey Mi lt( ) k Si nc er be a u x: David Paul Herriott Rufus Harold Tilton Frank Farnsworth Ford Pleasant Fowler Graves Harry Louis Kitselman John Tuttle Swift Walter Earnest Blount Franklin Marshall Warden Charles Frederick Black Poe m fort S. Butler THE 1910 CHERRY TREE Phi Delta Phi t 4 ? Chapter Roll Kent— University of Michigan Benjamin — Illinois Wesleyan Boot h— N or th we s te r n U n i v e rsi ty S to ry — Col u m bi a University Cooley — Washington University Pomeroy— University of California Marshall — -George Washington University Jay— Albany Law School W ebst e r — Bost on Un i v e rsi ty Hamilton— University of Cincinnati Gibson — University of Pennsylvania Choate — Harvard University Waite — Yale University Field — New York University Conkli ng — Cornel l University Ticdemann — University of Missouri Minor — University of Virginia Dillon — University of Minnesota Daniels — Buffalo University Chase — University of Oregon Harlan— University of Wisconsin Swan — Ohio State University McClain — University of Iowa Lincoln — University of Nebraska Osgood e — Law School of Upper Canada Fuller— Chicago- Kent School of Law Miller — Stanford University Green— University of Kansas Com st ock — Syracuse Uni versity Dwight — New York Law School Foster— Indiana U n i vc rsity Ranney — Western Reserve University Dangdell — Illinois University B r c w e r — D e n ver U n i ve rs i ty Douglass— University of Chicago Evarts — St Lawrence University Ballinger — Washington University 2 14 THE 1910 CHERRY TREE Psi Omega ir i? Chapter Roll Alpha — Baltimore College of Dental Sur- gery Beta — New York College of Dentistry Gamma— “Pennsylvania College of Dental Surgery Delta— Tufts Dental College Epsilon — Western Reserve University Zeta — University of Pennsylvania Eta— Philadelphia Dental College Theta — University of Buffalo lota — North wes te r n Un i ve rs i ty Kappa — Chicago College of Dental Surgery Lambda — University of Minnesota Mu — University of Denver Nu— Pittsburg Dental College Xi — Marinette University Mu ! Delta — H ar vard U niversity Omicron— Louisville College of Dental Sur- gery P i — B al ti m o r e M c d i cal Coll ege Beta Sigma — College of Physicians and Surgeons San Francisco Rbo — Ohio College of Dental Surgery Sigma — Medico- Chhurgical College Tan— Atlanta Dental College Lips i Ion — University of Southern California P h i — U n i v e rs i ty o f M a ry 1 an d Chi — North Pacific Dental College Psi— Starling Ohio Medical University Omega — Indiana Dental College Beta Alpha— University of Illinois Beta Gamma — George Washington Univer- sity Beta Delta — University of California Beta Epsilon— New Orleans College of Dentistry Beta Zeta— St Louis Dental College Beta Theta— Georgetown University Gamma Iota— Southern Dental College Gamma Kappa — University of Michigan Gamma Lambda — College of Dental and Ora! Surgery of New York Gamma Mu— University of Iowa Gamma Nu — Vanderbilt University Gamma Xi — University College of Medi- cine, Richmond, Virginia Gamma Omicron — Medical College of Vir- ginia Gamma Pi— Washington University Dental Department 21 $ PSI OMEGA tMrrirTfcTi? THE 1910 CHERRY TREE Psi Omega (Denial) Founded at Baltimore College of Dental Surgery, 1892 Beta Gamma Chapter established February ig, 1903 Chapter Rooms, no J G Street Northwest Colors: Light Blue and White Flower: Ivy Publication, The Prater Mi P. Harrison 1L C. Hopkins W. T. La WREN GE C G. Shoemaker Praters in Facilitate H. C Thompson J , R. Walton A S. Wolfe EL C. Young Praters in Universitate Lloyd Yoke Beers Louie Watson Butterfield Melville Palmer Eslin Robert Clinton Fowler Tho ias Hoffman Maurice Hurwitz John McGirk McCausland Manly Melicu Michaels J ames Norris Robinson Raphael Sherfy Eugene Roger Stone Homer Ernest Wood C. Willard C a halter PHI CHI THE 1910 CHERRY TREE Phi Chi (Medical) Founded in Louisville, Ky. f June 30, 1897 Phi Chapter established March 2 r 1904 Chapter House, 1307 R Street Northwest Colors: Olive Green and White Flower: Lily of the Valley Publication, Phi Chi Quarterly Praters in Facilitate John Sweyne Naete John B, Nichols IX Webster Prentiss L. PL Rickeldarfer J, L. Riggles Sterling Ruffin Edward G, Seibert rx Kerfoot Shijte C. S, White Walter W. Wilkinson Henry C. Yarrow Praters in Umversitate 1910 Henry IX Chichester Fran k Adelbert Hornaday Robert PIenry Duenner James Allen Neville George William Hoover Harry Alexander Peyton George N, Acker J, Wesley Bovee Wilber R, Brandenburg H. C. Coburn H. H Donnally W. j. French E, T, M Franklin T. S. D, Grasty Francis R. Hagner A. L Hunt Homer S. Medford 1911 Oliver Clem Cox 1912 Roy Edgar Burnett Charles George Crane George Calver Everett Monroe Ellison John Christopher Dyer Charles Albert Fisher 1913 Joseph Deters an Stout THE 1910 CHERRY TREE Phi Chi Roll of t pi i a— Uni ve r s i ty t j f V e mi out Zcta — University of Texas Ltn Medical College of Richmond Theta — University College of Medicine, Richmond Iota — University of Alabama Lamina— Western University of Pennsyl- vania Mu— Medical College of Indiana Mu- Birmingham Medical College ( )mieron — Tulane University Xi - University of Port Worth Pi — -Vanderbilt University Rho — Chicago University Sigma- -Atlanta College of Physicians and Surgeons Tau — University of South Carolina Upsilcn — Atlanta Medical Phi— George Washington University Chi — Jefferson Medical College Psi — University of Michigan Uplift Alpha — University of Louisville Theta Upsilon- Chapters Alpha Theta— Ohio Wesleyan Bela Bela — Baltimore Medical College Gamma Gamma Medical College of Maine Delia Della — Hall i more College of Physi- cians and Surgeons Theta Tbel a — Maryland Medical College Kappa Alpha Kappa — Georgetown Univer- sity Pi Sigma University of Maryland Sigma Theta — University of North Carolina Sigma Mu Chi — Chattanooga Medical Col- lege Phi Sigma Chicago College nf Medicine and Surgery Chi Theta Medico-Chirurgical College, Philadelphia Kappa Psi College of Physicians and Sur- geons, St. Louis Pi Delia Phi— University of California U psi Ion Pi— Medical -Chi rurgical College, Philadelphia lota Pi— University of California, Berkely -Temple University 2 20 TMTTt Tl? THE 1910 CHERRY TREE ♦U -I- f- -?- ' +‘ ’+ ' Alpha Kappa Kappa r :£ Roll of Chapters A lph a — Dart mo u th Beta— College of Physicians and Surgeons, San Francisco, California Gamma — Tufts Medical School Delta — University of Vermont Epsilon — Jefferson Medical College Zeta- — Long Island College Hospital Med- ical School Eta— College of Physicians and Surgeons, Chicago Theta — Bowdoin College Iota — University of Syracuse K a ppa — M 1 1 w a u k e e M e d i ca 1 College Lambda— Cornell University Mu— University of Pennsylvania Nu — Rush Medical College Xi — Northwestern University Omicroii — Miami Medical College Pi — Ohio Medical University Rho — Denver Gross Medical College Sigma — University of California Tan— University of the South Upsilon — University of Oregon Phi— University of Nashville Chi— Vanderbilt University Psi— University of Minnesota Omega- — University of Tennessee Alpha Beta — Tulane University Alpha Gamma — University of Georgia Alpha Della — McGill University Alpha Epsilon— University of Toronto Alpha Zeta — George Washington University Alpha Eta — Yale Medical School Alpha Theta— University of Texas Alpha lota— University of Michigan Alpha Kappa — University College of Medi- cine, Richmond, Va. Alpha Lambda — -Medical College of the State of South Carolina Alpha Mil — St, Louis University School of Medicine ALPHA KAPPA KAPPA i$TT{TT|TTf?tfc THE 1910 CHERRY TREE Alpha Kappa Kappa (Medical) ip Founded at Dartmouth College, Hanover, N, September 2 Q, 1S88 Alpha Zeta Chapter established April 2 7, 1905 Chapter Rooms, 705 15th Street Northwest Colors: Green and White Publication, The Centaur Noble P. Barnes (Frimarius) Z. T. Sowers A. F. A. King J. R. Wellington C B. Conklin Praters in Facilitate 1910 James Philip Kerry John Joseph McLoone H. Clay Willis William Henry Huntington Praters in Universitate 1911 Robert Cleveland Williams Ewald George Baum Harry Waterhouse Oliver Timothy Graham Williams William Kemeys Custis Lee Hall John Randolph Travis 1912 Louis A. LeGarbe Boyb Richard Read Gustavus Adolphus Schaub John Carl Eckharbt Albert E. Pagan John Adolph Rollings Oscar B. Hunter Albert P. Tebbetts Clifton E. Young Elijah White Titus 223 CHI 2 ETA CHI THE 1910 CHERRY TREE 4 ■ ■ t- Chi Zeta Chi (Medical) ip ip Founded at the University of Georgia, October 5. 1902 Sigma Chapter established in 1905 Chapter Rooms, 1340 New York Avenue Northwest Colors : Purple and Gold FI our r : W H 1 te C a r n a t i 0 N Publications. Tile Chi Zeta Chi Medical Record and the Chi Zeta Chi Yell : Chi, Chi, Chi, Chi. Chi, Chi. Zeta Chi. Zeta Chi, Chi, Chi. Chi. Fraters in Facilitate Maj . W. 0. Owen, M D. Fraters in Umversitate igio Louis L. Elliott Walter Price Clifford E. Waller J. Lee K inner 191 1 C LeRov Crock: George L Epparii Henry W Jaeger 1912 S, R Ricker N. J. Scan 1 to George S. Luckett J. Irving Sloat Arthur C. Smith Carl G. Zimmerman igi3 I C IIenni derger THE 1910 CHERRY TREE Chi Zeta Chi Roll of Chapters Alpha— University of Georgia Beta — Columbia University Delta — University of Maryland Epsilon — College of Physicians and Sur- geons Zeta — Baltimore Medical College l lieta — Vanderbilt University Kappa- -Atlanta School of Medicine Lambda — College of Physicians and Sur- geons Mu — Tulanc University N u — Un i verait y o f A r k a n sa s Xi — Sb Louis University C )micron — Washington University Pi — College of Physicians and Surgeons Rho — College of Physicians and Surgeons Sigma — George Washington University Tan — Jefferson Medical College Ups i Ion — port 1 ha m University Phi — Lincoln University Chi — Long Island Medical College 226 ALPHA BETA PHI THE 1910 CHERRY TREE Alpha Beta Phi (Local) Organized November, 1904 Chapter House, 1523 Corcoran Street Colors : Black and Orange l : lower : Richmond Rose Fratres in Faeultate John Paul Earnest, A.M., LL.M. W nxi am Rea holds Vance. Ph.D., LL.B, I low ARD L I NCOLN J 1 ODGK INS, Pfl.D, EUGENE Le A I HTR LE , M . D. Fratres in Umversitate Chester I E. Smith j, St. Clair Brookes Rollin N. Con well Philltp R, Hooten Claude E. Parker 1912 John F. Fleming William T. Con ho ye James N. McCammon 1910 Elmer E. Hornung rgir Irwin Porter Robert von Ezdorf Benjamin P. Dougherty J, Leslie Van degrift 1913 Elmer W. Pardee J. Cam dem Brady 22 g THETA XU EPSILOX THE 1910 CHERRY TREE Theta Nu Epsilon Preston Garter Alexander W ILL I A M M C Do N A L D B I K X E Y Warren Jefferson Davis Jay Lyman Grey Leland Stanford McPhail Charles Watson Smith Rufus Harold Tilton Fran k lt n Marsha ll W a roe x The Frat Grip 23 1 Pi BETA PHI THE 1910 CHERRY TREE Pi Beta Phi Founded in Monmouth College, Monmouth, III., April 28, 1867 Columbia Alpha Chapter installed April 27, 1889 Chapter Rooms, Womans B nil ding, 1536 1 Street Colors: Wine and Silver Blue Flower: Wine Carnation Publication, The Arrow Patronesses Mrs, Edgar Frisby Mrs. A. L, Hazleton M R5, W 1 LL I A M 1 L I [ ERRON Mrs. Howard Lincoln Hodgkins Mrs, George P Merrill Mrs. William H. Seaman ■Mrs. James McBride Sterrett Mrs, Sanford Taylor Mrs. William Reynolds Vance Mrs. William Allen Wilbur Sorores in Collegio Graduate Studies Rhoda Watkins Emilie Margaret White rgio Rut si M. Denham 1911 Hilda A. Beale Mary Gillespie Anna M, Browning Helen Nicholson Marguerite E, Weller 1912 Eleanor Gannett Dorothy Smallwood Eleanor L Jones Marie F. Tunstall Mary B. Wilson 1913 Leila Howard 235 THE 1910 CHERRY TREE Tfrr rfrTtrrtr Pi Beta Phi t t t Roll of Chapters Alpha- Middlebury College feta — University of Vermont Alpha —Boston University Alpha — University of Toronto A 1 pi i a — Sy rae use Univcrsit y Beta— Barnard College Alpha — Swarthniore College Beta- Bucknell University ( iamnia — Dickinson College Alpha Woman ' s College of Baltimore Alpha— George Washington University Ipha — Ohio Uni vers i t y Beta Ohio State University Alpha Franklin College Beta— University of Indiana Oamma Butler College Bela — Lorn ha rd Col ! ege Delta — Kilo College Kps i Ion — Northwestern University Ziia — University of Illinois Upha- Hillsdale College Beta— University of Michigan Alpha — University of Wisconsin Alpha — University of Minnesota Alpha — Iowa Wesleyan University I ? et a — Simpson Colie gc Gamma — Iowa State College Zcia — Iowa State University Alpha — University of Missouri Bet a — W a s li t n gt on U n i v e r s i t y Alpha— University of Arkansas A 1 ph a — N c wc o m b Col l ege Beta— University of Nebraska Alpha — University of Kansas Alpha — University of Texas Alpha — University of Colorado Beta— University of Denver Alpha— University of Washington Alpha — Lei and Stanford University Beta— University of California nr -4 nr nti no THE 1910 CHERRY TREE A A ' PU fcM u Chi Omega Founded at the University of Arkansas, Fayetteville, Ark. T April 5. i 8 g$ 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 Elensis ; llie Mystagogue Patron Dr. William A. Wilbur Patronesses Mrs. Philip T. Dodge Mrs. Willis ton 5 . Hough Mrs. Charles E. Mu n roe Mrs. Charles Wiij.is Needham Mrs. Edward Ballou h Mrs. William Cline Borden Sorores in Collegio tqto Agnes McGrew Balloch Cor [ n e Eli z abet i i Brackett ign My rle Cameron Anna Lorette Rose Helen Summy Katherine Summy B K KT HE 1 ’Ll ) R I K E W A L KER Helen Gardner Kate Carroll Moore Anita Ballinger 1913 M arc u rite Phillips Dorothy Mukkoe K AT H A RI N E St A t J F PER ’30 THE 1910 CHERRY TREE Chi Omega fc ip Roll of Chapters Psi — l iii vcrsity i f Arkansas Chi — Transylvania University Upsilon — Union University i an -University of Mississippi Sigma — Randolph- Macon Woman ' s College RIlO — T tilane University Pi- Uni verily of Tennessee Omicron — University of Illinois X i Northwestern Uni vcrsity Vn University f Wisconsin A! it University of California Lambda— University of Kansas Kappa — University of Nebraska Iota- — University of Texas Theta — West Virginia University Eta — University of Michigan Zvi a— University of Colorado Ep s i Ion — Co I u nit na U n i ve rs i ty Beta — Colby College Del t a — Dickin son Col J ege Phi Alpha — George Washington University Gamma— Florida Woman ' s College Alpha— University of Washington Psi Alpha — University of Oregon 240 .SIGMA KAPPA THE 1910 CHERRY TREE » + + + + Sigma Kappa ip ip £ Founded at Colby College, Watervillc, Maine, 1874 Zeta Chapter established I February 24, 1906 Crfors: Maroon and Lave n per Flower: Violet Chapter Flower: Red Rose Publication, The Triangle Mrs. Lucius IT Auden Mrs, Paul Barts cm Patronesses Mrs. Carter Miss Harriet 5 . Plus Mrs. Dewitt C. Croissant Mrs. John Mover Mrs. Robert Person Sorores in Collegio Levi etta Ruth Alden TQTO Rena Preston Davis Esther Foster 1911 M arion Edith Crah; Ada Rebecca Betts Ruth Foster 1912 Jeanette Gesi hu kter Marion HeiU ' RIN Mabel Chapin Eva Kelley 1913 Leila Scott Olivia Taylor Hilda Ulrickson THE 1910 CHERRY TREE Sigma Kappa If 4 Roll of Chapters Alpha — Colby College Bela Gamma — Consolidated with Alpha Delta— Boston University Epsilon — Syracuse l diversity Zeta — George Washington University Eta Illinois Wesleyan University Theta -University of Illinois Iota — University of Denver Kappa— Brown University Water vi He Alumnae Chapter Portland Alumnae Chapter Boston Alumnae Chapter New York Alumnae Chapter Rhode Island Alumnae Chapter Washington Alumnae Chapter 244 Citin ' ■! »■)- 4 ., THE 19 10 CHERRY TREE The Athletic Council ' -L PROP H . L . M c B A 1 X , Cha Ir m a ti of Cou net! Faculty Members Prof. H, L. McBajn, PhTX Prof, IT C. Davis, M.A. Prof. J. F. Peake M.A. Alumni M embus . V. R, Phillips, M.D, Geo. N. Acker, M.D, EL C. Wilson, M.D. J, St, C, Brookes, Jr, ? ATP Mr, Sensnkr. J. R, Curl President of the A. A . T, EL Haller A. tj ager a f t he ' o alb all I ea m W, B. Cash 3 ttager fftfp E. R. Eaton Manager Track Team D. A, Baer Secretary of the A. A. and of Council W, M. 1 1 art Captain of Toot Ball Team J. R. Feiir Captain Rifle Team J, P, Fleming Captain Track Team X. B. — The captains have the privilege of voting only in the absence of their respective Managers, Athletic Association , . . P resident J. F, Seiler Vice-President D, A, Baer 2 ( J. R. Curl. . W. A. Powell Treasurer , Secretary THE 1910 CHERRY TREE 1 " -K ' -? ’ a 4-’ ' •I - -t ' Review of the Season The past year lias been a most successful one from an athletic as well as a financial standpoint. Although the foot-ball team did not meet with the unde- viating success of last year ' s team, its showing was good and is deserving of much commendation. The Rifle Team holds the intercollegiate championship of the United Slates, having won this victory for three consecutive years, and no little credit is due to its several members. The Basket-ball Team was handicapped in many ways, and, while the games played were not all victories, yet the team worked hard and the members are to be congratulated on the results of their efforts. The Track Team held its third annual indoor meet at Convention Hall. February at which George Washington again came off with flying colors. The rules of the Uni- versity Athletic Council, as well as those of the Amateur Athletic Association, with respect to eligibility of members of teams, etc,, have been rigidly enforced and the complaints made by those not in a position to know are unwarranted. During the past year a tennis dub was organized with courts at Eleventh and Lament Streets. Some excellent players of the game are enrolled and the mem- bership will be increased this Spring by the addition of eight new men. A tour- nament will be held in the Fall. Owing to the many fatalities as a result of foot -ball, public sentiment lias been aroused amt several schools have abolished the game. The President ' s Council-, while it does not advocate the abolition of the game, has gone down on record as desirous of aiding in every way possible the removal of the " manifest dangers of the game, " Us delegate to the Intercollegiate Athletic Association has been instructed to this effect. The game appears to be well rooted at G. lb. and the lovers of foot-ball need have little fear of its abolition. The wearers of the 11 YV " now in the University, aside from those whose pictures f o How, a re ; Fact-ball — D, A. Baer, IT J. Dougherty. IT R. Hootcm I . Maxey, R. L. Powell, T. 11. Sheridan and A. IT Witten. Track — W. Birney, H. P. Bayly, M. Brame, L. Bowen. H. N. Clagett. T. Curran. M. S. Curtis, J. P. Fleming, W. D. Gill, H. A, Lepper, C. King, R. L. J. Newhouser, R. Patterson, Rollins, T. IT. S. Sheridan, C, E. Smithson and J. A. Sterrett. Rifle Team — J. R. Fehr, Y. IT Cash, E. F. Wenderoth, A. R, Calder, C. H. Butman and A. L. Skinner, Basket-ball — D. R. CovelL -47 THE 1910 CHERRY TREE Football C$ J lie foot-ball season of 1909 was successful and interesting, the improve- ment of our teams for the last two years being so noticeable that the manager of next year ' s team will eliminate quite a few of the teams with whom we formerly struggled on the gridiron, and in their stead the schedule will contain games arranged with some of the larger and more prominent elevens. Idle many of our sister Universities have been so unfortunate as to lose ome of their men by accidents which are liable to happen in any sport of this kind, we have been fortunate enough to finish the season without a man suffering from the least injury. Tin credit for the success which the foot-ball team lias attained this year belongs to the manager; Walter A. Sommers; his assistant, Thomas li. Haller, and the coach, R, ]. Dougherty. Too much cannot be said about the untiring efforts pm forth h these men to make George Washington ' s eleven one of the best in the South, The receipts from the games of the year have enabled the Athletic Council to pay off the outstanding debts, and have put the financial standing of athletics on a firmer basis than has existed for years. The prospects appear very bright for next year, but it is a little early to make predictions as to what the team will do. The coaching system may he changed and a graduate svstem inaugurated 1 . With the knowledge which our grads, have obtained from pasi years of experi- ence on the gridiron, and the services of former Coach Ncilson, there will he little doubt about George Washington turning out a winning team. The graduates will he represented by three former foot dial I stars. The schedule is about com- pleted and contains games with some of the best teams in the Fast. Manager Haller will look after the wants of the team, and with his recog- nized ability of handling men there is the greatest assurance that the University ' will experience another successful year, both athletically and financially. 248 FOOTBALL SQUAD THE 1910 CHERRY TREE Football Manages Sommers Manager WALTER A SOMMERS Captain L. ROYAL ALSTON Coach B. J. DOUGHERTY arsity, iqoq F. A. Crafts. .......... ., Half R Fowt.fr ..... Guard Bavljss - G. Van N. Bullough. Center A. L. Lucas. . . . , . Guard J L S. Tohnston. End Irwin Porter Halt Bryan Morse ......... PI, $. Hamline . . -....End W. M Hart H. Van H. Ellis. .... . Half J. St. C. Brookes End R, E. Whiting, .. .End M. S. Farmer .......... Full back T. If, ElCK HOFF ....... Guard L. R, Alston . .Tackle (Captain) VI. r . Brandt. ........ ........... .Center P. R. Hooten, Full back H. W. White End All games plavctl at American League Park October 2 — George Washington University. . 33 Easton College o October 9 — -Georg! Washington University . , o Western Maryland o October 16 — George Washington University $ Washington College 5 October 23— George Washington University 26 Maryland Agricultural College. o October 30 — George Washington University. . . o U rsinus ............ . , ..... 21 November 6 — George Washington University. 5 Carlisle Indians , 9 November 13— ( leorge Washington University 8 Virginia Polytechnic Institute 17 November 23— George Washington University 6 Rucknell 12 THE 1910 CHERRY TREE 4 4 4 THOMAS Y. HALLER Assistant Manager Football, 1909 Manager Football, 1910 Wearers of the “W” 4r JOHN ST. BROOKES Honorary ' Y ” 252 L. R. ALSTON Captain, rgog THE 19 10 CHERRY TREE Wearers of the “W” W. M. HART BRYAX MORSR Captain, 1910 F. A. CRAFTS H. W. WHITE -53 THE 1910 CHERRY TREE VV earers of the “W” H. YasII. ELLIS M. S. FARMER K. E. WHITING T. H. EICKHOFI- 2 54 THE 1910 CHERRY TREE . 1 Wearers of the “W” 2SS BAYLISS IRWIN PORTER THE 1910 CHERRY TREE rt lf Wearers of the “W” H. S, HAMLIN R. C. I 0VVLKR 256 — THE 1910 CHERRY TREE - j _ T“ TJT “J " rjT The Track Team ft ft The Athletic Council was late in getting started in the direction of track athletics during the season of 1909-10 In spite of this fact how ever, the season, from many points of view, has been highly successful. On November 17, the Council ap- pointed Mr. Ernest Risley Eaton Manager of the Track Team, and under his efficient management a squad of men was soon at word in the training quarters which were se- cured in the old St. Matthews build- ing on the corner of fifteenth and H Streets, directly opposite the Univer- sity. Mr Hr van W. Morse, who had distinguished himself as quarterback in the foot-ball team of 1909, was made coach of the Track Team, On February 5, 1910, under Man- a go r E a ton ' s d i rec t ion , t h e T bird An- nual Indoor Meet was held in Con- vention Hall. It was the almost uni- versal verdict that this meet, in spite of the handicap of a limited time for preparation, was perhaps the most successful series of indoor games ever held in the Citv of Washington. George Washington relay team, consisting of Messrs, Bowen, Gill, Bagby and Rollins, scored a victory over that of Richmond College by something ' ike a quarter of a lap, George Washington was represented also by a number of entries in the Rich- mond College meet held in Richmond, Virginia, on February 12, 1910: in the Johns Hopkins meet, held in the City ' of Baltimore March 12, 1910: and in the Virginia outdoor games, held at the University of Virginia April 12, 1910. -57 THE 1910 CHERRY TREE 4f 1 4 CAPTAIN ' JOHN l FLEMING COACH BRYAN Y. MORSE On the whole, in spite of the disabilities we labored under in Intel; athletics, by reason of having no gymnasium and no well-appointed means for either indoor or outdoor training, the season was in every re- spect a success. Indeed, it reflected great credit not only upon the men o f the s q u ad , the man age r , t h e coa e 1 1 and Captain John P. Fleming, who took hold of the team somewhat late in the season, but also upon the Uni- versity itself ' The successful results achieved by the Track Team during the past season were due in no small measure to the untiring efforts of Chairman H. L. McBain, of the Athletic Coun- cil, From the start Chairman McBain took a vital interest in the activities of the track work, and gave liberally in every way to its support. 25 BOWEN GILL BAYLY ROLLINS Relay Team Defeated Richmond College at Indoor Meet 59 FERGUSON SEILER ROWLEY WATERS LAXEERS DOVELL LOMBARD REA VIS THE TENNIS CLUB 260 THE 1910 CHERRY TREE The G. W. U. Tennis Club + + + J. H. Waters. President J. F. Seiler Vice-President ( . R. Lombard Secretary-Treasurer V. E. R. Covell j. A. Ferguson M. B. Landers A. 1!. Reavis C. A. Rowley Court, Eleventh and Lament Streets, X ' . V. This is a regular administration body, an old-style 11 Cabinet,’ ' if you please, organized for the purpose of continuing one of the policies of ex- President Roose- velt and at the same time to represent the l ' Diversity on the field of sports. Last June we secured the top soil of the White House tennis courts, which was being i brown out to make room for an addition to the office, transported it to the northwest section of the city, rebuilt the courts ourselves, and played the game strenuously during the hot Summer. The season wound up with a tournament in singles. Waters came through winner: Covell held second place, after which the games were called on account of cold weather. I’hc winners are only ama- teurs- — the rest are " insurgents,” The real bright spot of the season is the favor we achieved of the Washington High School girls. c allowed these young ladies the use of the court on alternate days and next year we propose to increase the size of the club bv electing them to full membership. e also propose to build a grandstand and surround (he grounds with green baize. We expect to he playing tennis when foot-ball is a thing of the past. THE RIFLE TEAM Winners of the Intercollegiate Outdoor Championship for 1909 THE 1910 CHERRY TREE The Rifle Club ■ In West Hall, on November 24, 1908, the Rifle Club was formed. Before that date there was no permanent organization, but our Rifle Team had been victorious the year previous. Four of them returned to school and, with the assistance of the National Capital Rifle and Revolver Club, which kindly gave the use of its range to our men, interest was aroused in the sport and the club finally organized. After twenty men had been initiated, the number required by the National Rifle Association before a club could become affiliated, the names were sent to die Secretary of that body and the G. W. U, Club became a part of the Asso- ciation. The basement of the Engineering Building was secured as a range by the officers of the club, and practice in shooting began at once. This practice developed a strong team which won a series of victories over the teams of other colleges. In order to maintain interest in the sport after the matches had closed, an Individual Re-entry Match was started. This was an open-to-all affair for the students of the University, in which the merchants about town also took an interest and donated prizes to he given to the best shooters. This match lasted from May 3d to the 13th, and was followed by the Inter-Fraternity Match for a cup offered by Lieut. John Doyle Carmodv. Phi Sigma Kappa was the successful contestant. As the crowning event of the year, a team of six men was sent to Sea Girt to represent the University in the Intercollegiate Outdoor Match. Our men carried off the honors. Officers S. R. Trefesdell C FT Butm an ........... „ O. W. Hansen J. Ralph Fehsl J. L. Vandegrtft Honorary Member, John .President . . Vice-President . . Treasurer Captain ................ .Secretary Doyle Carmodv { .. W. Bough ton S. T. Bowen A. R. Calder W. B. Cash S. M. CORllETT T. H. Etckhoff R, T. Frazier. Jr. W. S. Dultn T. E. Haller F. H. Hfidenretch Pi R, Holton Ralph Hospital F. A. Howard J. L. Kinmer I). M. Easley L. A. LaGarde, Jr. L. L Nuber IT. C. Thorne C. E. Waller E. F. Wenderoth E. C. Prescott J. If. Waters THE 1910 CHERRY TREE Outdoor Shooting ■$■ At the Intercollegiate Match at Sea Girt, June 19, 1909, our Outdoor Team won the championship for tlic third time, and brought back to the University the National Rifle Vssociation Trophy, together with individual medals. In further recognition of the good work of the team, the Athletic Council awarded the members of the team the letter 11 WT This was done in accordance with the rule established last year when it was decided that rifle shooting was an inter- collegiate sport, and that championship teams should be awarded the letter. The table below shows the contestants in the match mentioned and the indi- vidual scores. Three ranges were fired, 200, 300, and 500 yards. Two sighting dints and ten record shots per man were allowed, making a possible individual score of 50 for each range fired. Finishing with a score of 267 out of a possible 300 is exceptional, and our men can well feel proud of their showing- The aggregate score for ( i. Y. l was 738 out of :i possible 900, and when compared with 725 made in 1908 shows a marked improvement in the team. The range totals for the team were as follows : Yards ..... 200 300 500 Total Ji - ornf Washington Univorsity r A. R. Caldcr 43 i " 41 12 5 C. I F Butman 40 36 42 ciS 1 1 E. Skinner, 37 41 45 T23 E, F. Wenderoth 33 38 46 117 W. B. Cash 39 43 46 128 I R, Fehr t Captain ) . . . . ...... . ■ - 40 41 47 128 — — — — — ■ — — Totals . 239 267 738 M a ssac In isetfs Agrictil tu ra 1 Col lege 246 250 720 Columbia University 233 232 242 707 University of Pennsylvania 233 233 688 Delaware College . 221 204 653 Indoor Shooting During the season of 1908 the National Rifle Association offered an Inter- collegiate Trophy fur Indoor Shooting, ' [ ' earns from Columbia, Massachusetts Technolog) and other colleges entered a match held at New York. George Wash- ington came out second best, losing to Columbia by only two points. When the season of 1909 opened it was found that most of the men on the team had not returned to school, and consequently Ralph Howell and Ralph Fehr were kept busy instructing new men in the art of shooting. The teams that year did not meet at any one place, but instead, the shooting was done on the ranges of the individual colleges, and the result- telegraphed to the National Rifle Asso- ciation. Those composing the Kam were: J. R. Fehr. Captain; R. II. Howell, Manager: 1 H, Schnabel. W B. Cash, E. F, Wenderoth, C. IF Bowker. F. C. Dolbey. IF E. Skinner, and W. W. Burns, Fur 1910, a preliminary course of matches has been arranged between fifteen colleges in order to give the teams throughout the country practice. In this way we can very nearly tell who will win the final match, which will be held some time during the month of April. 264 Lfe Poole Bond Davis Eaton Robinson Beeson Ford Seiler Blackley Eaton Lockett Briggs Hug rxs M orcock Hoover Dyer Zi M M £ RSI AN S tl ER F V SXOU T ASSOCIATION OF CLASS PRESIDENTS Tschieffly M e Pike Keats 266 C L A 5 3 ? Lt 5 I D E N TO This is an organization made up of the presidents of the various classes in the different departments of the University It is a sort of student advisory body and acts as an intermediary between the students and faculty or admin- istrative body. It also has directory powers in relation to certain student enter- prises. For instance, it elects the editor and business manager of The Cherry Tree, appoints the manager of the Calcium Club, and selects the members of the students ' floor committee at the annual University Ball. In November last it provided a banquet for the members of the foot -ball team, which was a decided success, ft is through this body that the administrative authorities reach the students, and any matter coming from them in which the students are interested is first conveyed to the Association of Class Presidents, This year the association has been meeting in the office of President Need- ham, and he has been present at many of the meetings, representing the University and acting in an advisory capacity. The membership follows: F. F. Ford, Senior Law W. J. Davis, Junior Law E. R. Eaton, Senior College Harold Keats Sophomore College G, S. Lockett, Sophomore Medical College J. F. Seiler, Grad Studies M, J. McPike, Eng., tq io George Poole, College, ign L. S. Briggs, College, igi3 Architecture R B. Blackley, iqio-’tt T. E. Haller, igi2 T. B. Robinson, iqij M ed ical G. W, Hoover, tqto C. G. Zimmerman, Day rgn J. C. Dyer Afternoon, 1912 J D. Stout. 1913 President l Hce-P resident Secretary Press Representative Treasurer Law Ralph Gamble, Day, 19T2 E. W Bond. Afternoon, 1912 Dental Raphael Sherry tqio L. Y Beers, tgu R. C. Fowler, 1912 Pharmacy Douglas Tschiffely igio L. W Beeson, igu M E. Lee, igi2 Veterinary F. A. Hugins, ign J. E MORCOCK. IQI2 Officers 267 THE 1910 CHERRY TREE Rooters Club It dp Organized H)aj. Cheer Leader 1909 10, Arthur DeReimer. An organization of men with hearty, strong voices which occasionally can be heard at the foot-ball games and elsewhere yelling: Smash f bang! rip them Washington You ' ve done it dll ' before ! George Washington would cheer himself If he were not on that Golden shore; So sons of George lift voices high And cheer with heart and soul, Fur 1SI hi and BLUE are on their way Touchdown and then n goal ! Tune: Every X at ion Hus a Flag but the Coon Princeton floats the Black and Orange, Orange, Orange: Harvard has the Crimson bright. Even Georgetown lias its colors, Carolina Red and White. Cornell, Pcnsy, and the Indians, Indians, Indians, Indians. Have their colors like the rest, George Washington is true To dear old Buff and Blue. Every college has its flag, but ours is best. A section of this club will sometimes let you know that it still thrives by burst- ing forth with various yells at debates, smokers, banquets, etc. It’s a good insti- tution, and every fellow in the University ought to he a member of it. Rail. Washington, Rah Rah, Washington, Rah Rail, Rah, Rail Rah, Rah, Rah Washington ! CM - 0 - R - ( Mb , ( r x ) rgc , CM 0- R- G - K , ( i eorge , Rah, Rail, Rah, Rah, Rail, Rah, Rah, Rah, Rah, Washington. or singing Boby [rhy ' s sung: ur this: 268 the 1910 CHERRY TREE Pyramid Honor Society ip ip Du ring 1 the year there was formed at the University an honor society com- posed of men who have taken a prominent part in student activities Fifteen seniors, all of whom have merited such recognition through their enterprise while undergraduates, formed the charter membership and instituted the organization. The society was named the “ Pyramid, 11 and has for its purpose the banding- together in one body those undergraduates who, by their activity in University interests, have earned the honor of public recognition in order to promote and protect the welfare of the George Washington University and to develop a stronger college spirit among its students. Membership is limited to students who have reached their Junior year, and who have been either athletic men, managers of athletic teams, editors or business managers of college publications, intercollegiate debaters, or who have attained prominence in kindred interests. The plan adopted is to elect each year from the Junior Class not more than ten men — eight in the Spring and two in the Fall, the new members as soon as elected becoming the active body along with those former members who remain in college. The insignia of the society is a pin in the shape of a pyramid The society is to be conducted on strictly non-partisan lines, and is formed with a view to stimulating effort on the part of undergraduates in order to receive the recognition thus provided for. The officers and charter members of the society are as follows: David A. Baer , . . .President David R. Covert . , , Vice-President John St. C. Brookes, Jr . Secretary-Treasurer Herbert W, White Historian Frank F, Ford Roy J. Ne who user James W Berry Edward P Gates Walter A, Sommers Frederic A. Crafts Philip Lee Scantling William C Van Yleck William Turkentox Ernest F. Wenderotii I rsTiN Frank Seiler THE ARCHITECTURAL CLUB The Architectural Club began its sixth year rather late, as the new officers were slow in becoming accustomed to their new and arduous duties. Mr. Meade Bolton, our little hustler, was elected President; Mr. Haller. Vice-President; Mr. Blackley, Secretary, and Mr. Russell, Treasurer No committees were appointed as they are not needed. These four officers, occasionally assisted by some student wandering in, do all the work. The first meeting was held early in November and proved to be a howling success. A little business was transacted and then the Freshmen were invited into that lovely suite of rooms in our basement. Chaos reigned supreme. The Freshmen were punished in the paternal fashion and then, being tied together, were marched down the Avenue to pay their respects to the beautiful statue of Franklin; after which ceremony they were adjudged to be students in good standing and subsequently joined the bunch at the club rooms. Later, in February, we listened to an interesting talk on ' Student Life in Paris tf by Professor Murphy, who showed us how terribly tame all our previous bacchanalian orgies had been, but we intend to do better in the future. After the lecture we listened to a witty criticism of a fake exhibit of beaux -arts prob- lems, executed in secret by the officers, the jury consisting of three well-known architects, Messrs. Bollard, Knowles and Witten. In March we were fortunate in securing Mr. Windom, of the Supervising Architects’ office, to lecture on ‘ " Ornamental Ironwork.” This lecture was fol- lowed by another of those delightful Bohemian spasms. Later in March the club gave its annual dance at Mrs. Dyer ' s, which was one of the social events of the year. There will follow other like events, it is hoped, since this was such a success. The administration feels that, by the continued support of the students, our club can be made something more than a students 1 organization, in that it will hold the students together; even after leaving school and going out into the cold world to battle with competitors and real estate speculators. 271 ENGI X EE RING SOCI ETY TfrT rtTrfrrJr the iqio cherry tree Engineering Society • ip i: Irving R. Saum , , , , , . . . . . . . . . . , , President E, L. Easier . . Vice-President G. R. Lawrence. . Secretary E. W. Pardee. . .... . . Treasurer Executive ' Committee — I. R. Saum, W. W. Burrell, E. F, W enderoth, G, R. Lawrence, J. H. Waters. Library Committee— J. L. Van degrift, H. F. Wiegand, F. A. Howard. W. W. Burrell. Editor The Cherry Tree and Hatchet On December 4, 1909, Dean Hodgkins called together the men in the Engi- neering Department for the purpose of discussing the organization of an engineer- ing society. For several years a similar society existed at George Washington, but it met the fate which often befalls a college organization, having dropped out of sight about 1906. The first meeting was well attended and much enthusiasm was shown, A unanimous vote in favor of organizing a society showed very plainly the attitude of the engineering students toward the project. The appointment of a com- mittee to draw up a constitution completed the work of the evening. That there is a need for such an organization in a University offering a course in engineering, no one should question. The class work furnishes the foundation upon which the engineer is to build. There he learns principles and formulae with a few examples to show their application to ordinary conditions. But there are few problems in actual practice which do not involve some special feature, either of design or of construction. Lack of time prevents these from being considered to any extent in the class-room, and it is this field which the society hopes to cover. The geographical location of George Washington University is especial lv favorable in this matter. The Reclamation Service, the Panama Canal, and other engineering interests bring many engineers of wide experience to Washington. It is hoped that we can secure some of these men to address the society on engi- neering subjects. The society has another object, and that is to bring the men of this depart- ment together at regular intervals, thus giving those who otherwise never see each other a chance to get acquainted and compare notes. College organizations should be hot-beds of school spirit and enthusiasm. The Engineering Department has always had representatives on the various teams of the University, but without some common meeting ground it is impossible to arouse much interest in its student body as a whole on account of the arrangement of classes. Some are in school all clay, some from half-past four to six-thirty, and some in the evening. With such a schedule some common meeting ground is needed, and it is the aim of the societv to meet this need as well as the other. 37s YOUNG MliXS CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION QUARTERS Tlie quarters of the Y. M. C A. on the fourth floor of the Administration Building have been occupied constantly bv the members and their friends and a fine spirit of good fellow ship has been developed. All men in attendance arc cordially invited to come to the room at any time for study, conversation or for participation in the work of the Bible Classes, Bill LE CLASSES The Bible Classes have made most encouraging progress. During the Winter, on Mondays from i to i.30 pm, Mr. Davis, of the Central Y. M. C A,, led the Personal Service Class, while at the same hour on Fridays, President Coveil of our Association conducted the Alpha Bible Class with even better results than characterized the venture last year. An innovation which gives promise of much good, has been the establishment of Fraternity Bible Classes, Already two of the leading fraternities have organized classes, and others will no doubt follow their excellent example next year, CHAPEL SERVICES The joint services with the Y. Y C. A. held in West Hall on the first Wed- nesday of each month have proved a benefit to all who attended. To addition the Y. M. C. A. has also conducted the regular Chapel service on Wednesdays. ANNUAL BANQUET The Annual Banquet was held this year on February 21, 1910, under the direction of Prescott Stearns Tucker. About one hundred men were present to enjoy the dinner, to participate in the songs and yells as led by Pardee, and to laugh at the numerous stunts which were introduced during the courses. After flic coffee. Secretary Cooper of the Central Association, by way of welcome, emphasized the strong bonds of sympathy between the Y. M, C. A. and the college mam Deans Wilbur, Hodgkins and McBain made brief addresses ranging in tone from Dean Wilbur ' s thoughtful appeal for right living to Dean McBaiids humorous exposition of the troubles of the Faculty advisor of athletics. Regrets were received from Dean Vance and from Thomas Nelson Page, both of whom ?75 THE 19 10 CHERRY TREE were expected to attend David Covell made an appeal for new members, as a result of which several men promptly joined the Association The speaker of the evening was Dr Charles Wood, of the Church of the Covenant who chose as his subject the “ Moral Side of Athletics " Thanks to the work of Chairman Tucker, to the hearty co-operation of the students, and to the efforts of the speakers, the dinner was notably enjoyable and was successful beyond expec- tations. MASS MEETING Not even a disheartening series of disappointments could make me Mass Meeting, Sunday, March 13, 19IQ, a failure in any real sense, judge Dick cm a, the speaker of the afternoon, was unable to be present on account of the sudden death of his wife that morning, and Mr, Percy Foster who had consented to lead the singing was unexpected]) called from the city the night before The attend- ance, moreover was much s maller than had been anticipated, owing, no doubt, to the counter attractions of three other meetings in the immediate neighborhood, and to the fact that the warm sunshine made it hard to stay indoors anywhere. Hut the few who did attend were more than repaid by an earnest address from Dean Wilbur, whose plea for a proper recognition of the place of religion in life was bulb convincing and strengthening. Vocal solos were rendered by Messrs. Cambell and Carbaugh, two well-known local singers To Charles Wilder Marsh, who, a- Chairman of the Committee on Arrange- ments, worked hard to prepare an attractive program, and to advertise it thor- oughly, are due the sincere thanks of the University and of the Association. As George Washington once wrote to a general who had suffered from a chain of adverse coincidences, so may the Association say in this connection to its Chair- man ; ' Men cannot command success ; you have done more, you have deserved it ' students ' handbook In an endeavor to make its welcome to new students effective and real, the Association prepared this year its first Students ' Handbook. Fifteen hundred copies were distributed gratis at the opening of the session for the information of ever) person connected in any way with the University, The book was a first attempt, and therefore imperfect, but it was at least a beginning from which better things may be expected in future. The retiring officers wish heartily to thank all those professors and students who this year have united to make the Association work so fruitful of results and earnestly to bid those who will direct the Association next year Godspeed. David Ransox Covell President. James William Berry, rst l r ice-President Prescott Stearns Tucker, 2d Vice-President. Charles Wilder Marsh, Secretary . John P, Fleming, Treasurer , Advisory Committee. Dean Wilbur, Professor Smith. Professor Peake, Dr, Miller, Dki A Davis, Ernest R. Eaton. Marguerite Weller ........................ President Helen Sum my ........ . Vice-President Esther Foster Secretary Linda Clift .......... Treasurer Anna Browning. , . . Chairman Program Committee Agnes Ballgch Chairman Membership Committee Rena Davis. . . . Chairman Social Committee The Chapter of the Young Women ' s Christian Association at the George Washington University has been doing some splendid work this year. We are helping to support the first Y. W. C A. worker sent to South America. Every week some of our members assist the Associate Charities of the city in their clerical work. In December, we had a most enjoyable social evening together at the Woman’s Building. An entertaining feature of the evening was the auction of small gifts brought by the girls. The proceeds were used for the purpose of spreading Christmas cheer among those in need. On February 23 we had a lunch eon which was a great success in every way. The Brotherhood of St. Andrew os The Brotherhood of St. Andrew is an organization of lavman of the Protest- ant Episcopal Church. Its sole purpose is “the spread of Christ ' s Kingdom among men ' especially young men. A chapter was started on March io, lyio, and preparations were begun for securing a charter and conducting chapter meetings. The following officers were elected: David R. CovclL Director; John Baton Fleming, Vice-Director ; Herman Blaney Chubb, Secretary -Treasurer. Meetings are held on the second and fourth Thursdays, at 7.30 p. m., in the Y. M. C. A. room, and all students of the University are cordially invited. -77 THE CLASSICAL CLUB THE 1910 CHERRY TREE .f 4 rl 5 4- ' + " J +’ -T- V The Classical Club £■ Nineteen-ten marks the tenth anniversiary of the Classical Club in the Uni- versity, It was organized in 1900 by Professor Mitchell Carroll in order to afford those members of the University interested in the classics a more detailed dis- cussion of special topics in ancient life, literature and art, than the class-room ordinarily makes possible. Before this year only instructors and advanced students in Greek, Latin and Classical Archaeology have been eligible to membership, but now that privilege lias been extended to students of Classical Art and Ancient History. Teachers and patrons of the classics in W ashington are also admitted as associate members. The club meets monthly, and at each meeting a paper is read, reviews of recent classical publications are presented, and reports made from various sites of archaeological excavation. At open meetings the club avails itself, when pos- sible, of the services of eminent scholars from other universities who may be temporarily in the city. At the anniversary celebration in January the club was fortunate in having a symposium on “ Classical Studies as a Training for Men of Affairs 1 participated in by Ambassador Bryce, John W. Foster, former Sec- retary of State, Dr. Harvey W. Wiley, of the Bureau of Chemistry, and Professor Janies B. Scott T of the Department of Political Sciences. In the list of honorary members who have addressed the dub are the late Louis Dyer, of Oxford University; Francis W. Kesley, 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 PI. L. Wilson, of Johns Hopkins University, and David G, Hogarth, of the Ashmoleau Museum, Oxford. Professor Carroll . .President Professor Smith J r icc-F resident Helen ‘ S. Nicholson Secretary David IP Covell Treasurer Harriet Ellis Minnie C Davis K ate C. Moore Mr. Schoenpeld H. C. Davis Katherine Newuol!) Gertrude Baker Rena Davis Joseph Pi. ass If 11 -DA B k a le Fun est E aton A rth u r II. K edf i ia ,1 Henry H. Bliss Esther Foster Alice M, Richards Corlnne F. Brack kit Rutii Foster William D. Ryan Minnie II. Brakiiagen Ellen Gaklock Clara Saunders John St. C. Brookes Gertrude Gordon Dorothy Smallwood Jane E. Brown Mary Gillespie Joseph D, Stout Edith Cash Enid Hobbes Trying P. Taylor Mabel J. Carter Anthony F. Lucas Harriet Thompson Mildred Citapin Catherine McAvoy Hilda Ulricksox Henry E. Cockrell Jeanne Markt Margaret Wilson Marion Craig Louis A. A I axon Rutii Wilson -70 THE CALCIUM CLUB The Calcium Club was first organized with the intention of assisting the Athletic Association financially. The first performance was given at the New National Theatre, April 15, 1908. This performance was staged by Mr. Waldo R. Pierce, under the direction of the Association o£ Class Presidents. A regular old-time minstrel show was given, comprising the minstrel first-part and an olio This show, the pioneer performance, was a success financially and otherwise. Bearing in mind the success of the previous year, a movement was started during the hall of 1908 to organize a club on a permanent basis. Through the efforts of Mr. Roy Newhouser and others, meetings were held, officers elected and a new organization formed, now known as “ The Calcium Club ' Mr, [ L. Scantling, who wrote the book, lyrics and music of the after-piece, was elected business manager, while Mr, Robert von Ezdorf was chosen musical director. Arrangements were made to give two performances at the Columbia Theatre, April 19 and 20, 1909, The executive part of the show was handled the same as the year before, by the Association of Class Presidents. Rehearsals were started during January, and Dr. Paul W, Evans, a member of the “ Lambs ’ kindly volunteered his services as coach and stage director. It was through his efforts that the show was rounded into what was conceded to have been the best amateur performance ever given by the University The production con sisted of the minstrel first-part, and Messrs. Pierce, Merklin, Carty, and Poole, end-men, kept the house in a gale of laughter at their topical songs and jokes The lovers of good voices were given an opportunity to hear several of the best male voices in the city. Mr. Charles Bright’s baritone solo, ,f Any Old Port in a Storm ’ was the vocal hit of the evening. Messrs. 2S1 THE 1910 CHERRY TREE rf? Jeager aiif 1 Scantling showed those from 1 4 1 oplin that they could do stunts with high i s. Mr. Jeager sang “ Some Days lieu Dreams Come True ' which was much appreciated. Mr. Scantling, the student-author of " College Days ' pleased the girls with a solo, “ My Love is Like the Stars that Shine ' composed by Mob Irby. The first pari ended with a rousing finale, in which all the mem- ber took part, The first act was followed In a short but highly amusing dia- logue. given by Messrs. Pierce and Merklin. which established a name for the two gentlemen as entertainers of first-class black-face comedy. The sketch entitled College Days " occupied the attention of the audience during the latter part of the evening. The scenic effects of this act brought forth applause from the audience when the curtain was raised, and il is even said that the sketch compared favorably with one of " Laskey ' s " musical acts. Mere Mr, i I right again distinguished himself in his opening song, putting the audience in even a happier slate than did his previous song, Mr, Scantling sang two of his own compositions during the sketch, " Drink to the Girl Von Love ” and M Will Von Lunch With Me? " In the latter song lie was assisted by Mr. Saum and a double sextet. Mr, Jeager A song, “That ' s Why I Love the Rose 1 was heartily applauded, Mr. II. II. Saum, ;h Hi Dorothy Darlington ' made a leading lady whose face and form would stand inspection in am one of the famous Ziegfeld choruses, j lr. George Graham played the pari of + Frau von Mertzberger 11 in a manner that would make Kmtm Janvier kink to her laurels, s ' ( )sear von Mertzberger 1 Mr, Carl Butman carried off bis part causing one to think that “ Carl M had spent most of his spare time in " Cincinnati + or had actually lived “ over the Rhine ’ ( course, a college play without a " grind " would he like a cocktail without the bitters, therefore in keeping with the part of 11 Rueter von Mertzberger ” Mr, |, L, Money wa furnished some of the best comedy in the act. Messrs. T, 11. Sheri- dan, R. L. Xewhouser and W. Ik Coburn, as college men, played their parts admirably, the latter performing a remarkable and original eccentric dance written by Mr. Scantling. An injustice would he done if the work of the chorus was passed without comment, h has been whispered about college that more than one “ fair damsel received a hunch of flowers inclosing an invitation to dine after the show. As “ uplifters of the stage ' several members of the club chorus carried off their parts in a most surprising manner. The prospects for a new play this year arc more than promising. A fine book has been prepared In Mr. Scantling known as 11 The Girl and the Cage n and the rehearsals give promise of a show equally a good as that of last year, if not better. At a recent elect ion of officers, the following were selected for the year ic)Ck io: Mr. P. L, Scantling, President; Carl H. Butman, Secretary; Robert Irby, Treasurer: R. L. Xewhouser. Manager; Robert von Ezdorf. Musical Direc- tor: Prof. Croissant. Faculty Adviser: and Dr. P, W. Evans, Coach. 282 STUDENTS BALL Jtt ittemottam UNIVERSITY CONGRESS STUDENTS UNION UNIVERSITY PRESS CLUB GRUB CLUB THE SENIOR COUNCIL CANOE CLUB MANDOLIN CLUB JUNIOR CLUB STATE CLUBS Jfffria Earl K KATS Baer Seiler CutrBB SCHRtlBKR R JUJFrF.LD Berry Bo WEN f luDGJUNS Enosinian Debating Society 1C ( ). Schreibeh ......... .President J. Berry. Vice-President 1 1 a hold Keats Secretary-Treasurer F. R. Jeffrey. Sergeant Arms X. Bow ex . . . Editor D. A. Baer I). M. Earll (I. W. Hodgkins H. B. Chubb A. H. Redkield j. F. Seiler Enosinian is the oldest debating society in the University. Its formation dates back to the foundation of Columbian College in 1S2J. It lias for its object intel- lectual improvement and the acquirement of proficiency in debate. Its doors are open to any student in the University, and meetings are held every other Friday night in the V. M. C A. room. Two prizes are offered annually — one for pro- ficiency in debate, the other to the member who passes the highest examination in parliamentary law. The dues are nominal. 286 THE 19 10 CHERRY TREE r ' ■+• r- + T J + George Washington University University of Southern California At Los Angeles, Cal. ? March 25 3 1910 Quest roN — Resolved, that state, county and city officers should he nominated by the convention system rather than the direct primary. G. W. U. to uphold the negative. K H Blakesley First Speaker X. L. Bowen Second Speaker Commencement Orators, June, J 909 James William Beery, College ’09 “Benedict Arnold” R, H, Blakfsley, Law ’09 “The Mastery of Mind” Davis Prize Speaking Contest April 13, 1909 ■Joseph R yland Ctrl Second Prize “Alexander Hamilton” Tench Tiluhmax Marye Third Prize “A Memorable Session of Congress” IT. 13. Gerhard? E. R r Miles 1. B. Lazarus W, W. Simmons J. W. Scheffer R. E. Babcock JL. B. LeDuc A. L. Barber E. p. Gates John E. Walker l E. Feldman C F. Black C. R. Smith S. W. Rogers W. E. Faulkner I F. Ford S. H. Fisher P, R, Campbell A, Cohen JL A, Cox C. M. Behrman F. A. Crafts T. W. Smith V. A, Graff II. L, Kitselhak J. V. Calvert L. II. Hubbard K. L, Mathews S. Nicholson M. Marcus V. J, Davis W. V. Spessard J T, Swi r COLUMBIAN DEBATING SOCIETY THE 1910 CHERRY TREE Columbian Debating Society ip ' t I 4 irst Semester Second Semester Silas W. Rogers. ......... President . . . .Conger R. Smith Conger R. Sm ith Vice-President ......... .Henry A. Cox G C Peck Robert E. Ramsay!” A Secretary ••••Harry L. K.tselman William E, Faulkner. Treasurer . . Vzrg L. Baruer Henry A. Cox . .Chairman Ex. Committee , . Louis B. LeDuc Azro L. Barber .Press- Representative . A. Cohen A. Cohen . Critic Silas W. Rogers E. Percy Gates Rep . Debating Council . . , A. Cohen Members not in group opposite : A. L. Applebanm, C. Anderson, C. V. Hil- ton, D. Hudson., R. H. H upper, S. H. Lilly, D. IL Miller. F. G. Yeal, J. J. )ber- lin, G. C Peck, M. Richardson, R. E. Ramsay. IX j. Shaw, H. V. White. H Wyatt and C. L. Yancey. lh Words learned by rote, a parrot may rehearse But talking is not always to converse : Xot more distinct from harmony divine The constant creaking of a country sign . 11 The first two verses of this quotation from Cowper state negatively t lie pur- pose of the Columbian Debating Society. The aim of the Columbian since its founding over twenty years ago, lias been that of developing in its members, not alone the power of talking, but the ability of saying something when they talk. In the words of Bill Nye, 11 We don ' t care how much a man talks if lie sez it in a few words 1 The power of saving what a man thinks, of making known his thought in such a clear, concise and forceful manner that it will carry conviction to his hearers ts, we believe, one of the essential prerequisites of a successful lawyer. The Columbian Debating Society in all its work keeps this end always in view. The first meeting of the year was held on the first Friday evening of the school year. Th e enthusiasm shown at that meeting has characterized all the sub- sequent sessions of the society. Our membership at present is forty-five. When the fact is taken into consideration that each man of that number is a live, active, aggressive member, and that each one takes an interest in everything that pertains to the welfare of the Columbian Debating Society, it will be patent that the Colum- bian holds an enviable place among the debating societies of the George Washing- ton University. o J l w H o ;j? ■ « !-J Lu H u S 2 u. fH Sfe u u 6 a a 1 1 o if 3 l • - 3 i § | . -3 e- a- 7? . «s s 3 r j aT r « £ § Z. - - 3; H ■ oa £ ’. MtLtoT T j. T Kennedy. t E. Mullik. THE 1910 CHERRY TREE Needham Debating Society First Term Second Term Gideon ]. Pillow... ..Oscar Thompson E. H . Blakesley Vice-President .Augustus F. Millott Warwick O’Neal , . C. A. Rush P. J. Alti er . . , . . Ch as. E. Mullen John T. Kennedy, . . J Instructor in Argumcnia- " Hon and Debate . , . .John T. Kennedy Gideon F Pillow. . . f Rtprescntative IntercoUe- ' | giatc Debating Council f H. M. Sullivan Members of society not in group opposite: John G, Lerch, Kenneth Taylor, V. E. Edgerton, W. C. Carpenter, V. K. Fenwick, Paul Dallwig, Roy E. Dickerson, Wm. A. Hutchins, J. L. Keep- pier, Vernon Norman and Warwick O’Neil. The Needham Debating Society is an organization for the development of debate and public speaking AH students in the Law School and in the School of Political Sciences of the University arc eligible for membership. The society meets every Friday in University Hall and debates questions of public interest. After the regular debate, in which four men participate, open discussion is in- vited, and the extent to which the members avail themselves of this privilege attests the wide interest taken in the meetings, and greatly enlarges the benefits derived from being associated with the organization. The society also holds three joint debates each year with the Columbian De- bating Society, in each of which two honor men are selected for participation in the annual “prize” debate. In the past, debates have been arranged with other schools and colleges, Needham has an instructor in debate and argumentation of its own, and this progressive policy has resulted in the winning, by this, the youngest debating society in the University, a majority of its intersociety debates, and has aided it in attaining its present high standing and popularity. THE 1010 CHERRY TREE f ' t ». t » ' ’ ? Inter Society Debates Columbian v. Needham February m 1909 Question— Resolved, That a System of postal savings banks should be established A firm ot ivc — N eed i i a m P J. Altizeh 0. Thompson 1. W. Phillips V M. Sullivan. Alt Decision for affirmative. Negative — Colum 111 AN A, Cohen W. I!. McClennon V, E, Faulkner II Wyatt, Alt First honors, O Thompson; second honors, W, It McCIcuuoil March 19, 1909 Question Rcsnbc d. That in laws regulating suffrage throughout the U. S there should be no discrimination on account of sex. Affinnativfr — Needham Negative — Com; m man R O Berlin S, VV. Holers F. K. Ei erton S. H Lilly H. M Sullivan H. P. Gates G J, Pillow, Alt. R. lb H upper, Alt. Decision for negative. f irst honors, 1C P. Gates; second honors, F. E. Edgerton. April 24, Question —Resolved, That the initiative and legislative m a cl 1 i n e ry . A fft r tit (1 1 ivc — N EE D M A M R II Blakeslev K. Taylor j T Kennedy A Wallace, Jr., Alt Decision for affirmative. First honors. J. T. 1909 referendum are desirable adjuncts to state Negative — Colu mbja n VV. E. Faulkner M Levin I f. Wyatt R. W. CiriLcort Alt Kennedy ; second honors, K. Taylor 2 Q 2 THE 1910 CHERRY TREE Final Prize Debate rfr % lune 7 ? 1909 . Question- — Resolved, That Congress should establish an income tax, (Con- stitutionally admitted by both sides,) E. P, Gates fX Thompson Affirmative J. J. Jensen, Needham E. P. Gates, Columbian A. Cohen, Columbian Decision for negative. First honors t E. P Gates ; second Negative R. H. Blakesley, Needham O. Thompson, Needham F. W. Edgerton, Columbian honors, O. Thompson. First Intersociety Debate, 1909-10 $ tJp Question — Resolved, That the political party conventions should be abolished in favor of a primary nomination system. A Mr mat be — - C o lump] a n P. E, Feldman W. J. Davis, alternate E. P. Gates A. Cohen Negative — N eedh a m A. F. Millott H, M. Sullivan R, H. Blakesley V . R. Fi rm, alternate Decision for the negative. First honors, E, T Gates; second honors, R. H. Rlakeslev, THE 1910 CHERRY TREE 1+ P$+ Zelosophic v. University Congress + Philadelphia, May 1 4, 1909 Oi kst ' ion— Resolved That women should he given the right of suffrage. Affirmative — G W, U, Kenneth T.wi.oit, Law, ho Xu kins L. Uowhn College, ha David A. Hakr, College ho Decision for the affirmative National Law University v. Needham Debating Society + ip ip January 15, 1910 Question- — Resolved ' That the establishment of a central bank of issue, under government control, would promote the economic interests of the country, Affirwai h r — N ked h m A. F MltLOTT A. J. Kause O. Thompson Decision for the negative. DuBois Halier Davis Curl Bowes Marsh Redeield Cameron Cohen B aer M oore R ose HATCHET STAFF Tttt Vniveuity ffATCtttT Published weekly by the students of George Washington University Office, Fifth Floor, Administration Building Editor-in - Chief David A. Baer B us in ess M a n age r J. Ballard Moore Associate Editors J. R. Curl Miss M. Cameron E. P. Gates W. J. Davis H, P. Dubois C W. Marsh L. S. MacPhail A. H. Redfield Department Editors College, Miss A. Rose Law . . A. Cohen Medical. J. D. Stout Political Sciences N r Bowen Architecture ,T. E. Haller Pharmacy, J. D. A. Hogan Teachers College . , .C Hart $1.25 t-SO .10 The Year, in advance. ............ The Year, if paid after December r The Copy Subscription Rates , A. Baer E. O. Schreiber T. Costboye R, L. Xewhouser J, G. Lerck Rosf L. K Aidex J. F Seiler J. C. Carpenter D. A. Smallwood CHERRY TREE BOARD THE 1910 CHERRY TREE The 1910 Cherry Tree Editor-in-C ' hief Justin Frank Seiler Business Manager J OH N Co X W CT C A RPL X TER Cherry Tree Board John George Lekuh DoROT 1 1 Y A RC H III A LD S M A LL W OO D . . Anna Rose . . .. Levi etta Ruth Alden - • Meade Bolton ■ » Carl H awes Butman Wll LIAM T. Conboye. John George Lerch , Roy Lv m an New houser, • . Ernst Otto Schreiber, - David A. Baer William W. Burrell Class Editors .Assistant Business Manager ........ „ . Literary .Sororities ............. . Co-Eds .. Art ....... . Assistant Art ....... .Assistant Art Fraternities .A thletics Debating ............. .Hatchet Ctubs Medical Frank A. Horn a day, rgio George J. Epparil ign Charles G. Crane, rgis Louis A, LaG arise, 1912 A, A. Riley, j 9 t a Political Science Norris Bowen Architecture Lewis IT. Russell Teachers College Charles Hart, 1910 Law H. F. Stonkrrakeil Graduates Paul E. Bradley, 1910 Warren J. Davis, tqm Walter r . Spessard. Day, 1912 John Paul Oren. ftornncm, 1913 Dept, of Arts and Sciences Hay nek H. Gordon, Grad. Studies Rena Preston Davis, College, 1910 William W. Burrell. Eng., r q-i 0 Carl H. Butman, tqii Herman B. Chubb, 1912 Howard W. Hodgkins, 1913 Dental Maurice Hurwitz. iuto John McG. MrC a island. 1911 Stuart M. Angelo. 1912 Pharmacy William S. Jones, iqto Homer K. Butler, igi 1 Thomas. C Schweinhaut, tqt2 Veterinary Robert H. Smith, 1911 Campbell Lloyd Holt. 1912 Waiting for Delinquents THE 1901 CHERRY TREE A Few Alumni Prominent in Public Life $P Amos L. Allen . , . Member of Congress from Maine John C. Blevins, LL.Ii , 86 Judge 8th Judicial Circuit of Missouri John H. Campbell . , . .Associate Justice Supreme Court of Arizona Walter Clark, LL.B., ’70 Chief justice of North Carolina George B. Cortelyou Former Secretary of Treasury Arthur P. Davis, B.S., ' 88. . . . . . .Chief Engineer Reclamation Service George B. Davis. - Judge Advocate General, l S. A. Fred. Dennett, LL.B., ’94. , . .Commissioner of General Land t )ffice Irving B. Dudley United States Ambassador to Brazil Wm. H. Heald, LL.B., ' 88. ............... Member of Congress from Delaware Frank H. Hitchcock:, LL.B , PostmasterA General B. F. Keller, LL.B., ' 82, . ,U. S. Dist. Judge, Southern District of West Virginia f oh n W. Langley, LL.M Member of Congress from Kentucky Lee Davts Lodge, M.A., 85 President Limestone College, South Carolina John E, Mason, LL.B., " 78 .Judge 15th Judicial District of Virginia Lawrence O. Murray. ........................ Comptroller of the Currency Theodore W. Noyes, A.B., ’77: LL.B., ' 82 Editor The Evening Star Maurice D. O ' Connell, LL.B., ' 66 Solicitor of the Treasury John Pelham Judge 7th Judicial Circuit of Alabama George C. Reid. .Brigadier-General, U. S. M. C. John M, Reynolds, A.M., ' 95 Member of Congress from Pennsylvania D. B. Searle, LL.B., ' 68. Judge 7th Judicial District of Minnesota Iohn Day SMITH, LL.B Judge 4th Judicial District of Minnesota Joseph Stewart. Assistant Postmaster-General Albert Vander Veer, M.D., ' 63. Distinguished Surgeon Lester F. Ward. ................ .Geologist, Paleobotanist, Prominent Writer W. S. Wash burn, M.D., 94. United States Civil Service Commissioner ffc f A I 4 ;ii THE 1910 CHERRY TREE TfrTfrtfr trrt Calendar of Events + February, 1909 22. Midwinter Convocation, Address by Gov. Hughes. Subject: ' ‘Progress and The Ideals of Washington ’ Honorary Degress conferred upon Ex President Roosevelt, Gov. Hughes. Bishop Harding. March, 1909 6. G. W. I ' . Relay Team defeats Rich niond Ci »1 lege at Richmond. u. “ Touchdown ' new foot ball song by Bob Irby U issued, 1 x Ride Team Smoker. 18 Syracuse defeats G, W U. at Syracuse in debate on “ Open Shop 1 20. Columbian defeats Needham in debate on “Woman Suffrage ' 22 and 23 Intercollegiate Rifle Match held on the Range in the Engineering Building. April 909 8 Freshman Law f Morning Section) Banquet at Congress Hall 13 DavU Prize Speaking Cotucst. 17. Cherry Tree put on sale, 20 and 21, Calcium Club’s annual pro duct ion at the Cohnnhia Theater, M i 11 st re 1 first pnrl followed by an original Musical Comedy by Phil Scantling. 22 Senior Medical Dance at Dyer’s. 24 Meeting of Alumni Association, Ran quet at Rau seller ' s. 24. Needham defeats Columbian in debate op “Initiative and Referendum ' May, 1909 14 G W l " Team composed of Baer, Bowen and Taylor defeats the Zclo- sophic Society of the University of Pennsylvania in debate on “ Worn- an Suffrage ' June. 1909 6. Bacca laureate Sermon by Rev. W. T. Herridge - f Ottawa, Canada, de- li vert ' d in the New York Avenue Presbyterian Church, Services at- tended by President Taft and a large Congregation of Graduates and their friends. 7. Architectural Exhibit. Prize Debate between the Law School Societies, First Honors won by E. P. Gates, To. 8. Class Night Exercises of Senior Classes of Arts and Sciences. Class Burlesque : “ The Vacuum.” 9. University Commencement at this Be- lasco fhea ter at 10,30, Trustees Meeting at T.30 p. m. Graduates, Reception at Rauscher’s at 9 p, m. M. Prize Debate of llie Enosinian Society, Subject: " Capital Punishment ’ First Honors awarded to E, Otto Seh rei her. To. to, Intercollegiate Rifle Match at Sea Girt, I , wmi I iy George Washington l T N t VERSIT V R ] VLE TEA M . Year 1909-10 SeiTemuku, 1909. 214. University opens for its 881 h Session. First issue of the Hatchet under the present staff. 30. I 11 a Annual Handbook of the Uni versiiv issued and distributed gratis by the University Y. M, C. A, October, 1909, 2, Eastern College defeated in foot-hall 23 to o. ' } Wes urn Maryland and George Wash- ington lie. Y, M. C, A, Reception to new students. Kappa Sigma Pi, a local fraternity, is installed as a chapter of Sigma Phi Epsilon. 16. Washington College of Eastern Mary- land defeated by the close score of 8 to 5. Sophomore reception to Freshmen. Conducted on a lavish scale along Pennsylvania Avenue for the edification of the populace, 20. Fall Convocation. Address by Dean Vance. Subject : Washington a a Center of Legal Education. 23, G. W. IT defeats M. A, C 30, Ursinns defeats G. W. U, 21 to o THE 1910 CHERRY TREE Calendar NEW YEAR’S DAY CALLERS November, 1909 r. George Washington Chapter of Chi Omega wins cup offered by the National Headquarters of that Sor- ority to t lie chapter having the highest average in scholarship, Car- rie Nation the original Hatchet ite visits College Chapel and interviews Dean Wilbur. 3. College Freshmen defeat Sophomores in annual foot ball game 5 to o. 6. Carlisle Indians defeat G, W. U. by the close score of 0 to 5. 12. V. P. I. defeats G. W. ' U. 17 to S. 25 (Thanksgiving DayL IVneknell defeats G. W. U. T 2 to 6. 30. Meeting of the Alumni Association. Adlis P. Browne, 79 elected Presi- dent. Athletic Association Flec- tions. J, R. Curl elected President. Athletic Council meets. T. E. Haller elected Manage " Foot -hall Team. of Events k December, 1909. i. Association of Class Presidents or ganized for the year. F. F. Ford elected President. 4. Pyramid Honor Society formed. D, A. Baer elected President 10. Foot-ball Banquet. Ws " awarded. Hart elected Captain for iqto. 11. Frediman Law Smoker. Upper classes of Arts and Sciences unite in a Rail at the Arlington. 15. Senior Law Smoker, 18. Needham defeats Columbian in debate on ’ Primary Elections,” January, rpio i. Four students make New Years calls in a carriage and have a good time at the ex- pense of some of their friends 15, 11 The Girl and the Page r ' selected as the play for the Calcium Club show. Bowen and Blakeslev in competition with 25 candidates are selected to represent the University in debate against the University of Southern California at Los Angeles during Easter Week. National Law School defeats Needham Society in debate on “ A Central Bank of Issue.” 20, Report of Manager of Fool-ball Team and of the Treasurer of the Athletic Association made public for the first time. 2T. Classical Chib celebrates its tenth an- niversary, Addresses by Ambassa- dor James Bryce and James Brown Scott. 22 . Basket-ball Team opens its season by a defeat in a well-played game against St. John ' s at Annapolis. February, tqio t, G. W. U. Rifle l earn defeats Delaware College, 4. Students’ Ball at the New Willard under the direction of the Associa- tion of Class Presidents and the Board of Lady Members of the University Hospital. Indoor Meet at Convention Hall. 21. Third Annual Banquet of the Univer- sity Y. M. C, A. Addresses by Dr, Charles Wood and Thomas Nelson Page. DO YOU WANT A THOROUGH BUSINESS EDUCATION Our Business has increased 50 per cent in the last twelve months SESSIONS DAY AND EVENING ALL THE YEAR WITH- OUT INTERMISSION SHORTHAND TYPEWRITING BOOKKEEPING CIVIL SERVICE COURSES Call-Phone-Write for Terms Phone Main 2508 THE DRILLERY 1100 NEW YORK AVENUE JOHN F. BETHUNE, LL.B., GEORGE WASHINGTON Manager and Principal 306 Compliments of the cMilton School THE MILTON SCHOOL 14 0 3 H STREET NORTHWEST Phone, M 4046 STENOGRAPHY TYPEWRITING Principals MISS NANCY M. MILTON MISS KATHARINE B. MILTON Our Tuitions are as low as those of any school in Washington and none have better equipment BOOKKEEPING SHORTHAND TYPEWRITING Special Practice in Dictation ' Particular attention is giVen to drilling for Civil Service Examina- tion, frequent tests with marking rated after method used by Civil Ser- vice Commission. We can fit you for a position in the Government “cA Good School’ ' STR AYER ' S BUSINESS COLLEGE Old Masonic Temple 9 and F Sts., N. W. A CLASS OF STUDENTS IN PENMANS MIC It pays to attend a good school , A school that is modern and up-to-date in its methods and equipment. A school that employs only teachers who are experienced, painstaking and thorough. A school where the rooms are well lighted and properly ventilated. A school that is accessible f rom all parts of the city. Strayer f s Business College is now better equipped than ever for teaching Shorthand, Typewriting, Bookkeeping, Banking, Penmanship, Civil Service, etc. Day and Night School Open all Summer Beautiful illustrated catalogue mailed free upon request ENGLISH AS SHE IS SPOKE Before we had incorporated grammar and English in our regular shorthand and typewriting course we taught spelling in the Following manner: Each day we assigned twenty-five words, which were to be defined and written in sentences. Below are a few of the actual mistakes, showing: that even a dictionary can be dangerous sometimes: Perni cion— Bad. Sen, I he beans were perm cion. Coalesce — To join. Sen, John would not coalesce with his brother in singing. Celibacy — Single. Sen. The leaves on the tree are celibacy. Abstruse- Dark. Sen, The room had to be abstruse before the pictures could be developed. Puffy— Puffed up. Sen, Bread, after rising, is puffy. Addendum -Appendix, Sen. If the addendum is out of order, it causes illness. Larynx- Top of windpipe. Sen. The larynx burst during the fire, K m a n ci. p a te — F ree . Sen. The doctors said that they would have to emancipate the man ' s leg. Though these mistakes sound like fabrications, they were actually made — -and by people of average ability THE TEMPLE SCHOOL Shorthand and Typewriting mi G STREET, NORTHWEST Elevator Service Phone, M 3258 COMPANION OF THE SCHOLAR IS THE HAMMOND STANDARD TYPEWRITER THE MACHINE THAT ENABLES THE POSSESSOR IN A MOMENTS TIME TO WRITE EITHER IN GREEK, GERMAN, FRENCH, ENGLISH, ESPERANTO OR ANY OTHER LAN- GUAGE WRITTEN OR SPOKEN Instantly Interchangeable Type Total Visible Writing Red Ribbon Attachment Any Width Paper Uniform Impression Permanent Perfect Alignment Standard Keyboard Simple, Durable Portable Light Touch Easy Action Compact Least Noise Beautiful Work Send for Catalogue and Booklet " There is no Excellence Without Great Labor " (WASHINGTON BRANCH) The Hammond Typewriter Company 324-325 COLORADO BLDG, WASHINGTON, D. C, “MOST MODERN " “YOU WILL ATTEND DRAUGHON ' S IF YOU INVESTIGATE 11 Draughori s Practical Business College Company CHESLKY BUILDING 1317 New York Ave.N.W. Washington, D. C THE LONGEST AND STRONGEST CHAIN OF BUSINESS COLLEGES IN THE WORLD 34 COLLEGES IN 17 STA TES 5300,000 Capital Stock 30 Bankers on Board of Directors 100,000 Graduates in good positions 21 Years successful operation IN THE WASHINGTON COLLEGE 4 Big Schools 4 shorthand Urahani — Pitman T oil chi V pe writing Manifolding— Filing Modern Office Practice BOOKKEEPING Dra ug lion £ D o u b le E n x ry ’ m a de easy Shortest Trial Balance System known Banking Commercial Law Office Practice CIVIL SERVICE AND ENGLISH Courses for Departmental Positions Stenography and Type writing Bookkeeping Clerks Special Drills for any Examination English i iraminar Arithmetic Rhetoric Letter Writing Spelling- Penmanship, etc. TELEGRAPHY Railway and Commercial R. R. Wire in School 31 3 Draughon’s Practical Business College Company 3? ip 3b 1 [ “How would you measure the Washington Monument with an aneroid barometer? " ' was the question recently asked on an examination. A student with more ingenuity than information replied: “Lower the barometer from the top of the Monument by a string, and then measure the string. ' " 37 37 If Now this answer was, in a measure, correct. The student gave a perfectly feasible method of measur- ing the Monument. And yet he failed in the examination. The professor wanted more scientific information, 3: 3? If You and I would never give such an answer. We would prepare ourselves before the examination. At least ym would, wouldn ' t you? In this day of scientific knowledge and methods, you wouldn ' t think of measuring the Washington Monument with a string, on an examination . 3? 3r 11 But how about real life? What about the problems of business? Do you expect to measure them with a string? 3c 3c If Fifty per cent of the college graduates who enter commercial pursuits attempt to perform their duties by the string method. They haven ' t prepared themselves. They don ' t know the scientific principles of their business. And like the young man in the examination, they fail. 3c IfThc time has gone by when any hit or miss style will do in business. Commercial activity today is just as much a science as any other. Its principles arc well defined. And the man who would be successful must be acquainted with these principles, 3? f The business man lias no time to bother with an ignoramus, ITe demands that you know. You must be familiar with the proper way to make his business successful, or he doesn ' t want you. In an up-to-date office the untrained man is not even qualified to hold a position as office boy. 37 3r If This matter of training Is one that should be decided by every college man and woman. If you will ever have to earn your own bread and butter you will need the tools with which to earn it, and these tools cannot be acquired in a day. Unless you have an independent Income, you will find need for i business education. SUCCESSORS TO SPENCERIAN COLLEGE “Founded by H, C, Spencer " “Over 50 years in Washington FURNISHER HA T TER THE HUB New York Avenue and I4th Street, Southeast Corner A shopping place for the man of discriminating taste ENGLISH RAINCOATS Sole Agent for MILLER HATS C. H. REIZENSTEIN, Proprietor Two Good Places to Obtain Good Things to Eat 603 7th Street N. W. 734 15th Street N. W. SPRINGER ' S SHORT ORDER — - — and DAIRY LUNCH Everything is Fresh, Sweet and Clean and served iust fight- Come in and get acquainted College Annuals liThe Standard of our production is the highest. We have made a specialty of print- ingColIege Annuals for fifteen years. We have the facilities for doing all of the work in our own shop. Williams Wilkins Co. BALTIMORE MARYLAND The more critical the buyer, the more he will appreciate The ROYAL STANDARD TYPEWRITER Its superior construction and many mechanical advantages make it The Real Standard of To-day ROYAL TYPEWRITER CO. Royal Typewriter Bldg. NEW YORK 1317 New YoA Avt. N. W.. WASHINGTON. D. C. PHONE, M-3913 FIRST- CLASS WORK Greater Washington Tailoring Co H. F. SCHWIERING, Prop. Ladies ' and Gents’ Garments Cleaned, Altered and Repaired MEN ' S SUITS SPONGED AND PRESSED 25c. SKIRTS SPONGED AND PRESSED 25c. and 50c. Laundry Work Called For and Delivered 1413 L Street N. W. WASHINGTON, D. C. 309 H Street N. W. BLACKISTONE Florist DECORATIONS, DESIGNS, CUT FLOWERS VIOLETS A SPECIALTY Blackistone is a crackistone for sending flowers to girlies, And offtimes it is said, His roses red, Match every kind of curlies PRICES REASONABLE ALWAYS Phone Main 3707 Corner 14th and H Streets N, W. 31s Woodward Lothrop WASHINGTON. D. C. The Home of Hart Schaffner Marx High-grade Clothing New Styles for Men and Young Men now Displayed in their Entirety Suits - $18.00 to $35.00 Overcoats - 18.00 to 30.00 Raincoats - 18,00 to 30.00 Your Inspection is Invited DULIN MARTIN COMPANY 1215 F Street Northwest Washington D. C. i he Leading Store in the South for Sterling Silver, Mae China, Rich Cut Glass, Art Pot- tery, Marbles, Bronzes, Lamps, Electroliers, Stu- dent Lamps, Cutlery and High Grade House Fur- nish! ngs Furnishers of China, lass- ware, Silver and Kitchen Supplies for Colleges and Pub- lic Institutions Dulin Martin Company 1215 1 ' Street and 1214-8 G Street, N. W, Washington, IX C. When You “Think " of Flowers " Think” of Kramer The fact that they came from " Kramer " is your best assurance that the Flowers represent the fairest and freshest of blooms KRAMER The Florist Who grows his own Flower 916 F ST. 722 9th ST. 316 CENTER MARKET The Cherry Tree has trade ads for sale in COMMERCIAL SCHOOLS FLOWERS TURKISH BATHS LUNCH ROOMS TAILORING ESTABLISHMENTS and all that a Student needs NOTARY PUBLIC COMMISSIONER OF DEEDS MISS FOX STENOGRAPHY and CIRCULAR LETTERS TYPEWRITING TRANSLATING Office — Colorado Building Rooms 920-21-22 Phone, Main 952 Telephone, Main 5457 Marta C Lanzilli TEACHER OK ITALIAN 1014 Twe lfth Street N. W. Washington, D. C. THE CANDY BOX 1024 14th Street, N. W. All the best box goods, including Martha Washington, Vehti ' s, Lipps-Murbach t Lowney. Fuller Green’s He ides HOME MADE CAKES ICE CREAM SODA Mrs. Elizabeth Price Kelly MANICURING FACE AND SCALP TREATMENT MISS BELLE EDWARDS Instruction in Manicuring Hairdressing Millinery My pupils find ready and continued employment OPEN EVENINGS AND SUNDAYS 1216 H STREET, N. Phone, Main ?275 HOTEL MONTROSE CONRAD F. GRIEB, Proprietor THE MOST CENTRALLY LOCATED HOTEL IN THE CfTY. ROOMS, $1.00— $3.00. LADIES AND GENTLEMEN ' S CAFE. EUROPEAN PLAN Corner Fourteenth and H Streets N. W. Washington, D. C. MANICURING FACE AND SCALP TREATMENT HAIRDRESSING MILLINERY Mme. M, F. de Vaughan 919 G Street, N. W. Instruction in Millinery and Hairdressing. Good and sure positions are always open to my pupil: 317 SIG HT-S EKING AUTOMOBILES “ Touring Washington” Leave Every Hour on the Hour from Fourteenth Street and Pennsylvania Ave, N. W. (Opposite New Willard Hotel) and 600 Pennsylvania Ave. N. W,, Howard House Cohering Entire City Expert Lecturers on Each Tour Special rates to Schools, Universities, Tours, etc. The Best Way to Entertain Visitors TELEPHONES Main 1075. Garage. Main 4230. Night Service, Columbia 1915 or Columbia 2419 For funher information, rates, etc., enquire of General Offices Washington, L). C. Will transfer free of charge to hotels parties of fi be or more 3 THAYER’S QUALITY PRINTING Receives T ae Recognition Everywhere 507 13th St. N. W. SMALL WORK EXCLUSIVELY COLLEGE WORK A SPECIALTY The Washington Flagholder Co. WASHINGTON, D. C. DECORATE YOUR BUSINESS MOUSE. HAUL OR HOME WITH The " LITTLE glory 11 Manufacturers of THE “LITTLE GLORY” FLAGHOLDER ISfO MAILS MO marred wqcdwork MO BROKEN STICKS PITS ANY FLAG STAFF UR TO OME-HALF INCH FOR SMALL STAFF B£ND OUTER LOOP BACK HOLDS FLAG AT AMY ANGLE Get a Supply notv for the FOURTH. Price 2 for 5c. or 25c. per doz A. H. FETTING Manufacturer of §ml Hcttcr jfratmutp f ctotlrp 213 N. Liberty St. Factory Baltimore, Md. 2(2 Little Sharp St. Memorandum package sent to any fraternity member through the secretary of the chapter. : : ; Special designs and estimates furnished on class pins, rings, medals for athletic meets. : ; ; Jarboe Pressing Club DYEING r CLEANING, PRESSING and REPAIRING 909 H St. N. W. M-7342 Work Called for and % Vwrec MODEL LAUNDRY CO. All shim laundered by band. No scorching, no siTeichifig. no bulging. Las! longer. ; Shim hold original shape and have a perfect domesiic finish. Collars laundered without breaking and turned 30 I hat (he lie slides easily under them. r Our work talks (or itseH. : : z ■, l( you send us your first bundle we will not need to ask (or the second. : t : : M-2300 1710- (6 E Street N. W. CLEANING PRESSING REPAIRING ALTERING The F. E. GREEN CO. Our Establishment is Fountain of Eternal Youth for Clothes J. HENRY FOSTER, Manager Wardrobe Repairs Men d ing Cleaning Pressing Button Sewing Fine Darning Lace Repairing Common Alterations Button Hole Making Ladies Summer Dresses Cleaned and Dyed Kid Gloves Cleaned 10c., 15c. and 20c. Returned Same Day 1730 1 4th Street WASHINGTON. D. C. Supremely Satisfactory Clothes The UTMOST in Stylish Suits Bennett ' s Suits are the perfection of Art in Clothescraft The young fellows w ho keep themselves up-to-date in what ' s right to wear will find garments here that have the manly swing and the smart appearance of the highest priced tailors work The latest ideas in Up-to-date Men’s Furnishings and Nobby New Hats Ready for Service Suits -Three Strong Lines at $15, $18 and $20 A. J. BENNETT CO. TSS ewtork ave. All the plates in this book were made from photographs taken by 1 tyt V. iiucit tubto j j £• 1 I 1 3 F Street j THE LIGHT TOUCH Monarch Typewriter is made in nine distinct models, rang- ing in widths from 9-6 10 to 32-6 10 inches, thus covering the entire busi- ness Held. You will he interested in the spe- cial devices and special features for BILLING, CARD INDEXING and LOOSE LEAF WORK Write for Descriptive Catalog The Monarch Typewriter Company 142) F St. N. W„ Washington, 1 . C. Executive Offices: T he Monarch Type- writer Bldg., 300 Broadway, New York T HE printed matter you use is often your introduction to a customer; make it as impressive as you can get the “Saxton Quality. " Our Business Slogan: " On time and Right 9 Phone, Main 3828 615 E Street N. W. At your service THE SAXTON PRINTING CO. WASHINGTON THE GEORGE WASHINGTON UNIVERSITY ( ' hashes Willis’ Needham, IJ-.I)., President ORGANIZATION I hi Dt p a rt m eat a lets and Sc ie n ees The Professional Dtp a rt m en t s The Faculty of Graduate Studies The Department of Law The College of Arts and Sciences The Department of Medicine The College of Engineering and Mechanic Arts The Department of Dentistry The College of the Political Sciences National College of Pharmacy The Teachers College The College of Veterinary Medicine. The Division of Architecture. The academic year from the last Wednesday in September to the second Wednesday in June l or cat alogues and information regarding courses, degrees and fees in Ml departments, address THE SECRETARY, 322 15th and H Streets, Northwest WASHINGTON, D. C. CURATIVE VALUE OF TURKISH BATHS One of the leading encyclopedias has defined a Turkish Bath as follows: ' ' A popular form of hot steam or hot air bath in which the bather, after being subjected for some little time to a considerable temperature, is vigorously rubbed down, and is then conducted through a series of cooling chambers till he has regained his normal temperature- The secretions and accretions are completely removed from the skin, which is left free to perform its functions. " Dr. Goolden, a leading specialist, has said: 1 1 he Turkish Bath is useful in gout, rheumatism, sciatica, Brights disease and eczema; it benefits bronchitis, the cough of phthisis, the aching of muscles from unusual exertion, cold in the head and com- mon winter coughs. It is especially valuable for nervous disorders and insomnia, " Every possible convenience and comfort has been provided for the pleasure and benefit of our patrons. The attentive services of expert operators, skilled in massage manipulation, is provided, both in the ladies’ and gentlemen’s departments, and in both departments alco- hol, witch-hazel and other healthful and delightful “rubs” are furnished. Gentlemen may also have the services of an expert barber, mani- curist and chiropodist. They may have their clothing cleaned and pressed while taking their baths or spending the night and may enjoy our fine swimming pools. Ladies may likewise receive the services of an expert in facial and scalp treatment and manicuring. In order to popularize this institution, the following low ticket rates have been fixed: (1) Club Ticket, for ladies and gentlemen, 50 baths, $25.00. (2) 8 Tickets, for ladies and gentlemen, 8 baths, $5.00. (3) 4 Tickets, for ladies and gentlemen, 4 baths, $3.00. (4) 1 Ticket, for ladies and gentlemen, i bath, $1.00. (5) Shower bath and rub, 50 cents. (6) Sleeping accommodations, in private rooms, per night, $1.00. Washington Turkish Russian Baths Company Proprietors of the G STREET BATHS, 1329 G St.N Washington D, C, 3 2 3 : - 4 «« ' • l I ■ £ $L,% - • I k ■ ' ► S)OES MOT CIRCULATE


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George Washington University - Cherry Tree Yearbook (Washington, DC) online yearbook collection, 1905 Edition, Page 1

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