George Washington University - Cherry Tree Yearbook (Washington, DC) - Class of 1911 Page 1 of 312
Pages 6 - 7 Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9 Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Show Hide text for 1911 volume ( OCR) Text from Pages 1 - 312 of the 1911 volume: “ HE 1911 CH ERRV TREE DOES (SOT CIRCULATE a. •miniiiniiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiii ' iiii, ' Mi " iiiiii!i ' !iiii!!r ' Hi ' fTTTT nmmii I ' liitt iiitiii! r T UmillllUHIHirTTTTTT mniiiiinHMiniiinnmiiniiiiimiiniMiiiHiii! i i i iiiiiiiLMiuiiL. it TTiTfi mirnmiri ' irn uifn kl.n mm; tm»iMnn niinmi mu mi umiii . rrmr K f v; x x PVBLIAHED - A7121VALLY BY-THE-ATVDE 1 TA - r ‘THE 6£tfE6t WAAHI mTOn jL X l X, = X yC 19 X X WIIVEBAITY X sO I X x miliilliniimm . i irrmumimi i i i ii i n ma m n i u m = FOREWORD HERE have been many Cherry Trees; some good, some not so good. Gather- ing many ideas from their pages, we have not, however, slavishly followed them. We have gained many ideas from other college annuals ; we have occasionally had ideas of our own. We hope that you will feel that we present an Annual better than many and altogether representative of George Washington. 7 iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 W7 THE BOARD OF EDITORS 509843 To CHARLES HERBERT STOCKTON This volume is dedicated out of no mere spirit of formality G. W. U. The 1911 Cherry Tree G. W. U. Charles Herbert Stockton Rear Admiral, U. S. Navy (Retired) mm DMIRAL CHARLES HERBERT STOCKTON. President of the George Washington University, was born in Philadelphia and there received a private school education. At the age of sixteen he entered the Naval Academy, from which he graduated in 1865. He went into active service at once, making various important cruises and being rapidly promoted in rank. He was on duty on the Macedonian during the summer of 1864 when that vessel made the memorable pursuit of the Confederate steamers, the Florida and the Tallahassee . While lieutenant-corn mander in 1889 he cruised the Arctic from the mouth of the MacKenzie to Wrangal Land ;ii command of the 7 hetis. He was commissioned a captain in I 899, rear admiral in 1906. and was retired on October 13, 1907. Subsequently, 1908-9, he was First United States Delegate to the London Naval Conference. Our new President has also had considerable experience in educational work. He was lecturer on international law at the United States Naval War College from 1897 to 1900, and President of that institution from 1898 to 1900. In addition. President Stockton is the author of several important volumes. Among those which he has either written or edited may be mentioned “History of the United States Naval Asylum.” ” I he Laws and Usages of War: A Naval War Code,” and ”A Manual of International Law,” which has gone through two editions. It was in recognition of his work in the held of international law that the University conferred upon him the honorarv LL. D. at the 1909 commencement. 6 G. W. U. The 1911 Cherry Tree G. W. U. The Board of Trustees Charles Herbert Stockton, LL. D., President of the University and ex-Officio Member of the Board 191 I John B. Larner. LL. D. Henry B. F. Macfarland Thomas I. Anderson William D. Hoover, LL. M. Harry C. Davis, A. B., L. H. D. William J. Flather William H. Singleton, A. B. 1912 Theodore W. Noyes, A. M., LL. M. Henry C. Perkins Abram Lisner Lewis Flemer, Phar. D. Gist Blair, A. B., LL. B. John James Hemphill. LL. M. Maxwell V. Z. Woodhull, A. M. 1913 Samuel H. Greene, D. D„ LL. D. John Joy Edson. LL. B. Aldis B. Browne, LL. B. Archibald Hopkins, A. M.. LL. B. Augustus S. Worthington, LL. B. Henry Gustav Beyer, M. D.. Ph. William A. Mearns, LL. M. John B. Larner Chairman of the Board Archibald Hopkins V ice-Chairman of the Board Harry C. Davis Chairman of the Executive Committee 7 G. W. U. The 1911 Cherry Tree G. W. U. The Officers of Administration THE PRESIDENT Charles Herbert Stockton THE DEANS Charles Edward Munroe, Ph. D. Dean of the Faculty of Graduate Studies William Allen Wilbur. A. M. Dean of the College of Arts and Sciences Howard Lincoln Hodgkins. Ph. D. Dean of the College of Engineering and Mechanic Arts W illiston S. Hough, Ph. M. Dean of the Teachers College Henry Parker Willis, Ph. D. Dean of the College of Political Science Ernest G. Lorenzen, Ph. B.. LL. B.. J. U. D. Dean of the Department of La n» William Cline Borden, M. D. Dean of the Department of Medicine J. Roland Walton, D. D. S. Dean of the Department of Dentistry Henry E. Kalusowskl M. D.. Phar. D. Dean of the National College of Pharmacy David E. Buckingham, V. M. D. Dean of the College of Veterinary Medicine Charles W. Holmes Treasurer of the University Richard Cobb Secretary of the University 9 G. W. U. The 1911 Cherry Tree G. W. U. The Cherry Tree Board Editor-in-Chief Howard Wilkinson Hodgkins Business Manager Donald L. Dutton Assistant Business Manager John George Lerch Art Staff Art Editor Thomas J. Stockton Assistant Art Editors Dorothy A. Smallwood George A. Decnan Ahletic Editor Kenneth Maxcy Literary Staff Sorority Editor Helen Summy Fraternity Editor John George Lerch Society and Club Editor Ralph Hospital News Editor Ernest Otto Schreiber G. W. U. The 1911 Cherry Tree G. W. U. The University Calendar + 1910. JUNE 8. Wednesday. — University Commencement. Summer Vacation. September 28, Wednesday. — Academic Year begins in all Departments of the University. OCTOBER 12, Wednesday. — Stated meeting of the Board of Trustees. OCTOBER 19, Wednesday. — Fall Convocation. OCTOBER 20, Thursday. — Last day for registration for the first term without late- registration fee. NOVEMBER 24-26, Thursday to Saturday , both inclusive. — Thanksgiving recess. Recess from December 23. 1910. to January 2, 1911, both inclusive. 191 I. JANUARY 3, Tuesday. — Last day on which dissertations may be presented. JANUARY I I, Wednesday. — Stated meeting of the Board of Trustees. January 28. Saturday. Mid- Year Examinations close. JANUARY 30. Mon day.— Doctorate Disputation. Jan U ARY 30, Monday. — Second Term begins. FEBRUARY 20. Monday.— Last day for registration for the second term without late-registration fee. FEBRUARY 22, Wednesday . — Winter Convocation. FEBRUARY 22. Wednesday . — Annual meeting of the Alumni Association. APRIL 14-17, Friday to Monday , both inclusive. — Easter holidays. APRIL 18. Tuesday. — Davis Prize Speaking. May I . Monday. — Last day on which dissertations may be presented. May 22. Monday . — Doctorate Disputation. May 23-26, Tuesday to Friday. — Examination for admission. May 31, Wednesday . — Annual meeting of the Board of Trustees. May 31, Wednesday . — Examinations close. JUNE 4, Sunday. — Baccalaureate Sermon. JUNE 7, H ednesday . — University Commencement. 12 G. W. U. The 1911 Cherry Tree G. W. U. The University NE of the hopes of George Washington, from the foundation of this city as the National Capital, was the location here of a great national university. In his will wffifL he set aside a large sum of money for that purpose, and Presidents Jefferson and Madison attempted to further his hope, but Congress, doubting its authority under the Constitution to establish such a university, took no action at that time. I he first steps toward the location of a college in Washington were taken in 1819 by Luher Rice, a Baptist minister, who was struck by the manifest advantages of such a loation, and solicited contributions from all classes of people in all parts of the Union. In 1821, with the aid of President Monroe, a charter was obtained from Congress establishing “The Columbian College in the District of Columbia” for the “sole and exclusive purpose of educating youth in the English, learned and foreign languages, the liberal arts, sciences and literature,” with power to confer all degrees usually conferred in colleges, and with the provision that “persons of all religious denominations shall be capable of being elected trustees, nor shall any person, either as president, professor, tutor or pupil be refused admittance into said college or denied any privileges, immunities or advantages thereof for, on account of, his sentiments in matters of religion.” With money secured by public subscription a tract of land containing nearly fifty acres on what is now known as Columbia He ights was purchased and a college building was completed in 1822. Among the noted Americans and Britons who contributed to this fund were John Quincy Adams, William H. Crawford, John C. Calhoun, the Chancellor of the Exchequer, the Bishop of Durham. Lord Ashburton, Sir James Mack- intosh. thirty-two Senators and Representatives, and many other distinguished people. The College was formally opened on January 9, 1822, with the Rev. William Staughlon as president, and thirty-nine students in attendance. The theological and classical departments were alone opened at this time, the law, medical, philosophical and preparatory departments being opened during the next five years, however. The first commencement of the University was held on December 13, 1824. when three men were graduated, and there were present the President of the United States, Genaral LaFayette, the Secretaries of State, War and Navy, and leading Members of both houses of Congress. From the first the number of students steadily increased, and as early as 1824 there were 1 30 students representing twenty-one of the twenty-four States. 1 his number has been increased in the past few years to a maximum of approximately 1,500 students, representing every State and Territory in the Union, as well as a dozen or more foreign countries. Mr. Rice, throughout the latter part of his life, gave all his best efforts to the 13 G. W. U. The 1911 Cherry Tree G. W. U. University, and before his death in 1836 he had secured for it nearly one hundred and fifty thousand dollars, some from practically every State in the Union. Later, John Withers, of Virginia, contributing from time to time, gave a total ol nearly seventy thousand dollars. Following the war Mr. W. W. Corcoran was a liberal contributor, and materially aided the work of the institution. During President Jackson s first term Congress appropriated lots worth twenty-five thousand dollars for the College and gave a like amount to Georgetown. This was the only money ever received by the institution from the Government. In 1873 the Board of Trustees was made self-perpetuating, and the name was changed from the Columbian College to the Columbian University. In 1879 it was deemed advisable to move all departments of the University into the heart of the city, and in 1884 a large building was erected at the corner of Fifteenth and FI streets and occupied by the Classical and Law departments and the Corcoran Scientific School, which had just been founded. In 1898 the School of Comparative Jurisprudence and Diplo- macy was established. Since 1902 the College, the Corcoran Scientific School, and the School of Grad- uate Studies were merged into the Department of Arts and Sciences. Under this department are now conducted the College of Arts and Sciences, the College of Engineering and Mechanical Arts, the College of Political Sciences, and the I eachers College under the faculty of undergraduate studies and under the faculty of graduate studies, graduate seminary, laboratory and lectuiie courses leading to the master’s degrees, the engineering degrees, and the degrees of doctor of jurisprudence and doctor of philosophy. The other departments comprising the University are the Department of Law, the Department of Medicine, the Department of Dentistry, and the two associated colleges, the National College of Pharmacy and the College of Veterinary Medicine. In 1904 the name of the University was changed by act of Congress and the approval of the Secretary of the Interior and the Commissioner of Education to the George Washington University. In 1910, it having become more and more evident that the site occupied by the University at Fifteenth and H streets was too valuable a piece of land to be economically utilized for college purposes, the property was sold. The Colleges of Arts and Sciences and Engineering and Mechanic Arts and the Teachers College are now located in a row of six buildings on I street between Fifteenth and Sixteenth streets. The total registration this year has exceeded thirteen hundred and the faculty number? approximately two hundred. All the departments of the University are fully equipped to give thorough courses, and the opportunities for original research cannot be surpassed. In addition to the well selected University Library the student has at his command the Library of Congress, comprising more than two million volumes, and Congress has by special enactment made the various scientific libraries and collections of the Government open to him for research purposes. G. W. U. The 1911 Cherry Tree G. W. U. The Faculty of Graduate Studies Charles H. Stockton, LL. D President of the University Howard Lincoln Hodgkins, Ph.D Professor of Mathematics Hermann ScHOENFELD, Ph.D Professor of German Charles E. MunROE, Ph.D Professor of Chemistry, and Dean Charles Clinton Swisher, Ph.D., LL. D Professor of History William Allen Wilbur, A. M Professor of English George N. Henning, A. M Professor of Romance Languages Theodore N. Gill, Ph.D Professor of Zoology, Emeritus Prank W. Clarke, Sc.D Professor of Mineral Chemistry Harney W. Wiley. Ph.D Professor of Agricultural Chemistry George P. Merrill, Ph.D Professor of Geology and Mineralogy Paul BaRTSCH, M. S., Ph. D Professor of Zoology WlLLISTON S. Hough, Ph. M Professor of Philosophy George M. Sternberg, M. D., LL. D.. Surgeon-General U. S. A Professor of Preventitive Medicine Asaph Hall, Jr., Ph. D Professor of Astronomy Shepherd Ivory Franz, Ph. D Professor of Experimental Psychology Henry Parker Willis, Ph. D Professor of Finance Albert Mann, A. M.. Ph. D Professor of Botany Ernest G. LorenZEN. Ph. B., J. U. D Professor of Law Charles Sidney Smith, Ph. D Professor of Greek and Latin N. Monroe Hopkins, Ph. D Assistant Professor of Chemistry Edwin A. Hill, Ph. D Assistant Professor of Stereo-Chemistry Philander Betts, M. S., E. E Assistant Professor of Electrical Engineering Alfred F. W. Schmidt. A. M Assistant Professor of German Edwin Dunstan. C. E Assistant Professor of Civil Engineering Oscar A. Mechlin, C. E Assistant Professor of Civil Engineering William C. Ruediger, Ph. D Assistant Professor of Educational Psychology PERLEN G. NUTTING, Ph. D Assistant Professor of Physics FREDERICK E. Fonvle, Jr., S. B Lecturer on Astro-Physics The Faculty of Undergraduate Studies Charles H. Stockton, LL. D President of the University How ard Lincoln Hodgkins, Ph. D Professor of Mathematics, and Dean of the College of Engineering and Mechanic Arts Hermann ScHOENFELD, Ph. D., LL. D Professor of German CHARLES Edward MunF.OE, Ph. D Professor of Chemistry, and Dean of the Faculty of Graduate Studies — 16 G. W. U. The 1911 Cherry Tree G. W. U. The Faculty of Undergraduate Studies A George P. Merrill, Ph. D Professor of 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 PAUL Bartsch, Ph. D Professor of Zoology George N. Henning, A. M Professor of Romance Languages W ILLISTON S. Hough, Ph. M Professor of Philosophy, and Dean of the Teachers College James Brown Scott, M. A., J. U. D Professor of International Law Albert Mann, Ph. D Professor of Botany Henry Parker Willis, Ph. D Professor of Finance, and Dean of the College of Political Sciences Charles Sidney Smith, Ph. D Professor of Greek and Latin Nevil Monroe Hopkins, Ph. D Assistant Professor of Chemistry Edwin A. Hill, Ph. D Assistant Professor of Chemistry Thomas Malcolm Price, Ph. D Assistant Professor of Chemistry Ray Smith Bassler, Ph. D Assistant Professor of Geology Alfred F. W. Schmidt, A. M Assistant Professor of German Edwin C. DunSTAN, C. E Assistant Professor of Civil Engineering Oscar A. Mechlin, C. E Assistant Professor of Civil Engineering WILLIAM Carl Ruediger, Ph. D Assistant Professor of Educational Psychology Otis D. Swett, M. S., LL. M Assistant Professor of Chemistry F. CHARLES Starr, B. S Assistant Professor of Civil Engineering CHARLES W. Mortimer, B. S., M. E. . .Assistant Professor of Electrical Engineering BLAINE F. Moore Assistant Professor of Political Science George Morton Churchill, A. M Instructor in History Robert R. Kern, A. B Instructor in Economics HAYNER H. GORDON, E. E Instructor in Mechanical Engineering ROBERT W. Morse, S. B Instructor in Mechanical Engineering Mark R. Woodward, E. E Instructor in Electrical Engineering Leslie Cleveland McNemar, A. B Instructor in Political Science and International Law De Witt Clinton Poole Instructor in Political Science William Hamilton, Ph. D Lecturer on History WlLLARD S. Smith, Ph. D Lecturer on Education Stephen E. Kramer, B. S., A. M Lecturer on Education JOHN B. Osborne, M. A Lecturer on Consular Service PAUL Charlton Lecturer on Colonial Administration John M. Coulter. M. A Lecturer on Economics 17 G. W. U. The 1911 Cherry Tree G. W. U. Post Graduate Students Hayner Haskell Gordon Ohio Candidate for the Ph. D. degree l t S. in EE.. 1908 : E. K.. 1909, George Washington University Instructor in Mechanical Engineering. George Wash- ington University since 190c Editor for Graduate Studies, I hi n)tu Chkkrv Tkkk John Owen Rankin District of Columbia Candidate for M. A. degree A B„ 1904. Tarkio College T. B. Symons Maryland Candidate for Ph. I). degree B S . tquj ; M S.. 1904, Maryland Agricultural College Professor Entomology and Zoology. Maryland Agri cultural College Entomologist to the Experiment Station and State En- tomologist since 1904 Fellow American Society for the Advancement of Science Active member American Association of Economic Entomologists Washington Entomological Society Geographic Society Secretary -Treasurer of the American Society of Official Horticultural Inspectors and the Maryland Horti- cultural Society Bertha Frances Wolfe Indiana Candidate for M. A. degree B. S. and A. B . Southern Indiana Normal College Member X. S. I). A. K College Woman’s Club Columbian Women Order of Eastern Star The Indiana Society 18 G. W. U. The 1911 Cherry Tree G. W. U. The College of Engineering and Mechanic Arts HE College of Engineer- ing and Mechanic Arts is the logical develop- ment of the old Corcoran Scien- tific School which was added to the University in 1884. Its growth has been in response to the growing need and demand for such an institution in this community. Its ideals are those of the best engineering schools ot the country. It aims to provide for the young men resident in the District of Columbia instruction in the standard engineering courses. At this time its curriculum includes work in civil, electrical, and mechanical engineering, leading to the specialized degrees of bachelor of science in these subjects. Graduates of these courses may take advanced technical work under the faculty of graduate studies and receive the degree of civil engineer, electrical engineer, and mechanical engineer, respectively. It aims to give, 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. 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 Washington. It has enrolled among its students constantly increasing number of young men who give their entire time to college work, and who take the full course in four years. It also provides classes at such hours as are available for study by those who, employed in the Government service or in some other occupation, are able to give but a part of their time to study, but who have the preparation, the aptitude, and the perseverance that makes it possible to engage in gainful occupation at the same time that they are taking college courses. Since all such persons must extend their work over more years than ate required by students giving their entire time to the work, 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 to the rfternoon from year to year as to provide for the needs of the students and to give i hem 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 its alumni. I asa T was upon a bright, sunny day in September. 1907, that first we entered the doors of the old University with the distinct and heart-felt assurance that we were by far the brightest class that George Washington University had ever matriculated (we had now added that word to our youthful vocabularies and were already using it glibly and frequently). Were there not some Seniors in our history class? Was there not a graduate taking the same mathematics as ourselves? Was not a sedate, beglassed, gray-whiskered married man in our chemistry lecture course? Surely no class had ever been admitted to the University with such honors. These very facts were undoubtedly in full recognition of our phenomenal brilliancy and ability. By the time, however, that the Sophomore days had come the novelty had worn off. We no longer stood in awe of the dignified Seniors, but we were beginning to admire and respect them for the difficult road which they had traveled, and of which we our- selves were now obtaining a bird’s-eye view. We were becoming used to the gray- haired married man. the graduate, and the serious minister. We were no longer afraid to exchange notes and express differences of opinion with the professor upon the impressing and momentous subject of the weather. And then came the Junior year. Many of the brave and brilliant soldier students who had so bravely fought with those legions of books for the past two years had by this time sutcumed as they were wearily climbing the last heights to knowledge. We had left the pleasure seekers, the wanderers, and the dreamers behind and had welcomed into our midst those unfortunates who had failed to meet the requirements of the University for the preceding year. And now we have just completed our Senior year — the doorway to the future. For that we have nothing but eagerness and confidence. Some student with an innate desire for knowledge or a deep-rooted sense of pleasant associations may tell you that it is with regret that he closes the college chapter of his life; that it is with a sad heart that he leaves the old University. But make him think once more upon the situation. I fear that if the diploma now so near his grasp were withdrawn, if the degree, labored for during the past four or five years, as the case may be. were suddenly refused him, that same good student would feel a pang of disappointment go through his heart. He may not acknowledge it even to himself, but the feeling is there just the same. We have had our sorrows and our worries, we have had our pleasures and our joys, but we would not ore of us omit our college course if our lives could be lived over again. Now. we look back with a frown of worry upon our mistakes and our hardships, but when Father Time has passed his ray screen over the picture the high lights, which are the harsh ones, will disappear and we will look back over the worries at some future time — and smile. 20 G. W. U. The 1911 Cherry Tree G. W. U. College Seniors Hilda Beale District of Columbia II B I . First University Scholarship Miss Beale is the joy of her fellow students and the torment of her professors. Chough a born aristocrat, she is intensely democratic; her wit is no respecter of persons. Charles Edward Hiatt North Carolina He came all the way from the University of North Carolina to join us. and we appreciate it. of course. While there he played class football, and was a member of the Dialetic Literary Society. Edwin Henry Ingersoll. . District of Columbia Vice-President of the Chemical Society This Beau Brummel of the Agricultural De- partment upholds the dignity of the meat in- spection law in the chemical laboratories of the Biochemic Division. His fondest dream is of rural life on a chicken ranch or to win at duck pins. Robert Johnson Missouri A E Candidate for A. B. degree Mr. Johnson vibrates between the college building and the College of Political Sciences I lie ladies all say he is a dear, but don’t forget he is from Missouri. William Firey Maupin Virginia Chemical Society lie started in at the University of North Carolina, but being broad-minded lie came to George Washington to complete his studies in chemistry. Here lie has distinguished himself as star slab artist for the chemical laborators baseball bunch. 21 G. W. U. The 1911 Cherry Tree G. W. U. College Seniors Kenneth Fuller Maxcy. . District of Columbia (.) A X. Class President, 1907-8. 1008-9. iqio.-ii We honor Mr. Maxcy from force of habit. For three years he had administered our class organization. Observe the class as a result of this executive ability and you must confess his claim to greatness is established. Helen Sellman Nicholson . District of Columbia II B l . Kendall Scholarship; ( ' lass Editor, 1910-11 “She was a scholar, and a ripe and good one.” We could not pass by the baby of our class without paying her a tribute in the words of Shakespeare, for if she excelled in any one class it was Shakespeare. James Pierson Smith North Carolina Here is another of our adopted sons from the University of North Carolina and the Dialectic Literary Society, li e doesn’t talk much, and hence has a reputation for prodigious learning. Laura Winfield Steevek Maryland Miss Steever has managed to lind time to earn a heavy college course and support the Forest Service at the same time and still retain her good humor Her favorite pastime is chem- istry. and she is a member of the (•. W. U. Chemical Society. HELEN Summy District of Columbia X i . Class Vice-President 1907-8. 1908-9, 1910-11 Class Secretary. 1909-10 Secretary Y. W. C. . 1907-9 Sorority Editor The 1911 Cherry I rek It i needless to say after such a list of honors that Miss Summy in one of the most popular and active students of the class in all college interests. 22 G. W. U. The 1911 Cherry Tree G. W. U. College Seniors 4 Irvinc Paul Taylor District of Columbia Otherwise known as " Kink,” the idol of Cen- tral High. He has been a silent partner of our college life since 1907 Hut if you think he is silent any where else just go up to Central and listen to one of his soul-stirring harangues. He goes to Union Theological Seminary next year and our good wishes go with him. Clarendon Haysmer Thompson Michigan After graduating from High School he won fame as a star twirler and debater. He entered Washington Seminar) ' where he was President of the Young Men ' s Debating Society. Here he shines as a member of the Apollo String Quartet. E. Marguerite Weller. .. . District of Columbia II B I . President of the Y. Y. C. A.. 1910 and 1911 Miss Weller is graduating in three years, thereby breaking her rule of never being on time, and thoroughly disproving the law that " large bodies move slowly.” She takes with her the love and admiration of her fellow stu- dents because of her unfailing sympathy and friendship for all who come in contact with her. 23 - HE Class of 1911 is unique in that it is the first one to graduate from the New , George Washington University. Bare Many of the graduates of this class can harken back to the days when they plodded to the old Van Ness Park for the engineering laboratory work, and it must be con- fessed that some of the candidates can remember further. It was with retrospective thought that we watched the demolition of the old university building on Fifteenth street, where so many companions in learning have become imbued with knowledge. Knowledge has been “rubbed into some of us, while others have “absorbed. ’’ for the class of 1911 contains some few who have spent the best portion of their lives trying to graduate, others have made records in speed. I he “Oldest Inhabitants of this class have seen professors grow gray in the service, but it must be said that the love of the university was the only in- centive to so many years of study for a few of us, we just found that there was no “royal road to knowledge. I he Engineer C lass of 1911 was formed hurriedly, for the Freshman dance was to be held in a few nights, and our class dancer had to attend to uphold the social standing of the Seniors. Not that there was only one “fusser among us. far from it, but the class contained on ly one devotee of the terpsichorean art. 1 here were offices for everybody except one, and at the earnest solicitation of Jenks, he was allowed to remain the “high private in the rear ranks of this South American Army. “Are you really going to graduate this year; you don’t mean to say that they are go- ing to let you through this year, I thought you had five more years, were some of the salu- tations with which the night studes greeted each other. There was never a happier bunch collected than the 1911 Engineers, not that they were to leave the university, but because of the fact that they were about to reach the goal of a race started many years belore. Having avoided or overcome the snares and pitfalls which have been placed in our paths by the faculty, we leave the University feeling that we have completed a h ard task, and are fitted to accomplish greater things. We will always hold dear our Alma Mater, “George Washington University. 24 — G. W. U. The 1911 Cherry Tree G. W. U. Senior Engineering Roy Franklin Carty Maryland Candidate B. S. in M. E. Treasurer, igi i For offices see page Ki of the Green Book Justly can Frederick City he proud of Carty. for is he not our class dancer. Ruth St. Dennis may have something on Roy. but we haven’t been able to find it. This relative of St. Vitus can be seen in the afternoons floating about in a great, big honk-honk machine. Hakold K. Craig District of Columbia Candidate B. S. in C. E. A T A Fraternity “Pap” spends most of his time smoking and playing live hundred in the Engineering Library, lie has the art of doing nothing and getting by down to a line point, lie i not only president of the class, but of the Association of Class Presidents as well. Frank Atherton Howard Illinois Candidate B. S. in M. E. A X Fraternity Financial Secretan Junior Class Vice-President Enginerring Society Here ' s our class fashion plate and vice-presi- dent. Have you never heard Pup’s plaintive voice in the corridors calling, “Where is Dana?” Since his appointment to the Patent Office l]as discovered why a wheelbarrow has a wheel Abhors cigarettes. Oliver Lloyd Jenkins Pennsylvania Candidate B. S. in M E. High private While Shorty has to be helped over the curb no problem in mechanics is too difficult. Jenks has been prominent in athletics, holding the in- door record for hurdling over matches. ‘Pon honor I hate to say this, but he has never made love to a co-ed. EMERY L. Lasier New Hampshire Candidate for A. B. This is a delightfully cultivated young blood of Mt. Pleasant, who came to us from “Western,” with his military honors fresh upon him. Besides his great popularity he is a “great organizer.” Indeed, upon one occasion he trained a basketball team to a final score of 0-30. The University seldom has the pleasure of seeing this “Beau Brummel.” but we think we have his number It “may” be, and most likely i . Columbia uoS-m. , 25 - G. W. U. The 1911 Cherry Tree G. W. U. Senior Engineering v Dana McGuffey Lasley Ohio Candidate B. S. in M. L i X Fraternity Dana, from Columbus, has never taken part in athletics nr class politics, because be bad to devote bis time to carrying on the business a junior partner of the firm of ‘‘Howard Lasley. Fussers.” Ask him what he has the next hour and he will reply. “She’s a queen. " Theodore Lyman Moody Maryland Class Editor Tin: ton Cherry Trek Candidate for If S. in C. E. degree. “Gabby Moody. " the frenzied financier. Gabby’s long suit is collecting money. We hardly say that Gabln is a grafter, bar be it from us! Cabby painstakingly separated all of us from our cash for the Cherry Price pictures, while be was conscientiously forgetting to come through with bis own. Augustin Mitchell Prentiss. .South Carolina Candidate If S. in C. E. Sterrctt Prize in Physics, tqn Secretary Engineering Society, igii Class Treasurer. 1911 I bis child wonder lir t saw daylight in Chapel Hill, X. C.. and has never groped in darkness since. Prentiss made a record in completing the night course in four years. Because of bis ten- dency to burst into song at the least provocation be has earned the soubriquet, “Caruso. " Henry Frank Wiegand. . ..District of Columbia Candidate If S. in E. E. Columbian Scholarship Wie gehts W iegand. Wiggy positively denies that he is of French extraction. “ Rudolph V " time is mostly occupied in whistling. Displays great ingenuity in setting up a broken chair to spill an unsuspecting stride You ought to hear him render " Casey Jones " w ith Pop Craig carry- ing both tenor and lriss. l o owns a pipe. 26 S OMEWHERE back in the dim and distant past we remember or choose to , forget the trials and tribulations of our Freshman year. It was in the fall of 1908 that we entered the portals of the dear old college building at Fifteenth and H streets. We had thought that the worst would be over when that much-dreaded entrance on matriculation day was an accomplished fact, but alas! — never was there a greener bunch of “Freshies.” We had not counted on what the Sophomores had in store foi us. They did their best to make our lives miserable for those first few weeks and to prevent our class elections. They succeeded fairly well in the former, but thanks to Dean Wilbur and an officer of Uncle Sam, they failed miserably in the latter under- taking. Another achievement of which we Freshmen were justly proud was our success in preventing that haughty band of upper-class men from touching our goal in the inter- class football game. It was the first time in the history of th e college that the “meek” little Freshmen had ever done such a thing. So you see we were no ordinary class to begin with. I he one consolation in being a Freshman, however, is the comforting knowledge that you will not always have to be one. Hence, the most important event in our collective career was the assumption in the title of Sophomore. Now a Sophomore is especially distinguished for two reasons — he has joyful prospects of becoming a Senior and he is not a Freshman. This is the cause of his deep-seated respect for the Senior and his lack of mercy toward the Freshman. To us fell the unpleasant duty of training the erring Freshmen in the way they should go. We did it conscientiously, but very unwillingly. And what did those who did their duty most conscientiously get for their pains? A free ride to the police stations as well as several hours enforced leisure in that hated place. Never again! We began our college career with an enrollment of 160. the largest the college bad had in the Freshman class up to that time. Many have fallen by the wayside, however. Some have dropped back to swell the ranks of the class of 1913. Others have gotten so entangled in the social whirl that they have stopped their college career. When we came back last fall the faithful numbered about sixty. We have the “quality” if not the quantity, however, and you may still expect to see us accomplish great and wondeilul things. We expect to have the best Senior class George Washington University ever graduated. Just wait until next year and see if we don’t! Katherine Summy. , 27 - JUNIOR CLASS Department op Arts ani» Scihncks G. W. U. The 1911 Cherry Tree G. W. U. Junior Class Poem As struggling tribes on the mountain crest. When once they gain the lowering summit grand. Perceive with startled eyes an outstretched hand Which bids them to a never-ending quest: So seekers after truth oft feel distressed That after they have left Thought ' s beaten strand. Each problem new which men through toil command Doth ever lead to deeper mysteries than the rest. But then, with those discouraged souls who fain To level earth would backward crawl, intent To find a sheltered haven, thus contends Man ' s Inner Voice: “Strive on, ' tis not in vain; Your task is not for one short life ' s extent. But for a future Age that never ends. " — R. M. Dunbar . 29 •-•-•-•-•-•-•• ' •-•♦-•-•-•-I HROUGH all our history, to the last, the effect of the class motto is to be traced. “In union there is strength,” has been our watchword, which has guided us safely for three years over a troubled sea. 1 o some outsiders it may seem as il this maxim could be taken in several ways, some of which suggest things not wholly desirable, but evil to him who evil thinks. With the class of 1912 it has stood for good-fellow- ship, good fun and hard work, in which every one of us has stood by every other one and so far our record has not been one to be ashamed of. It is really unusual the way the old bunch has stood together for three years, VI e have lost a few good men, but the majority have hung together, and strange to say, we like each other better now than we did when we first met as timid freshmen on the brink ol our college career. Last year Walter H. Thompson left us to return home and take up work, and while by all accounts he is doing well there, his heart seems to often turn back to G. W. U. He was one of the finest fellows I have ever known, and set us all a good example, which has helped us through this year even though we only received his good influence at long range. Apparently the Rubenstein C lub learned that he had left college, for they haven’t held any more meetings at the Arlington. This year two men have risen to special prominence, Harrison and Baily, President and Treasurer, respectively, of the class. They deserve the greatest credit for the way they managed the Upper Class dance. To say they came out “ahead of the game” is to tell the whole story, for most class officers know what a pleasant sensation it is to go deep down in their pockets to make up the deficit of some poorly managed affair. Safford, of course, has been prominent as of yore, and has given us all some delight- ful Saturday afternoons at his country house when the tennis court seemed to lure us from the city. Saff is also getting to be a sort of inventor’s assistant, for he has spent nearly all his spare time making drawings of some kind of e gas engine for a certain genius in one of the government offices. Saff doesn’t think much of the invention, for Saff has run an automobile and is a practical man, but he doesn’t mind so long as he draws his pay. McCalip is a busy man this year, for he has a job with the telephone company, as he expresses it. Supposedly, he is writing some monumental work for them on “first- aid to the injured.” but then his office is right near the exchange where the operators are and— well, you all know Mac. Mac has developed a great fondness for the fire depart- ment and spends his few leisure hours picking up information at the various engine houses. His class-mates all hope to see him chief of the department some day. 30 The 1911 Cherry Tree G. W. U. G. W. U. Junior Engineering Potbury has kept very quiet this year and has devoted his time to “sawing wood, his only relaxation being an occasional game of five hundred. The number o f A s to Pot’s credit is simply astounding, yet he wears his honors with becoming modesty and never thinks of telling “how he did it.“ Scott is the balance-wheel of the class and keeps us all down to earth. He evidently believes that the reform movement should begin at home, for he has reformed a lot of our formerly bad members. Scotty is a mighty good student, too. and I f v»l waller and more insignificant when Scotty corrects me than when Prof. Mecklin asks me a question. As to the author of this rambling paper. He is just the same old Bout and is as happy-go-lucky as ever. The only point decidedly in his favor is that he realizes what a fine bunch of fellows compose the class of “1912“ and that he owes a lot to them in all kinds of ways. Hugh G. Boutell 31 - o. w. u. The 1911 Cherry Tree G. W. U. Junior College Roll Katherine Alvord, X 12 District of Columbia HENRY G. Avers District of Columbia George Henry Baston. a B t Maine Eustace BlzzELL, 2 a E North Carolina Minnie Hulda Brakhagen District of Columbia Geo. Van Ness Bullouch. l X K District of Columbia MyrlE Cameron, X it District of Columbia Edith Katherine Cash District of Columbia Mabel Louise Chapin, XX District of Columbia Grace E. Church District of Columbia Selwyn Kennedy Cockrell Maryland MAYNE R. Coe North Carolina John Joseph Crowe District of Columbia Clarence Eugene Deyo District of Columbia Peter J. Donk Florida Ralph McNeal Dunbar Maryland John Paton Fleming, A B «l District of Columbia Ralph Wylie Frey Distri ct of Columbia Jeanette Geschickter, X K District of Columbia Louis Greenberg District of Columbia Geo. T. Harrington Vermont Albert Haynes Tennessee M. L. HENDRY District of Columbia Maude Lillian Jackson District of Columbia Frank Rumer Jeffrey, X f E Washington Eleanor Isabelle Jones, II B t Ohio Harold Keats, WAX Pennsylvania Rex Emir Kinsell Iowa Lewis Thompson Leonard District of Columbia Henry A. LEPPER District of Columbia Louis Lodholz California Geo. V 7 . Lovering. X 4 E Massachusetts Charles Edward Lusby District of Columbia Thomas R. Manning District of Columbia 32 G. W. U. T H E I 9 I I C H E R R Y T R E E G. W. U. Junior College Roll J. C. MAYNE District of Columbia James Lewis Moneyway Alabama Kate Carroll More, X ti District of Columbia Katherine Mitchell Newbold District of Columbia Geo. S. Nutt Illinois Charles H. Potter District of Columbia Andrew Bryant Reavis, X 4 E District of Columbia Edith Maxcy Robeson, II B l District of Columbia Geo. A. Sanborn District of Columbia Waldo Lasalle Schmitt, X l E District of Columbia Royal L. Schman District of Columbia Dorothy A. Smallwood, ll B l District of Columbia Laura Winfield Steever District of Columbia Elmer Stewart, I 2 K Missouri Katherine Strong Summy, X Maryland James Norman Taylor Delaware J. P. Taylor District of Columbia Arthur S. Thatcher Pennsylvania Harriett Huntington Thompson Maryland Prescott Stearns Tucker, S l E District of Columbia Florence M. Tunstall, n B l District of Columbia W. W. Walter Pennsylvania Geo. Pelham Walton Indiana Junior Engineering Roll W. C. C. Ball Maryland Howard P. Bayly, X I K Maine Varsity Relay. 1909-10. 1910-11 PAUL R. Boesch. l X K Illinois H. G. BoUTELL Illinois News staff. Class Editor CHERRY Tree, 1911 - 33 G. W. U. The 1911 Cherry Tree G. W. U. Junior Engineering Roll A. H. Brame, i E District of Columbia Track team, 1908-9 E. D. BURCHARD District of Columbia J. E. W. Cochrane District of Columbia D. A. C ONNER District of Columbia H. T. Dougherty Maryland W. S. S. DULIN. - E District of Columbia H. S. EsTLER K — Virginia R. H. Harrison District of Columbia Class President. 19 I 0-1 I John H. Hessian Massachusetts E. S. Hoffman Pennsylvania R. P. Hough Virginia R. I. HulSIZER District of Columbia W. C. HUGHES District of Columbia E T. KiRK Kentucky V. M. Leonard District of Columbia C. E. McCalIP Indiana F. E. Marvin District of Columbia G. H. Mattingly District of Columbia Henry B. Myers, wax Maryland W. PARRY Pennsylvania L». POOLE, A E , District of Columbia Class President. 1909-10 R. J. Potbury District of Columbia M. F. Reces Pennsylvania F. B. Rogers New Yoik M. G. Requena Mexico H. P. Safford District of Columbia G. J. Schladt District of Columbia J. A. Scott District of Columbia C. E. Sloan E District of Columbia H. H. SNELLING .Virginia H. C. Thorne Minnesota Frank Viehmeyer. 2 I F. District of Columbia C. C. Wilson District of Columbia lAf HEN the class of 1913 first entered the old red-brick building on the corner of - Fifteenth and H streets it received a royal welcome from the professors and students of George Washington University, and notably from the class of 1912. The latter, indeed, went to considerable trouble to express a somewhat demonstrative affection for us. When we wished to elect our class officers and formulate our class policies to guide ourselves and our University through the troubled waters of life, the men of 1912, in their eagerness to catch pearls of wisdom from our lips, failed to respect our desire for privacy and gave our sergeant-at-arms a strenuous existence. Their rapture at seeing us again when we came forth must have temporarily deranged them, for their actions during the rest of the evening displayed marked eccentricities. It was not until the inter-class football game, when we defeated them by a score of 6 to 3, that they fully recovered from their dementia. I his year we had the added responsibility of chastening a somewhat unruly Fresh- man class, who, unmindful of proper precedence, presumed to hold class elections without waiting for our approval. But when they came forth from their class meeting they found a determined band of vengeful Sophs waiting on the outside, armed with weapons of chastisement. To the efficiency of our corrective measures we call the stones of Conduit load to witness, as well as the subsequent conduct of the Fresh. This good and necessary bit of work accomplished we then proceeded to elect our own class officers. On the evening of October 26, just after the 6:30 bell, we assembled in West Hall to organize in due and regular form. A short and business-like election took place in which the following officers were chosen to lead the class ol 1913 through its varying fortunes: President, Ralph Hospital; vice-president. Miss Olivia Taylor; secretary. Miss Edna Hanvey; treasurer, Louis A. Maxson; editor for The News, George W. Hodgkins; editor for The CHERRY Tree, Arthur H. Redfield. Our class is already distinguished in the various student activities of the University. In athletics Smith and Maxson are honorably upholding the track record of the class, having won distinction, especially in the indoor meet. In journalism we are represented by Miss Taylor and A. H. Redfield. both on the staff of the Ceorge Washington News. We hold the presidency of the Student Y. M. C. A. in the person of D. C. Smith. In fraternities of the University we are well represented. The class of 1913, College, has shown its college spirit amply in the way in which it took hold of the various student activities. Its members are out working for the interests of our common Alma Mater and may pride themselves upon their early start in student work. The members of the class realize, as well, the importance of their academic work, and are endeavoring by a proper cultivation of both sides of college life to achieve that well-rounded development which marks the college ideal of character. 35 SOPHOMORE CLASS The Department of Arts am» Sciences HE beginning of the college year found us no longer Freshmen (the babies , of the college), but one step higher in college life. We now walk around with a firmer step, and are not met with that much despised word “freshman, which was so often tossed at us last year. We determined from the first to have a Sophomore Engineering Class and not a joint class with the Sophs, from the college. For, in for mer years, the Sophomore class of Engineering has combined with the Sophomore class of College in organizing, making only one organized Sophomore class for the two colleges. In October we held our first meeting which was well attended. We drew up the constitution after much “jawing.” Then came the hard task of electing the officers, for we had a bunch of over forty good fellows to select from. There were great dis- cussions and many arguments before we finally elected our officers, all of whom have been a credit to the class. These officers are: President, T. J. Stockton; vice-president. D. L. Dutton; secretary, H. W. Hodgkins; treasurer, M. G. Slarrow; class editor The Nen s , R. L. Glass; class editor The CHERRY TREE, E. P. Parker, Jr. We had great sport after the meeting of the Freshman class. (I say “after. “ because the dears objected seriously to our presence at the meeting.) Just ask the Freshmtn about the scramble in the streets, the trip in the country, etc. We missed a good deal of sport with the Freshmen on account of the Freshman- Sopho.nore football game not being played this year, for we remember how many men of this class played on the Freshman team of last year which put it on the Sophs, in that most interesting and exciting game at American League Park. At one of the meetings of this class we decided to give a dance which would be entirely distinct from the annual dance of the upper classes. The officers of the class were appointed as a committee to arrange for it. This dance was called “The Engineering Students Dance,” and was held at M rs. Dyer’s on December 9. It was a great success and all of us had a msghty fine time at it. At the present time we have boned for and have gone through the ordeal of taking our mid-years. And they weren’t so bad after all. For most of ou classmates have managed to pull through them and are now well on their way in the last half of the college year. It will soon be June and our Sophomore work will be over. Then we say farewell to each other, some only for a few months, but, we regret to say, some forever. We take this opportunity to bid good-bye to those men who will leave us. and say that the members of this class wish them success wherever they may be. 37 G. W. U. The 1911 Cherry Tree G. W. U. Sophomore College Roll James E. Black New Y ork Hortense Brylawski District of Columbia University Scholarship Orland Campbell, 0 A X District of Columbia Garrett Brown Dolliver South Dakota Melville P. Fickas Arizona Emma Edna Hanvey, It li J District of Columbia Class Secretary George Wilson Hodgkins District of Columbia Kendall Scholarship; Class Editor for News Ralph Hospital, h a X District of Columbia Class President Carlos Cranford Houghton, A l K District of Columbia Lela Howard, II B «I Michigan Ross Holbrook Johnson, A ! E District of Columbia Eva Phelps Kelley, A K District of Columbia Albert Vincent Llufrio District of Columbia Louis Archer Maxson Maryland Class Treasurer Arthur Huber RedfIELD, A !• K District of Columbia University Scholarship; News staff; Treasurer Y. M. C. A. Leila FordhAM Scott, A K District of Columbia Duncan Campbell Smith Maryland President Y. M. C. A. Oliver Alexander Taylor, a k District of Columbia University Scholarship; Class Vice-President; News staff Sophomore Engineering Roll Paul Raymond Boesch, l A K Illinois Seth Thomas Bowen Ohio Johnson Camden Brady, A B t West Virginia Track team. 1909-191 I Thomas S. Brock District of Columbia Omar Bailey Buchanan District of Columbia University Scholarship Clarence Albert Bundick District of Columbia Class Treasurer, 1909-10 38 G. W. U. The 1911 Cherry Tree G. W. U. William I. Cohen Minnesota Donald Langley Dutton District of Columbia Business Manager The CHERRY TREE; Class Vice-President John Rochford Dwyer District of Columbia William Adam Elwood District of Columbia Morris Edward Engel Pennsylvania Arthur Blanchard Farnham District of Columbia Elmer Harrison Finch Michigan Robert Lewis Glass District of Columbia Class Editor The News Arthur Sherman Halsey Pennsylvania Bennett Hammond Pennsylvania Charles W. Harper South Carolina Frank Millard Hobson District of Columbia Howard Wilkinson Hodgkins, wax District of Columbia Editor-in-Chief The CHERRY Tree; Class Secretary; Class Editor The 1910 CHERRY Tree; University Scholarship; Assistant Manager Track Team Herbert Stanley Holder Iowa Robert Lincoln Kause Ohio Frank S. Lamson District of Columbia Henry Edward Litchfield District of Columbia Tunin Adolph Luebkert District of Columbia John D. McCormick District of Columbia Herbert Paul Middleton New York Alvin Curtis Moudy Texas Edwin Pearson Parker, Jr., a T a Virginia Assistant Business Manager The News; Class Editor The 1911 CHERRY Tree Iohn Andrew Phillips District of Columbia Edcar Raymond Piper District of Columbia Wilbert Vernon Renner District of Columbia Hugo R. Schmidt, A l l E District of Columbia Malcolm Gordon Slarrow District of Columbia Class Treasurer Rodney Marshall Smith District of Columbia Marion C. Staves Iowa Thomas Jefferson Stockton District of Columbia Class President; Art Editor The 1911 CHERRY Tree John NaiLOR SwarTZELL. MAX Maryland John Leslie Vandecrift. a B l District of Columbia Roger Daniel Wharton District of Columbia Alfred E. Wild. Jr District of Columbia 39 - FRESHMAN CLASS The Department ok Arts and Science AIL to the Class of 1914! On September 28, 1910, this splendid body of S students filed through the doors of the University, determined to attack the work ahead with such vigor as to insure success and to do everything possible to revive the waning school spirit. Because the several branches of the University were so dis- connected, it was generally supposed that this year’s entering class would be small, and the fact that it is larger than most of its predecessors has done much to encourage those who have the interests of the University at heart and to incite the entire student body to renewed enthusiasm. Class organization was quickly effected. Just as soon as the members had arranged their programs and started the regular routine work, a call was issued for October 2 I , to elect officers and adopt a class constitution. This meeting, held in the West Hall of the “I” street building, was well attended and enthusiastic. After the adoption of a consti- tution, the following officers were elected: President, R. M. Norris; Vice-President, Miss Elizabeth Ferguson; Secretary, Miss Jennie Armes; Treasurer, Alvin Brown; Assistant Treasurer, E. C. Trumbower, Jr.; Athletic Manager, Guy Chase; Sergeant-at-Arms, Vincent Smith; Class Editor, R. M. Moran. This, as all subsequent meetings, was conducted in a dignified, business-like manner, creditable alike to the class and school. Our class numbers many promising atheletes and we very much regret not being able to meet the Sophomores on the gridiron this year. Still more deeply do we deplore the necessity for the disbandment of the ’Varsity team, but we are encouraged to believe that conditions more favorable to atheletics will exist next year and that we shall be able to demonstrate our prowess both with the class of 1915 and that of 1913, if the latter vill do us the honor to meet us. The class gave its first dance Thanksgiving night in the big ball room of the Arling- ton Hotel, Dr. and Mrs. Monroe. Dr. and Mrs. Hodgkins, Dean and Mrs. Wilbur and Dean and Mrs. Hough kindly acting as chaperones. The ball room was tastefully dec- orated with flags and bunting — the University colors predominating — while at the uppe end of the room hung our large class banner. The program, bearing the University Seal, was unusually neat and pretty, the music was fine, and the supper good. Dancing con- tinued until one in the morning, and the whole affair was voted a great success by all who were fortunate enough to attend. Over one hundred couples were present, attesting that school spirit of which we are proud. There may have been better classes in the past and, for the success of our school, we hope the future may produce many that are larger and just as enthusiastic, but none have, nor will, be more loyal and faithful than the Class of 1914. 41 G. W. U. The 1911 Cherry Tree G. W. U. Freshman Roll t V Harry L. Altman Minnesota Hans. W. F. Anderson Germany JESSIE Armes District of Columbia H. H. Y. Babcock. Rhode Island Henry A. Baker West Virginia Culmer C. Benton Indiana Ralph W. Benton District of Columbia Miles F. Bingham, i t K District of Columbia Walter W. Brandes District of Columbia John BROCKWELL Virginia Alvin McC. Brown, MAX District of Columbia Edward R. Callister District of Columbia Thomas H. Chapman West Virginia Edith Cheney District of Columbia Karl W. Corby District of Columbia C. F. CRESWELL Pennsylvania Willard McN. Crosby New York T RED P. Davis New Hampshire Dorothy Dobyns. II It » District of Columbia MATTIE Eiker District of Columbia University Scholarship William V, Evans Montana Elizabeth Ferguson, II B 4 District of Columbia Genevieve M. Frizzell. II B l District of Columbia Esther E. Galbraith, II B l District of Columbia Earl A. Giantvalley Minnesota Michael A. Gore District of Columbia Charles T. Greenway Iowa F.ucene C. Harter Ohio Russell E. Hicks Maryland William I. Keiter Pennsylvania Lavinia G. Kent, 2 k Maine Alex. S. Lewis New York Laura Littleton Kansas Harry C. LuCKINGS New Jersey Lulu M. McCabe, ri B i» Kansas Allison Miller, wax District of Columbia I. w. u. The 1911 Cherry Tree G. W. U. Freshman Roll + A. O. Nyman Illinois Oliver M. Olson Iowa Edward T. PapSON District of Columbia George E. Parks District of Columbia Ruth V. Pope, ii B 1 California Norman T. Raymond, ©AX New York Joseph P. Reavis. 2 t E Tennessee J. Richard Riggles District of Columbia Edith M. Robeson, n B Indiana Paul G. Russell District of Columbia Paul B. Seiler District of Columbia Frances B. Skinner District of Columbia James R. Smith District of Columbia Theodore M. Swann District of Columbia Earl Taggart District of Columbia Frank H. Thomas, 2 A E District of Columbia Lisle Thomas District of Columbia J. Marie Tomlin District of Columbia Eli C. Trumbower Pennsylvania Harold E. Warner District of Columbia Clifford C. Whitney District of Columbia R. M. WlLHELM District of Columbia Laurance N. Wilson Missouri Maie ZlRKIN, 2 K District of Columbia + Freshman Engineering Roll H. F. Allen R. W. Argo, wax C. W. Barber H. L. Breunincer. L. H. Brown A. P. Buck H. G. Chase, w a X R. C. Claflin .... J. E. Crown G. A. Decenhardt District of Columbia Maryland District of Columbia District of Columbia District of Columbia Oklahoma District of Columbia Illinois District of Columbia District of Columbia 43 - G. W. U. The 1911 Cherry Tree G. W. U. Freshman Engineering Roll G. A. Degnan Pennsylvania Cherry Tree staff H. H. Falconer. WAX District of Columbia H. P. GREEN WALD District of Columbia J. W. HARDELL District of Columbia G. E. HEISLEY District of Columbia L. HERON District of Columbia C. W. INGRAM District of Columbia H. A. Kuehn Indiana P. W. LeDuc District of Columbia I I. D Love Michigan R. W. McAdams Kansas C. C. McCUBBIN. (• A X Maryland O. G. MagRUDER. A B t District of Columbia S. W. Mason .District of Columbia R. H. Moran District of Columbia Class Editor CHERRY Tree J. E. MORELAND District of Columbia D. L. MORRIS District of Columbia T. P. MURRAY Massachusetts J. P. Nash Pennsylvania R. N. NORRIS District of Columbia Class President F. D. Peterson Illinois L. J. Rose District of Columbia O. L ROSS Pennsylvania P. D. SALE District of Columbia E. A. Schmitt. District of Columbia A. W. Skinner Maryland V. B. SMITH, A E District of Columbia H. W. Thompson Iowa H. J. TouiSSANT District of Columbia W. S. TRIGG Virginia K. H. Townsend Texas V. H. W akefield District of Columbia M. I. WALTERS District of Columbia U. C. Wong China H. Wing- van China W. YlNG China The College of Political Sciences HE College of the Political Sciences was organ- ized as a separate College of the University in February, 1907. It is the natural outgrowth of a few post-graduate courses in international law and diplomacy, which had revealed the necessity for a more full curriculum, more broadly cultural, and more highly specialized and practical. I he foundation of the College is based on two principles: First, that there should be in at least one important city of the United States a special College of Political Sciences, whose entire curriculum should be organized with the one specific object in view, of train- ing men, at once broadly and speially, for the public service generally and for the consular and diplomatic service in particular; and, second, that the most strategic location of the United States for such a college is the National Capital, for reasons too obvious to make it necessary to state them. The courses of study extend over four years and go minutely into the theory and practice of government, international law and diplomacy, the duties of consuls, eco- nomics, transportation, banking, finance and insurance, tariff policies and commercial treaties, modern history and the modern languages. I he degrees given by the College arc bachelor of arts, master of arts, and master of diplomacy. The past year marked a change of deans in the College of the Political Sciences, Professor Henry Parker Willis succeeding Dean Howard L. McBain, who resigned to accept an appointment to the faculty of the University of Wisconsin. Standing with the leaders as an economist and publicist, the new dean is splendidly equipped for his duties, and in the short time that he has been in charge has unques- tionably proved his worth. Under his vigorous administration the influence of the College is growing and expanding steadily. G. W. U. The 1911 Cherry Tree G. W. U. Seniors, College of Political Sciences John Knox Arnold Kentucky Candidate for M Dip. Degree A. 13 ., 1911. The George Washington University Formerly attended the Central University of Kentucky and Washington and Lee Was Associate Editor The Southern Collegian and Business Manager The Calyx at the latter University Supervisor of Schools for the District of Guinan, Samar. Philippine Islands, 1906 to 1910 Winfield S. Mason California 13 . S., 1904, The University of California Graduate of Armijo High School. Fairfield, California 1906 to 1909, connected with the Bureau of Education. Manila, P. 1 . Arnold Clarence Otto Wisconsin Graduate. Kaukana High School. Wisconsin Three years at Lawrence College, Appleton, Wisconsin Warren Jefferson Davis, A. B Virginia W. Duane Fulton, Jr., A. B Ohio Robert Johnson, A. B Missouri Leonard A. Merritt. M. Dip Minnesota LL. 13 ., 1904; LL. M.. 1905, The George Washington l T niver ity. William 1 . D. Thomas. A. B District of Columbia Tun Yuen Chang, A. B China 47 .1 •«••• •• •• UNDERGRADUATES Thf. College of Politic al Sciences G. W. U. The 1911 Cherry Tree G. W. U. College of Political Sciences v Undergraduates John W. Addison Virginia Thomas V. Barb District of Columbia Stanton E. Barrett Washington A. B. t University of Rochester Nelson Barry Beaman Michigan Norris Loring Bowen Virginia Paul Earl Bradley Illinois Ammi Brown Colorado M. A., 1902, Harvard University Termaine K. Burrows New York William D. Campbell Tennessee Herman B. Chubb, 2 a E District of Columbia Hamilton Claiborne Virginia EUGENE E. COULON Louisiana Henry C. FlNKLESTEIN District of Columbia LL. B., 1904, George Washington University Morton E. Gardner Illinois A. G. Grinnell Rhode Island Benjamin Glassberg New York Roy T. Granger Colorado A. B., 1905, Cornell University Fred G. Harden Nebraska A. B., 1907 ; A. M., 1908, University of Nebraska Leo J. Hayden Michigan Charlfs E. Herring District of Columbia Lotus I. Hughes District of Columbia Ramon L. Janer Porto Rico R. G. JENKS District of Columbia Lasser Kalman New York A. B.. 1910, College of the City of New York 49 - G. W. U. The 1911 Cherry Tree G. W U. Undergraduates, College of Political Sciences WALKER E. KELLY District of Columbia Charles T. Kemmerer Iowa Ph. B., 1905, University ol Michigan Graham Kemper Kentucky Scott F. Kittredge Maine Tracy Lay Alabama Lanier R. McLachLEN. £ A E District of Columbia William J. Maddox, i E District of Columbia Mandel Marcus Wisconsin Editor 1 HE 191 I CHERRY Irek and The News for the College of Political Sciences William F. Marshall Rhode Island Winfield S. Mason California B. L., 1904, University of California AlaNSON D. Morehouse District of Columbia M. E., 1893, Cornell University Elish W. Morse Warwick C. O ' Neal C. E.. Pennsylvania Military College Humphrey B. Phillips Joseph R. Rohrer Maurice Rosenthal Concer R. Smith Robert H. Smith David E. Snyder Oscar Thompson Stanley S. Waite LL. B.. 1910. Georgetown University George W. Younc . District of Columbia . District of Columbia England Ohio Massachusetts . District of Columbia District of Columbia Pennsylvania Wisconsin Michigan District of Columbia 50 - c. w. u. The 1911 Cherry Tree G. W. U. The Teachers College + EACHERS COLLEGE has now completed the fourth year of its existence. The enrollment for the four years has reached a total of 320, the average annual attendance, after the first year, being a bout 90. The number of grad- uates, including the present year, is 28. All of these, who were not already teaching, promptly obtained good positions. Teachers College was founded partly in response to the growing demand for the systematic training of teachers for their work, and also in response to the requirements of the District School Law of 1906, which provided that all applicants for positions in the public schools should pass examinations in psychology and pedagogy. 1 he College, accordingly, has a very definite aim — to provide collegiate training tor teachers. Neither the Normal School nor a general college education affords the requisite knowledge and skill for teaching in high schools. This conviction is now practically universal throughout the educational world. The normal school training is deficient on the cultural side, a college education having no specific reference to the aims and methods of the teacher’s difficult and important office is equally deficient on the sid ' ’ of practical knowledge. Even for teaching in the grades, professional training beyond that offered in normal schools is now regarded as very desirable. It is to supply these deficiencies of the older forms of preparation for teaching that Teachers Colleges, Schools of Education, and University Departments of Education have in the last decade or two been established all over the United States, until there are at present two hundred or more such institutions. I heir aim is to combine a well-balanced college education, sufficiently specialized as to the subjects to be taught, with definite education in the theoretical and practical problems confronting the teacher. In the progress of human socety no public function is more important than that of education; and in the work of education no factor is more important than the efficiency of the teacher. Contributing to that efficiency are the moral character of the teacher, his knowledge, and his skill. The last of these was formerly left to take care of itself. Teachers Colleges are desisred to provide, as a part of a college education, this indis- pensable condition of the highest success. 32 G. W. U. The 1911 Cherry Tree G. W. U. Seniors + Reuben Finklestein New York President “La Societe Erancaise. " 1910-11 Degree A. B. This young man absorbed most of tbe knowl- edge given in the New York schools and then came here to be really educated. He knows more math, than the man who wrote the book. Helen Burnett Gardner. .District of Columbia X Q, Class Editor for The iyir Chf.rky Tree Degree A. B. Since sbe is the Class Editor her lif e history raniains a blank ; lias never done anything re- markable. but on tile other band think she deserves no bard knocks from fate. Robert Lee Haycock District of Columbia Class President, tyto-ii Class Editor The News Degree A. B. Obtained his reputation for brilliancy by reading Uucle Remus’ stories to the Freshman rhetoric class, and has lived 011 it ever ince. Is never seen without his smile, even when he hears from exams. Mary Beatrice Hilleary. District of Columbia Degree A. B. Has a strong affinity for educational subjects, and genera ll knows what she is talking about. Does not take kindly to frivolous things, but lives in the raritied atmosphere of the “Realm of Ideas.” Bertha Florine Walker. District of Columbia X 1). Class Secretary. 1910-11 Degree A. B. The only one of her kind in the Unive rsity, original, independent, and beloved. Has caused much excitement and amusement during her college career. The one dark spot in her life L that she failed to establish a glee club here. Florine can sing. 53 UNDERGRADUATES TEACHERS COLLEGE G. W. U. The 1911 Cherry Tree G. W. U. Undergraduates, Teachers College Virginia Arnold Nannie C. Barndollar Margaret J. Bashford Lizzie C. Beller Louise Berry Hanna Blandford Mary E. Bontz Louise Bouson Emma Broach Mary Brown Margaret Callaghan . Lillian Carpenter . . . Eunice Chace Mary Connelly Margaret Coulson . . . Susan P. Craighill. . . . Harriet F. Dunlap. . . . Ina D. Eddingfield. . . . Mary B. Edwards Freda Egbert Jessie D. Fant Evelina J. Ficklinc. . . Helen Ciftiss Anna M. Coding Anna P. Goebel Helen Gordon Marie Grouard Alice E. Haslup Margaret Hawkins. . . . Brigid E. Holden William R. Hood Margaret Hughes. . . . Grace Janney Charles Johnson Isabelle Jordan Lucille Lawson Lelia Lee Clarence Le Febre... Erna W. Lewis Eugenie Liebschutz . . Ida Lind Adna Lindsay Albert Love . District of Columbia District of Columbia Virginia . District of Columbia Maryland . District of Columbia Virginia . . . .South Carolina Georgia District of Columbia Maryland District of Columbia Maryland District of Columbia Alabama . District of Columbia District of Columbia . District of Columbia South Carolina District of Columbia Idaho District of Columbia District of Columbia . District of Columbia . District of Columbia Illinois District of Columbia District of Columbia District of Columbia District of Columbia Alabama District of Columbia District of Columbia District of Columbia District of Columbia District of Columbia . District of Columbia Wisconsin . District of Columbia France District of Columbia Indiana Mississippi 55 G. W. U. The 1911 Cherry Tree G. W. U. Undergraduates, Teachers College Emma Luhn District of Columbia Josephine Mason Massachusetts Nellie MacFarlane District of Columbia Florence MlLLIKEN District of Columbia Jane McKnew District of Columbia Emma Monk New York Grace Newton District of Columbia Bertha Nordhoff District of Columbia Hilda North District of Columbia Viola Offut Maryland Cora Ossire District of Columbia M rs. Katherine Outwater Virginia Elizabeth Palmer District of Columbia Ruth C. Patterson District of Columbia LlDA M. Pearce District of Columbia Mary Pigcott Virginia k ELK I a Reeve District of Columbia Berthe RodceRS District of Columbia Mrs. Florence H. Rodcers District of Columbia Helen G. Rollins Michigan Ella Rous Louisiana EsiE ‘ ' ANDERS District of Columbia .Stella Stearns Minnesota Chauncey Snow Massachusetts Harvf.Y Somers Massachusetts Marietta Stockard North Carolina Clara Stoll Austria Blanche Street District of Columbia Nellie Taylor District of Columbia Emma I tFFANY District of Columbia GuiLLLRMO Todd Venezuela Elizabeth True District of Columbia Harriet Underwood District of Columbia John Van Schaick District of Columbia Alberta Walker District of Columbia HELEN Walsh District of Columbia Mary J. Watts District of Columbia Catherine Watkins District of Columbia Mary J. White Ohio Flora Whitney District of Columbia Edward Wiest Pennsylvania Esther Woodward District of Columbia Bertha Yoder Kansas G. W. U. The 1911 Cherry Tree G. W. U. The Law Department m HE LAW SCHOOL was first organized in February, 1826, with the Hon William Ifflbfll Cranch, Chief Justice of the Circuit Court of the United States, at its head. It early became involved in financial difficulties, however, and was discontinued until 1865, when its courses were resumed in the Columbian Law Building on Fifth street, where it remained until 1884. Counting from its reestablishment, it is the oldest law school in Washington, and it was the first school in the country to establish a post-graduate course leading to the degree of Master of Laws. Formerly the school was conducted on the night-school plan, but since 1902 the classes have been held in the early morning and late afternoon so as to give an opportunity both to those able to give their full time to the work and to those employed during the day. In 1 899 a fine law building was erected on FI street next the college building. When the sale of that property in 1910 necessitated a move, the two upper floors of the new Masonic Temple were secured, and the Law Department is now housed there in very comfortable quarters. The course for the degree of Bachelor of Laws was increased in 1 898 to three years of twelve hours each. In 1877 a year of graduate work, leading to the degree of Master of Laws, was added, and in 1905 a special graduate course of three years, leading to the degree of Doctor of Jurisprudence, was established. A special course in Patent Law w ' as added in 1895. Among the former members of the faculty may be found many men of national distinction, including Mr. Justice Strong. Mr. Justice Harlan. Mr. Justice Brewer, all of the Supreme Court of the United States: the Hon. William Cranch. Hon. Caleb Cushing. George Ticknor Curtis. Hon. John W. Foster, and the Hon. Hannis Taylor. Prominent on the faculty at present may be mentioned Judge Stanton J. Peele, of the Court of Claims: Judge Wendell Phillips Stafford. Associate Justice of the Supreme Court of the District of Columbia: James Brown Scott, member of The Hague Confer- ence Committee: E. C. Brandenburg, author of Brandenburg on Bankruptcy, and Dean E. C. Lorenzen, author of a case book on the Conflict of Law. 58 Department of Law Charles H. Stockton, LL. D President of the University Ernest G. LoRENZEN, Ph. B., LL. B.. J. U. D Professor of Law, Dean Melville Church, LL. M Professor of the Law of Patents Walter C. Clephane. LL. M Professor of Law Edwin C. Brandenburg, LL. M Professor of Law Arthur Peter, LL. M Professor of Law Stanton J. Peelle, LL. D Professor of Law John Paul Earnest, A. M.. LL. M Professor of Law Wendell Phillips Stafford, LL. D Professor of Law JosiAH A. Van Orsdel. LL. D Professor of Law Harries Arthur Mumma, A. B.. LL. B Assistant Professor of Law John Wilmer Latimer. LL. B Assistant Professor of Law Everett Fraser, A. B.. LL. B Assistant Professor of Law Lester Hood Woolsey, A. B.. LL. B Instructor in Law Alfred Buhrman Clerk of the Moot Court Joseph Ryland Curl, B. S Secretary of the Department of Law 59 G. W. U. The 1911 Cherry Tree G. W. U. Masters of Laws •fr H. L. BaRRICK. Nebraska IX. II.. 1910. George Washington University C. F. Black Vermont Ph. It. 1907. University of Vermont LL. IV, 1910, George Washington University W. B. Hampton North Carolina IV A . 1909; M. . 1910; LL. IV. 1910. Wake Forest College L R. Harding Iowa LL. IV. 1907. George Washington University A. E. Miller Michigan LL. B.. 1905. State University of Iowa C. H. Patterson New York Graduate, 1903. U. S. Military Academy LL. It.. 1909. New York Law School M. W. Simmons Mississippi It A . 1905, Mississippi College LL. It. 1910. George Washington University J. Me A. Stevenson. Jr Texas It. A.. 1903. Yale University LL. It., 1910, University of Texas Masters of Patent Law v E. W. Adams Illinois It S. in E. E.. 1908, Armour Institute of Technology. LL. It., National University Law School I. J. Adams Kansas It. S.. 1906. University of Kansas LL. H.. 1910, National University Law School L. B. AvEILHE District of Columbia LL. It., 1905, Washington College of Law R. E. Babcock District of Columbia G. T. Bean, WAX District of Columbia LL. ft.. 1910. National University Law School J. BOYLE, Jr Massachusetts R. A. BRANNIGAN District of Columbia C. H. Braselton Illinois B. S.. 1004. Valparaiso University G. W. U. The 1911 Cherry Tree G. W. U. Masters of Patent Law t J. M. Campbell Missouri IX 1 ). S., 1888, National University L. B., 1910, Washington College of Law M. D. Church District of Columbia N. COHEN Minnesota E. E., 1906, University of Minnesota LL. IX. Georgetown University A. E. Draper New York LL. B. t 1908. Washington College of Law E. T. Evans District of Columbia LL. B. 1908. Washington College of Law F. R. FRAVEL Massachusetts LL. B.. 1908, ' I he George Washington University H. T. Gammons District of Columbia S. IX. 1906. Massachusetts Institute of Technology LL. IX. 1908; LL. M.. 1909. National University Law School G. F. GOURLEY Maryland LL. IX, 1909; LL. M. 1910, National University Law School J. Harris Massachusetts LL. IX. 1910. Washington College of Law C. A. HELLMAN Illinois IX S.. 1906; M. S. f 1909. University of Illinois LL. IX, 1910, National University Law School S. B. Kent Rhode Island LL. IX, 1907 LL. M.. 1908, Washington College of Law G. P. KlMMEL Kansas LL. IX. 1910. Georgetown University. I I. A. KlNCSBURY District of Columbia LL. IX, 1910, National University Law School E. H. May District of Columbia LL. IX. 1895, LL. M.. 1896. Columbian University F. J. Porter New York LL. IX. 1909. LL. M„ 1 0 to. National University Law School L. L. SARGENT Massachusetts LL. IX, 1910. Georgetown University J. Me A. Stevenson, Jr Texas B. V. 1903. Yale University. LL. IX. 1910. University of Texas F. H. WHITE Minnesota 1 . 1 . IX, loco. Washington College of Law L. A. WILLIAMS District of Columbia I.I.. IX. 1901. State University of Iowa lAf RI I E a history of the class of 1911 in one volume — impossible? A Ridpath, a Bancroft, or a Roosevelt might have squeezed into ten or fifteen volumes, with the use of a shoe-horn, but less — never. To do more here than give a mere epitome would be. therefore, like attempting to reduce a quart can of condensed milk to fit a capsule, or like trying to acquire a partial knowledge of future interests or to explain the Renvoi theory in one life time. But what’s the use anyhow? In the last analysis it all comes down to the individual question. “Do I get my degree?” It is not a generally recorded historic fact, but never- theless true, that our much-discussed friend Mr. Bacon-Shakespeare found the inspira- tion foi his eternal query. “To be (in on the commencement) or not to be. that ' s the question. “ while facing the final exams of his law course. 1 he record o f the 1911 class has been of pre-eminent historic value throughout. It has been unquestionably the most brilliant class ever graduated from the University. There have been almost numerous instances in which at least three of its members have been prepared for the same recitation, and. sometimes, a Prof, could tell the subject ol its examination papers without first looking to the front for the title. It has shown itself to be the real " class " — classy class. It became the stern duty of the class to break in a new Dean— -Dean Lorenzen— and. as usual, the work was well done — for reference see Dean Lorenzen, who shows all the symptoms of being well “broke.” in every sense of the word. Ditto as to Prof. Frazer, who has so ably led us through the maze of Property III. The Law School, com templating a change of location for years, and waiting until it had a graduating class worthy to impart the requisite dignity to its new habitation, thrust that responsibility on 1911 with all confidence — not misplaced as shown by results — and 1911 has been re- warded for faithful performance by being the first class graduated from the School’s beautiful quarters in the New Masonic Temple. Its history has been replete with smokers banquets, dances, rows, etc., so that to attempt to isolate single events for particular men- tion and briefly describe them would impoverish the Enghsh-condensing ability of a short- hand writer. With its thirst for knowledge, its gluttonous craving for work, and its superhuman ability (almost uncanny clairvoyance) to “get by” exams, the class has convinced all that its future history will be read in the future history of the country and of the world, and traced in the brilliant careers of the leading lights of the times, as it will be there carved by the individual members of the " class " of 1911. 62 G. W. U. The 1911 Cherry Tree G. V. U. Senior Law Richard E. Babcock District of Columbia Candidate for LL. IV degree Cakl Martin Behrman Illinois Class Secretary. 1 9C9- 10 Columbian Debating Society Graduate Bloomington High School Attended Columbian College Member of District of Columbia Bar George Beneman Maryland Candidate for LL. IV degree James William Berry District of Columbia IV A.. The George Washington Cniversitx Member Knosinian Society Commencement orator, 1909 Davis Prize Speaker, 190c) Paul Earl Bradley Illinois K Vice-President Senior Class Class Editor, 1910 President Needham Debating Society. 1910 Member of Distric t of Columbia Bar Member of the Masons 63 G. V. U. The 1911 Cherry Tree G. W. U. Senior Law Edward Wright Byrne. Jr Maryland A T A. Candidate for LL. B degree Graduate of Central I ligh School Henry Aubrey Cox Tennessee Candidate for LL. It. degree Joseph Ryland Curl District of Columbia A l Ei Candidate for LL. I , degree It S. 1909, The George Washington University Winner Second Davis Prize, 1909 President Freshman Law. 10(38 President Athletic Association and Treasurer Athletic Council. 1910 ppointed Secretary, Department of Law. 1910 James Dunbar Dodson District of Columbia M A X. Candidate for LL. B. degree President of College Class. 1905-6 Secretary. 1907-8 Matthew Singleton Farmer. . . North Carolina (-) A X. Candidate for LL. B. degree Graduate of the Eastern High School ttcnded University of Michigan Law School. 1 308-9 Member of V ' arsity Football Team, 1909 and 1910 Member of the Pyramid Society 64 G. W U. The 1911 Cherry Tree G. W. U. Senior Law Stanley Herman Fischer. .. Dist. of Columbia Candidate for LL. B. degree Hsen Shuen Foo China A. 15 .. Shanghai College First Chinese to win LL. B. degree from The George Washington University Herbert Benjamin Gerhardt. .. Pennsylvania Candidate for LL. B. degree William Robinson Grover Michigan Candidate for LL. B. degree Ph. B.. 1907. Kalamazoo College Illinois College of Law. 1907-8 Bar of the Court of Appeals of the District of Columbia. 1910 Wade Hampton North Carolina Candidate for LL. M degree B. A., 1909. LL B. and M. A.. 1910. Waice Forest College Assistant in the Department of Political Science, Wake Forest College. 1909-10 Licensed ttorney by the Supreme Court of North Carolina 65 G. W. U. The 1911 Cherry Tree G. W. U. Senior Law + David Paul HeRRIOTT Pennsylvania A T A, d A ! Candidate for LL. B. degree William Shepherd Linnell Maine A. B.. Bowdoin College Candidate for LL. B. degree Louis Bronson Le Due Minnesota President Columbian Debating Society Candidate for LL. U. degree Robert Lundie Mackenzie Oregon Candidate for LL. B. degree Soterios Nicholson Greece Early education in Athens, Greece Attended Emerson Institute Candidate for LL. I». degree Member Columbian Debating Society 66 c. w. u. The 1911 Cherry Tree G. W. U. Senior Law + Richard Blakelock Owen. .Dist. of Columbia Candidate for LL. B. degree Graduate of the Central High School Ferdinand H. Pease Vermont Candidate for LL. B. degree A. B., 1907, the University of Vermont Conger Ryder Smith Indiana Candidate for LL. B. degree Graduate Three Oaks. Michigan High School President Columbian Debating Society, 1910 Member of the Bar of the District of Columbia Thomas W. Smith District of Columbia Candidate for LL. B. degree T. P. Spencer District of Columbia Candidate for LL. B. degree 67 G. W. U. The 1911 Cherry Tree G. W. U. Senior Law + Oscar Thompson Wisconsin Candidate for LL. It. degree William Cabkll Van VLECK.Dist. of Columbia V It.. 1908, The George Washington University Kendall Scholarship. Intercollegiate Debates Editor-in-Chief, Thk Ciikrky Trek, 1909 Franklin Milton Warden Illinois Candidate for LL. It. degree Lane Louis Webber Indiana Graduate Cincinnati School of Phonography Official Shorthand Reporter, the Seventh Judicial Circuit, for live years Admitted to the Bar in 1908 Completed three-year course in two years Class Editor Thk Cherry Tree 68 G. W. U. The 1911 Cherry Tree G. W. U. Senior Law + Fourth Year Class W. E. BLOUNT District of Columbia J. W. Calvert Maryland A. L. Cohen Wisconisu F. F. W. Dahn Minnesota B. S.. 1909. The George Washington University F. O. Everett Missouri B. A., 1909, The George Washington University W. E. Faulkner Kentucky B. A., 1907, Union College G. E. Garrett Virginia A. HELLEN District of Columbia H. H. HlLL Massachusetts A. B„ 1907. Dartmouth College H. McCray, 0 A X New York B. S., 1907. Hobart College W. W. Paddock Iowa M. W. Patterson Arkansas G. J. Pillow Louisiana T. W. Smith Indiana A. R. Swan Virginia H. W. White, a T a Iowa Ph. B., 1907. Simpson College W. L. WlLMETH Texas + Third Year Class C. Anderson Texas D. A. Baer, l E ’ District of Columbia B. A., 1910, The George Washington University E. D. Baldwin Oregon It. Lit,, 1906. Whitman College M. A., 1909. The George Washington University C. L. Bullion Ohio W. W. Burns. i 1 k New York M. L.. ioo , Cornell University C. S. Butler, a t n, i a l Illinois A. B.. 1909. University of Illinois E. R. Callister, 2 l E Utah J. C. Carpenter, l 2 k District of Columbia M. E.. 190S. Cornell University W. A. DlSQUE Kentucky G. W. U. The 1911 Cherry Tree G. W. U. Third Year Class C . B. DUTTON Massachusetts P. F. Faison North Carolina M. S. Farmer. Jr.. WAX North Carolina W. W. FRASER Maryland A. B., 1905, New Windsor College W. J. Gill, Jr Massachusetts S. B„ 1004, Massachusetts Institute of Technology P. B. GOODE District of Columbia A. B., 1907. Harvard University J. L. Gray, 0 N E Maine A. B., 1908, Bowdoin College C. V. Hilton Maryland F. W. Hoo ER District of Columbia R. W. HYNSON, K £ District of Columbia E. E. Jensen Utah J. L. Koeppler Wisconsin E. C. KEMPER, IS X District of Columbia S. H. Lilly Iowa B. A.. 1897. Cornell University F. S. Long District of Columbia R. L. Mathews Minnesota E. F. Mechlin District of Columbia B. S., 1907, The George Washington University H. Miller Nebraska B. S.. i8 8. Nebraska Wesleyan University S. MoYER Pennsylvania J. D. MEYRS. 0 A X District of Columbia F. G. N EAL Massachusetts Ph. B., 1908. Vale University M. PALOIS Massachusetts E. F. A. Place New York G. E. Rowland, 1 A E Texas J. F. Seiler, S 4 E Ohio B. A.. 1908, M. A., 1910, The George Washington University J. B. SMITH, A E District of Columbia R. H. Tilton Massachusetts Ph. B.. 1908. Wesleyan University J E. Walker Michigan B S.. 1907. Chicago University E. C. Wann District of Columbia H. Wv ATT New Mexico B. A.. B. S.. L. 1 ., University of Nashville J. C. ZlRKLE. Virginia — 70 — — — — J. C. DULLES President St. Clair Smith Vice-President H. M. HuMASON Secretary and Treasurer HE Junior Law Class has led rather an uneventful life this year, distinguishing itself mainly in its studious habits and in leading the elevator rush at 6:30. The first meeting of the class was held in the latter Dart of October when the officers named above were elected. They have shown themselves worthy leaders and have fully merited the confidence reposed in them by the class. In December a smoker was held at Endres which was a “howling” success. A large majority of the class was present and enjoyed the eats, drinks, smokes and speeches very much. Dean Lorenzen made an inspiriting address on the future of the school and Professors Stafford, Clephane, Mumma and Frazier added to the gaiety of the occasion with stories and personal experiences. Their example proved contagious and several members of the class were moved to oratory, Humason, Coulson, Bond, and numerous others rose to the occasion and delivered extemporaneous addresses. Finally, all eatables and drinkables having been consumed, the class went home filled with good cheer. The next event of importance was the mid-year exams. Through this ordeal the class passed with flying colors and assassinated the “absque hoc” without the slightest com- punction, the “ 1 rust Fund Theory” and “Ultra Vires” proved a stone wall and many fell by the wayside, but since the faculty has taken “Judicial Notice” of the superior abilities of the class, the majority pulled through. After passing through these ordeals the future can hold no terrors for such a class, and so, with no thought of June exams, with carefree hearts we cheerfully join the 6.30 rush, winning our way through hordes of resisting freshmen, past the protesting custodian, to repose at last triumphantly in the recesses of the vehicle which connects us with home and dinner. a A J U X G. W. U. The 1911 Cherry Tree G. W. U. Junior Law Second Year Class A. E. APPLEBAUM New Jersey R. N. Applinc Missouri A. C. Baldwin Ohio A. B., 1908, Western Reserve University A. L. Barber, A l E New York A. B., 1907, Syracuse University E. W. Bond, ©AX Illinois H. C. BlCKEL Pennsylvania L. N. Briscoe Maryland J. St. C. Brookes District of Columbia R. E. COULSON New York A. B., 1909, Cornell University J. D. Cox Texas M. W. Dav is, I 2 K Connecticut M. E.. 1908, Cornell University W. E. Davis Maryland A. B., 1907. Western Maryland College C. A. Denman Nebraska R. C. De Wolf Massachusetts H. P. Du Bois Pennsylvania M. E., 1907. Cornell University J. F. Dulles, l a l «i B K New York A. B. t 1908. Princeton University W. G. DUNLOP District of Columbia B. S.. 1909, Princeton University T. H. ElCKHOFF Indiana B. S. in E. E„ 1908, Purdue University N. H. Fessenden New York M. C. Foote District of Columbia P. A. GALLAEHER, AX District of Columbia R. A. Gamble, l A 1 South Dakota Litt. B., 1909. Princeton University C. W. GERARD District of Columbia A. B., 1906. Ohio State University G. W. U. The 1911 Cherry Tree G. W. U. Second Year Class C. C. Glover District of Columbia A. B., 1910, Yale University S. GORDON, d A l 1 B K District of Columbia A. B., 1909, Princeton University L. C. GUPTILL Maine B. A., 1909. Colby College C. T. Hawley Massachusetts B. S.. 1898. M E., 1908. Worcester Polytechnic Institute A. S. Hayward Massachusetts B. S., 190ft. Amherst College B. HELMS, l A l Pennsylvania B. A., 19C9, Yale University M. D. Herman Minnesota J. R. HOOVER, A T a District of Columbia Business Manager. The Xcws W. C. Houston, Jr., HE Tennessee D. G. Hudson, K A Kansas H. M. Hu MASON, 4 A I , 7 s Af Connecticut A. B.. 1909, Yale University O. F. HUNTER South Carolina B S. 1894. South Carolina Military Institute A. J. KaUSE District of Columbia B. S. KLISE Michigan F. E. KunKEL, ! A K Pennsylvania W. E. Lamb, WAX District of Columbia B. S.. 1909. Dartmouth J. B. LAZARUS Massachusetts C. A. LlNDEMAN. t A K California H. G. MACFARLAND District of Columbia Graduate. 189 . l S. Xaval Academy L. A. G. MlLLER Massachusetts A. B„ 1908. Harvard University H. J. Moakley Connecticut Ph. B., 1908. Yale University R. P. MoRRISEN, K A Wisconsin J. B. MOORE. AT A District of Columbia R. Moore Kentucky 74 G. W. U. The 1911 Cherry Tree G. W. U. Second Year Class + R. MUNDEN Pennsylvania M. E., 1906, Cornell University W. W. Nairn. Jr District of Columbia C. R. Nixon. i 2 K Illinois B. S.. 1909, Shurtleflf College C. F. R. OGELBY. Jr District of Columbia J. P. OREN, K 2 Pennsylvania R. M. Packard. 2 X District of Columbia A. B.. 1899, M. A.. 1900, Western Reserve University G. C. Peck. 2 1 E ’ New York C. A. Rush Kansas D. L. Russell Nebraska T. SCANLAN, A T A South Dakota J. W. Scheffer. I 2 K Connecticut L. L. Schnare Georgia L. O. ScHREIBER, Jr District of Columbia B. A., 1910, George Washington University Editor of The News P. J. Shaw Pennsylvania C. D. Sheppard Ohio Ph. B.. 1902, Ohio State University C. W. SMITH Pennsylvania St. C. Smith, ata South Dakota W. V. SPESSARD Pennsylvania A. B.. 1909. Lebanon Valley College R. L. STINCHFIELD Massachusetts B. S.. Worcester Polytechnic Institute S. P. Stubblefield Mississippi B. I.. 1908. University of Mississippi L. H. SUTTON Massachusetts S. R., 1908, Massachusetts Institute of Technology W. L. Townsend, k A Maryland Class Editor Thk Cherry Tree E. Watkins District of Columbia A. B., 1910. Washington and Leo University R. F. White. K a Louisiana A. B„ ujio. Tulane University H. W. Zeh. 2 X District of Columbia ... — 75 — f ' EE5nMA21= And the Glory of the 1. And let there be dancing of the maidens; and the laughter of the young men; 2. And the glad accents of the timbrels; and the sound of the cymbal ; 3. And let the glad tidings go forth. 3. And no more shall the groans of the land lie heard, and the wails of the people ascend unto the skies; 5. And there shall be a cry of Eureka ! for the long-awaited is come. 6. And not in vain has been the crying of the voice in the wilderness; for it has prepared the way for a great glory which is to come; even the Class of Otic Thousand Sine Hundred ' Thirteen; 7. And the Class is humble in its power; 8. And meek in its greatness; 9. And simple in its exaltation ; 10. And therefore let the weeping be and great joy take up. Of its deeds 11. And as was prophecicd. wondrous have been the victories of the Class; and it has ever been the vanquisher; i-2 And in the beginning as meek as a lamb did the Class tread the aisles of the Law School; 1 3- And it was gentle in its mien and demeanor ; 14. And it lightly pursued the even tenor of its way; 15. Even unto the mid-year shambles; it). And behold it was called forth by the Philistines to do battle before the altar of the false god Eecsam ; 17. And it did valorous battle and it strove mightily, 18. Even nigh unto the hour of midnight. 19. And seven days did the lighting rage, ever waxing more furious; jo. And toward the end of the seventh day suddenly ceased; ji. And the Class 1913 rag ed in battle even like unto the lion of Judah; 22. And bore itself well; 23. And smote the foe; 24. And it was victorious. 25. And of old has it been said that to the victor arc the spoils; 26. nd they despoiled the Philistines of many things of great value; 27. Even of .Vs, IPs, C‘s. and unto ITs; 2S And the Class rejoiced and made merry ; 29. And not many of its warriors had Class of 1913 is Great given up the ghost in battle; 30. And for these there was much sorrow. Of its feasting 31. And when the mourning had ended there came a time of festivity; 32 And the barristers-to-be clad them- selves each in his glad toga; 33. And they gat themselves in the New Year and in the second month. 34. Even on the 1 5th day. 35. To the house of Endres, and feasted : 36. And the board groaned with its weight ; 27. And there was much drinking: And care and travail were forgotten. 39 And the Elders, even the Dean and diverse others, rose up and girded their loins and proclaimed unto the barristers sage counsel ; 40. And there was great acclamation; 41. And the Class of 1913 lifted up it- voice and sang; 42. And there was a sound of revelry bv night. Of its greatness 43. And the greatness of the Class of 1913 shall be sung in the land; 44 - And its renown shall go forth among the nations, 45 Even throughout the length and breadth of the universe and under the four corners of heaven ; 46. And it shall prevail among men. 47 : Rejoice. Oh Law School, for the glory of he Class is still with you; 48. And it shall not depart until the ful- ness of time, 49. Even in the Year 1913. 50. And until then it shall shed great lustre on the Cniversitat ; 51. And even unto the fourth generation shall its deeds be talked of ; 52. And the Class shall ever wax in the favor of the Gods; 53. And it shall tread the paths of peace and righteousness ; 54. And it shall fulfil the words of the Seer who of old foretold it- greatness ; 55. And the profit of the world shall be great thereby. Selah. Peter R. Feldman Class Editor. Law Class of 1913. 77 G. W. U. The 1911 Cherry Tree G. W. U. Freshman Law + First Year Class (Night) R. E. ATHERTON District of Columbia 15 . S„ 1901. Worcester Polytechnic Institute J. L. Barr District of Columbia A. 15 .. 1910, Harvard G. K. BERDEN Michigan F R. BROOKS District of Columbia R. BRYANT, A T A District of Columbia G. B. Buck, 2 A E Maryland A. Burger - Virginia A. M. BuRKLIN, 2 X District of Columbia H. L. Button South Dakota A. R. CALDER Pennsylvania W. E. CALLEY Pennsylvania S. 15 ., igo3, University of Chicago D. A. Campbell Ohio V. COBB Virginia 15 . S.. 1908. Harvard S. W. COOK Massachusetts M. E.. 1910, Cornell T. L. Creekmore, 2 0 E Virginia R. r. DANIEL District of Columbia M. M. Davis Maine S. 15 .. 1909. Massachusetts Institute of Technology C. De Bann Arizona A. H. Deibert District of Columbia W. I. DENNINC Georgia C. B. Des Jordin Michigan 15 . A., 1909. Kalamazoo College J. A. DlENER Indiana 15 . S. in E. E. t 1910. Purdue University J. Donegan District of Columbia H. E. Dunham N ew York E. E.. 1906. Syracuse University F. P. Edinburg Kansas A. B. igo.u Bethany College; A. M„ 1905. University of Kansas — « — 78 . . G. W. U. The 1911 Cherry Tree G. W. U. First Year Class (Night) P. ERSHLER New York J. R. Fehr, I 1 K Illinois P. R. b ELDMAN Wisconsin E. T. FlDDLER Pennsylvania Litt. B., 1909, Princeton L. L. Fitzsimmons Massachusetts D. J. German Virginia J. W. Gray New York E. H. Hale Illinois i. AV. Hanna Missouri B. A., 1909, Northwestern University F. G. HARDEN Nebraska A. B., 1907, A. M.. 1908, University of Nebraska H. A. Harding Nebraska B. B. Hare South Carolina A. B. f 1899, Newberry College; A. M., 1910. The George Washington University H. B. Hare South Carolina A. B.. 1909. Newberry College L. W. Hawley Vermont B. S„ 1908, Worcester Polytechnic Institute G. R. Heitmuller District of Columbia R. Henderson District of Columbia Graduate. 1902, U. S. Naval Academy M. L. HENDRY Maryland S. Hinton District of Columbia A. B. f 1 ( 09. Princeton H. S. Hubbard New York E. R. Jackson Iowa B. S.. 1904, State University of Iowa F. R. Jeffrey. 2- «1 E Washington G. H. Kennedy. Jr District of Columbia B. S in M K.. 1910. University of Pennsylvania G. C. KlRLEY Massachusetts A. B„ TQC9. Amherst M. W. KNOWLTON Maine Karl KoeSTER District of Columbia M. B. Landers New York A U. 190, . Hamilton; S. B. 1905, Massachusetts Institute of Technology G. W. U. The 1911 Cherry Tree G. W. U. First Year Class (Night) J. R. Langley Oklahoma B. S., 1908. University of Michigan J. C. Levine New York B. A.. 1910, College of the City of New York R. D. Lillie Michigan A. B. f 1904. University of Michigan D. Lipschutz New ' l ork C. A. Mapes Michigan M. M. Moore Michigan W. L. Morrison Massachusetts W. H. Moses District of Columbia R. L. J. NewHOUSER, WAX District of Columbia B. A.. 1909, The George Washington University W. Miller North Carolina L). Nooe. 3 d North Carolina W. W. Nottingham District of Columbia A. C. Otto. «l i K Wisconsin T. R. Owens Alabama J. G. Paine Pennsylvania A. B. ( 1909. Wesleyan University H. A. Pattison District of Columbia E. A. Peterson Minnesota B. A„ 1910. University of Minnesota C. K. Phillips Pennsylvania A. B.. 1909. Princeton P. H. Plant Maine A. B. 1904. Bates College R. B. Platt New York A. B.. 1908. Cornell University E. Poppy Austria E. C. Prescott Iowa N. DeF. Preston New York M. E„ 1908, Cornell University ' C. C. Rose Ohio M. E.. 1905. Ohio State University A. C. SaMSEL Tennessee B. A.. 1910. Maryville College H. J. Savage Michigan B. S. in E. E., 1908. University of Michigan — 80 - - a G. W. U. The 1911 Cherry Tree G. W. U. First Year Class (Night) + L. C. SCHANTZ Iowa B. S. in E. E., 1908, Iowa State Coleege J. B. SCOTT New Jersey B. A., 1909, Rutgers College J. M. Shea Connecticut T. D. Shelton North Carolina R. W. SHEPPARD New Jersey D. M. Smith District of Columbia F B. Smith Maryland J. A. STONE District of Columbia B. A., 1910, Svvarthmore College C. A. STRAW, Jr Massachusetts A. B.. 1901. Harvard ti. W. Terney District of Columbia J. O. Tolbert Iowa T. D. TONNE Minnesota C. S. WALKER Massachusetts A. Bm 1904, Harvard J. H. WATERS District of Columbia B. S. in E. Em 1010. George Washington University E. F. Wenderoth, ! 2 K New York B. S. in E. Em itio, George Washington University H. S. WHITE Virginia I. 1 . Wilson Maryland W. FI. WOODMAN New Jersey B. Sm 1008. Dartmouth College E. YOUNG Minnesota G. W. Young District of Columbia R. M. ZACHARIAS, l 2 K Pennsylvania . Bm 1907, Franklin and Marshall College FRESHMAN DAY LAW CLASS FEESHMAfl. ¥ w ERE we are, gathered from the North, East, South and West, and you’ve but to turn the page to see us, not perhaps as we would like to be or as we think Atom we are, but — well we dislike to make odious comparisons or “toot our own horn.’ We would prefer not to bring in evidence proving that we are the elite and the brain of the “G. W. U.” — but if an indictment were brought we could introduce the best testimony and prove our case “beyond a reasonable doubt. “ Well, we had to organize; were pushed to it just as the class officers were, and we are promising ourselves several banquets and rousing smokers, where we hope to have the Faculty, the Dean, and Beer. However, before indulging in the above, it has been suggested that we buy several appropriate mottoes like “God Bless Our Home,” “Don’t Spit On the Floor, ' etc. and these, together with some curios, would complete our “chattels; our “real property, ' being in the nature of an “estate tail,” is not assignable. Since knowing the majority of the faculty, we of the first year have been wondering •f it is possible for any of them to forget the awful warnings laid down in the Law ' of Domestic Relations, and if they would by any chance and according to the law ' of con- version make one and one into one, for never a sign has yet appeared of a femme sole or covert or otherwise, nor a ride on the willowy w ' ave of the matrimonial sea “for theirs.’ “Our brightest” must have been thinking of this when he said that a bailment was the “act of removing water from a boat to keep the femme soles of your chose in action from becoming liquidated.” Though what Professor Ernest thought was not so clear when he heard for the first time that “Benefit of Clergy” was the last sad rite of the church administered to one who had “hooked” a sign, presumably that of “Keep Off the Grass.” Yet, it was clear as to what Professor Mumma thought of the ghost of Lord Mansfield “dissenting” to the plea of “Moral Consideration” in 1823. So the struggle up the slippery steep to win the prize we would attain — the elusive diploma — goes on. However, through it all, there is one who presides and strives day in and day out, doubtless at times hopeless of results, but evidently never despairing, and when our “legal lights” are lit. with whatever success that may come to us. we will ascribe to him a large share in it and thank him w ' ho has labored with heart and brain for the good and betterment of the followers of a true profession — gentlemen — the Dean. 83 C. W. U. The 1911 Cherry Tree G. W. U. Freshman Law + First Year Class (Day) Alexander, William Morrison District of Columbia Boughton, George W District of Columbia Daniel, Robert T District of Columbia Davis, Roy O Virginia Dowdell, Thomas J Alabama 15 S.. Alabama Polytechnic Institute Finley, David E„ Jr.. S a e .South Carolina B. A . University of South Carolina Isom, James R Arkansas Johnson, Robert, 1 A K Missouri Larson, William Ludwig, a t a South Dakota Levinson, Harry De Witte Michigan Libly, Warren E Maine A. B„ Bates College Parker, J. Thomas West Virginia Rodgers, Robert E Texas Smith, Frank S District of Columbia B. A., Wesleyan University Strong, William. Jr District of Columbia Stuart, Ralph Richard Iowa Thomson, Julius Faison North Carolina A. B.. University of North Carolina Willis, George Bullock Virginia Garlock. Edward Allen Minnesota B. S. in E. E„ Purdue University Grout, Ralph Cooper Vermont Kinyoun. Joseph P District of Columbia Stuart, Henry Clifford District of Columbia CoUMBE, E. C., 4 E Washington C.OHN, Mark A Pennsylvania B. A.. Central High School. Philadelphia O’Brien, Francis V New York 84 G. W. U. The 1911 Cherry Tree G. W. U. The Department of Medicine + HE MEDICAL DEPART MEN 1 of the George Washington University was _ 1 the seventeenth to be established in the United States. It was established in 1825, almost with the College itself. Originally, like all other medical schools at that time, the course was but two years of five months each. It has been gradually lengthened during the intervening years until now it covers four years of eight months each. The University Hospital was made a part of the department in 1898, which greatly increased the facilities for actual practical work as well as class room work. The Medical Department has been for several years a member of the Association of American Medical Colleges, and its students and graduates have all the advantages arising from such membership. The school is also one of the seventy acceptable medical schools of the Medical Association and one of the very few medical schools in the United States accredited in full by the Medical Examining Board of England. I he teaching in the first two years is largely laboratory instruction, and in the last two is mainly clinical. I he Medical Building was erected in 1902 for the purpose and is modern in design and construction. The laboratories are well equipped, the library is large and compre- hensive, and the pathological museum contains a great many valuable and interesting specimens. VI ashington opens to the student of medicine the unrivalled resources of the Library of Congress and of the Surgeon-General’s Library, which latter is the most complete in the world. — 86 MEDICAL PROFESSORS G. W. U. The 1911 Cherry Tree G. W. U. Medical Faculty Charles H. Stockton President of the University WlLLIAM C. Borden, M. D Professor of Surgery and Dean J. Ford Thompson, M. D Professor of Surgery Emeritus A. F. A. King, A. M., M. D., and LL. D Professor of Obstetrics and Dean Emeritus of the Faculty GEORGE N. Acker, A. M.. M. D Professor of Pediatrics and Clinical Professor of Medicine Henry C. Yarrow, M. D Professor of Dermatology D. KERFOOT SHUTE, A. M.. M. D Professor of Neurological Anatomy and Clinical Professor of Ophthalmology Sterling Ruffin. M. D Professor of Medicine WlLLIAM K. Butler. A. M.. M. D Professor of Ophthalmology Charles E. Munroe, S. B., Ph. D Professor of Chemistry Charles W. Richardson, M. D Professor of Laryngology, Rhinology, and Otology J. WESLEY Bovee, M. D Professor of Gynecology A. R. Shands, M. D Professor of Orthopedic Surgery Francis R. HaGNER, M. D Professor of Genito-Urinary Surgery and Venereal Diseases WlLLIAM C. Woodward. LL. M., M. D Professor of Medical Jurisprudence WlLLIAM A. White, M. D Professor of Psychiatry and Clinical Professor of Neurology I. W. BLACKBURN, M. D Professor of Morbid Anatomy Shepard I. Fran ., A. B., Ph. D Professor of Physiology D. W. Prentiss, M. D Professor of Flygiene Huron W. Lawson, M. S., M. D Professor of Histology and Embryology and Associate in Surgery FREDERICK F. Russell. M. D Professor of Pathology and Bacteriology W. O. Owen. M. D Professor of Anatomy B. M. RANDOLPH. M. D Professor of Materia Medica and Therapeutics ClIARLEsS. BUTLER, M. D Professor of Tropical Diseases James D. Morgan, A. B.. M. D Associate Professor of Medicine and Clinical Professor of Medicine OBLE P. Barnes, M. D Associate Professor of Materia Medica and Therapeutics and Clinical Associate in Medicine CHARLES F. Craig, M. D Associate Professor of Pathology and Bacteriology Thomas A. Claytor. M. D Clinical Professor of Medicine Randolph B. Carmichael, M. D Clinical Professor of Dermatology ALBERT L. StaveLY, M. D Clinical Professor of Gynecology ARTHUR A. Snyder. M. D Clinical Professor of Surgery JOHN R. Wellington, M. D Clinical Professor of Surgery Luther H. Reichelderfer, M. D Clinical Professor of Surgery JOHN B. Nichols, M. D Associate in Medicine Edw ard E. Morse. L. M.. M. D Associate in Obstetrics G. W. U. The 1911 Cherry Tree G. W. U. EDWARD G. Seibert, M. D Associate in Chemistry and in Laryngology and Ophthalmology JULIAN M. Cabell, M. D Associate in Obstetrics CHARLES S. White, M. D Associate in Surgery H. H. DoNNALLY, A. M., M. D Associate in Medicine W. F. M. Sowers, A. B., M. D Associate in Surgery G. Brown Miller, B. S., M. D Associate in Gynecology HENRY R. Elliott, M. D Associate in Physiology and Pharmacology J. L. RlGGLES, M. D Associate in Anatomy and Gynecology HENRY J. Nichols, M. D Associate in Bacteriology and Pathology WlLBUR R. Brandenburg, M. D Associate in Bacteriology and Pathology JOHN S. NeaTE, M. D Associate in Pathology and Bacteriology W. W. WlLKINSON, M. D Associate in Medicine EDGAR P. Copeland, M. D Clinical Associate in Pediatrics JOHN T. Kelly, M. D Clinical Associate in Obstetrics W. Ashby FranklAND, M. D Clinical Associate in Medicine S. H. Greene, M. D Instructor in Anatomy HOMER S. Medford, M. D Instructor in Obstetrics T. M. PRICE, Ph. D Instructor in Biochemistry O. D. SwETT, M. S Instructor in Chemistry WALTER H. Merrill, M. D. Instructor in Electro-Therapeutics S. A. M. McKimmie, M. D Instructor in Laryngology and Otology H. S. Dye, M. D Instructor in Laryngology and Otology Truman Abbe, M. D Instructor in Surgery J. Lawn Thompson, M. D Instructor in Surgery CHARLES W. Hyde, M. D Instructor in Medicine Arthur L. Hunt, M. D Instructor in Minor Surgery E. T. M. Franklin, M. D Instructor in Surgery W. J. FRENCH, M. D Instructor in Pediatrics E. P. MAGRUDER, M. D Instructor in Anatomy DANIEL T. Birtwell, M. D Instructor in Anatomy Adam Kemble, M. D Instructor in Gynecology Vergil B. Jackson, M. D Instructor in Gynecology SOTHORON Key, M. D Instructor in Medicine H. C. FULLER M. D Instructor in Genito-Urinary Surgery and Venereal Diseases Clara S. Ludlow, Ph. D Instructor in Histology and Embryology r LINE Chipman, M. D Instructor in Minor Surgery GEORGE H. Schwinn, M. D Instructor in Psychiatry and Neurology HARRY W. Miller, M. D Instructor in Psychiatry and Neurology B. R. Logie, M. D Instructor in Neurology John P. Fillebrown, M. D Instructor in Physiology and Surgery Henry I. Stout, M. D Instructor in Anatomy C. A. SlMPSON, M. D Instructor in Dermatology C. C. AMMERMAN. M. D Instructor in Larynologv and Otology MlLTON Hahn, M. D Instructor in Pediatrics William J. Mallory, M. D Instructor in Medicine John B. Briggs, M. D Instructor in Pathology and Bacteriology The University Hospital HE HOSPI TAL is an integral part of the educational system of the University. 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. The total capacity of the hospital is one hundred and twenty-five with forty rooms for private cases. Over thirteen per cent of the work done by the hospital is on charity cases for which no renumeration is received whatever. 90 S THE goal becomes nearer and nearer, all that is left behind (especially - anatomy and chemistry) becomes more and more indistinct. The Freshman W8S5 days! How far do they seem to have receded into the past’s advancing gloom. It is almost impossible to force one to believe that we staid, dignified, awe-inspiring Seniors but four years ago were a motley tribe of uncouth, clamorous, and irreverent F reshmen ! And yet so much has been accomplished during this comparatively short period or time. Anatomy, histology, physiology and chemistry revealed to us in detail that most per- fect piece of machinery in existence — the human body; bacteriology, pathology and diag- nosis have made us familiar with our enemy — the disease — and the changes it works in our bodies and the means of detecting and identifying them, while the rest of the subjects had for their object the last and the grandest problem of medicine — the treatment of the disease. The past two years have seen the most radical changes the school has ever known. It is no exaggeration to say that the teaching is a hundred per cent better today than it was two years ago. Not only do we have to repeat such subjects as Obstetrics, Gyneco. ogy and Tractures and be re-examined in them, but our clinical facilities have been greatly extended, until today we are “on the go” every day from 8 o’clock in the morning until half past 6 o’clock in the evening, with hardly an hour or two “swinging.” To live in an era of reform and innovation may be interesting; it may break the monotony of one’s ex- istence, but it also breaks one’s anatomy, and it is during such periods that hardships and difficulties are multiplied. But while we are, at times, prone to be sulky and “kicking” about the new “hardships,” we are, nevertheless, fully aware of the benefits we are de- riving from them. Last, but not least, must be mentioned the changes in the Medical Building and Hospital- — those of us who remember their looks two years ago and look at them today are convinced of the fact that “a little bit of paint,” combined with a goodly dose of washing powder and brush, will work wonders not only in chorus girls but also in buildings. Well, a few more efforts, and we shall soon line-up for the procession at the Belasco (ah, every dog has his day!), and then will come the day of our dispersion; but wherever we land, and whatever becomes of us. we shall always cherish in our hearts the memory of our Alma Mater, the dear old George Washington University, and many a man, tired and worn out after a hard day’s work, sitting in the warm glow of the light, will let his thoughts stray back to the scenes of college days, and pray. “Backward, roll backward, oh Time in your flight.” Now, boys, up! One and all: Here is to our school, our teacher friends who have spared neither time nor effort in teaching us the noblest of all arts- — the healing art! May theirs be long lives and happy ones, and may many generations profit by their wisdom, patience and kindness as we have. 91 - G. W. U. The 1911 Cherry Tree G. W. U. Senior Medical •I Arne O. Arneson “Pop Arne” is 31 years old, and hails from the state of Von Yonsens, where “the cows yunip tieber die fences. " Arne has the cutest little boy you ever saw. P»y the way, this hoy was asked once who he was. whereupon the kid promptly said: “I’m a monkey.” We wonder if Arne believes in heredity? Exvald G. Baum, A K X Member Executive Committee, igio-u This kat enjammer came to us from Sclditz- ville, Wis., and. from what we saw, the latter need not be ashamed of him The Schlitz people persuaded Baum to join the navy and go around the world, posing as a Schlitz product, with a little sign on him, “Schlitz did it; and we can prove it. " Mis official title is Lord Admiral World’s Xav Charles Le Roy Brock, X z X Member Executive Committee. 1910-11 “Purring Charlie,” as he has been called, for the sweet and cooing way in which he recites, especially when he is up against it. Brock has had more hospital experience than any other man in our class, as he has been hanging around hospitals since his first year. At present he is running our University Hos- pital, also the Casualty Hospital by proxy. Oliver Clemence Cox, i x Treasurer, r 908-9 and 1910- 11 Secretary, 1909-10 Member Executive Committee. 1910-11 Coccyx comes from the state of which peddlers are about as fond as Cox is of surgical pathology — West Virginia. .Vow. the writer has worked side by side with Cox for two years in the dissecting room and labora- tories, and when he says that Cox k a good, accommodating fellow, he knows what he is talking about. Adriano Talbos Cruz Cruz k the best product the Philippine Js- lands have ever sent over the pike. He comes to ii from the Northwestern University, and say that it is a line place to come from. He k ju t 23 years old, and this, together with the fact that he is about to graduate, makes him wish that he were either 22 or 24. although we all know that he will always come out all right. Good luck. Vera! 92 G. W. U. The 1911 Cherry Tree G. W. U. Senior Medical + Alice Winans Downey Mrs. Downey’s husband is one of the best- known druggists in the city, and when the M. D. joins the Pliar. D., won’t they have the market cornered? Arthur A. Eisenberc, A. B. Collegiate Club Editor The Hatchet, 1909-10 Editor The Cherry Tree, 1910-11 The writer’s modesty does not permit him to tell all the good things about himself, and Felix will tell you all the bad ones. Is proud of his “club feet.” Classy, all right. George Irving Eppard, X Z X Member Executive Committee, 1909-10 Editor The Cherry Tree, 1909-10 Vice-President, 1910-11 The gentleman from Virginia, full of chivalry and admiration for nurses, also all other pretty girls. Is at present on the staff of the Garfield Hospital. Ask Cox about it. Is not going to practice in Wa shington, because, lie says, he “wants to cat.” Charles Henry Hayton, A. B. Born in New York in 1870. Hayton spent twelve years in Africa as a missionary, and expects to go there again after graduation. In the meantime, he distributes admission tickets in the Emergency Hospital. Felix Arnold Irmen Secretary. 1910-11 Felix — that’s all. Ask anybody. Has been in the Tuberculosis Hospital for the last three years, the mortality steadily increasing, and Felix, himself, getting fatter and fatter. Is Anthony Comstock of the Class — a regular expurgator, but enjoyed his first class outing in the spring of 1908 “immensely,” he says. 93 G. W. U. The 1911 Cherry Tree G. W. U. Senior Medical + Henry William Jaeger, X z X Executive Committee, 1909-10-11 Editor The News, 1910-11 Henry sings beautifully, and is the Class Caruso, as well as the leading tenor at the St. Paul ' s Church. Is the only man in the class that never said “I don’t know” to a quiz-master. Has got the professional hear- ing and manners down to perfection. Is an ardent advocate of Bier Treatment, and a constant source of inspiration of Felix ' s moralizing . Fujio Mitsuyoshi Our only Geisha girl — always laughing, al- ways happy. Those of the patients to whom Mitsie is assigned immediately get well. They say they just can’t help it. looking at Mitsie. Me i a graduate of 1‘okio Medical School, and is going hack to Japan after he gets his sheep- skin, although he says the school has his goat. Albert J. Molzahn, B. S., X X Editor Tiih Cherry I rek, 1908 Molz ahn der Zweite is from Nebraska, and he looks it. lie is the pathologist at Sibley Hospital, and what we know about you, Hennie ! Our best wishes to you both. Harry W. Oliver, k 2 , A K K l ive, and ten better, duke! Cut the twelve hall in the corner. Talking about your sharks; ever see Oliver? But “Harry,” as lie is called by his friends, is a true sport — a good fellow, with whom the writer spent many a pleasant hour discussing some obscure questions of surgery and medicine. Arthur C. Smith, x z x Vice-President, 1907-8 President, 1909-10-11 " Smithie” i-» Zimmerman’s complement (spelling is right — to the Editor). One of the famous Gold Dust Twins. As a president, Smith proved to he a tine politician, always ready to do anything in his power to further our interests. Smithie is always cheerful and smiling, and had it not been for his pernicious habit of what he calls singing (we hate to call it by its right name), he would have been a perfection. - 94 — — G. W. U. The 1911 Cherry Tree G. W. U. Senior Medical Robert C. Williams, K 2 , A K K Scrub Football Team, 1909 “Big Bill” is the most phlegmatic man you ever saw. When a dynamite car once burst, Williams merely remarked, “Noisy, ain’t it?” Fills his hands admirably, and backs ’em up pretty strongly afterwards. May you always till ’em. Bill! Timothy G. Williams, K A K K Tim is our only classical Rah! Rah boy. Always in good spirits. Says he is afraid he will graduate and have to get down to business. May your fears realize. Tim! May you always meet Dame Fortune, and never see her daughter. Miss Fortune! Carl G. Zimmerman, X Z X President, 1909-10 “Zimmie” is a kid ; Smith’s amboceptal ; the other Gold Dust Twin, and the most popular fellow in the class. Says that, of all the fruit, he likes dates with peaches more than any- thing else. Tells some of the best jokes — strictly parlor ones — you ever heard, lias told the writer one which he has not gotten over yet, and will always be jealous of. 95 h FOURTH YEAR MEDICAL CLASS A ND it came to pass in the fourth year of the reign of Dean Phillips that there M m, 1 assembled in the city called Washington a band of twenty-seven, who were of BBS one mind and one accord, from the four corners of the earth; some came one. others two, and some three days journey. And at first we were sore perplexed in body and spirit, for the city was unknown to us, and we knew not the inhabitants and the rulers thereof. Now it came to pass in the first year and the ninth month and the twenty-fifth day of the month that Dean Phillips assembled us together in an upper room and told us of a goodly land, a land flowing with milk and honey, which was not a great way off, and that we were well able to go up and possess it. But others, just ahead of us, said we were not able to possess it; that it would take at least five years of bondage and toil; so there were some dissensions among us. But as yet we had no leader. Then the band of twenty-seven joined themselves together and said. “Give us a leader to reign over us as the other tribes have. So one called Garlock was made leader, and reigned over us for one year. In the fifth year of Dean Phillips’ reign the news went forth that we were to have a new King. For many days we were sore troubled for fear that we should get a new ruler, who would deal bitterly with us. Again we were without a leader, for during our first year’s struggle in the wilderness fourteen of our original followers forsook us and fled, and among them our leader, Garlock. However, two others who had come a day’s journey — one from the North, the other from the South — seeing our just works, and being of the same mind and purpose, joined with us. The cry for a leader again went up, and messengers were sent into all parts of the land, and as they were commanded the people were brought together, and this time Charles, the son of Fisher, was chosen to be our leader. Now, during the first year of the reign of Dean Borden, Dean Phillips having seen fit to letire to private practice, there was uneasiness and trouble in the land. Old records were hunted up, examinations added, new courses introduced, and higher stand- ards required. Some said we will not have this new King rule over us, so they forsook us. But those of us who were left joined ourselves together and selected a new leader, one tall of stature and able to go before our new Ruler and to make intercessions for us, and the name of this new leader was Dyer, and he did that which was right in the sight of all the people. When we were come into the land for the fourth time we were once more gathered together for the purpose of selecting a leader. This time was brought into our midst a man who is not slow of speech. He was ruddy, and withal of a beautiful counte- 97 UlllUIMBBUUMI G. W. U. The 1911 Cherry Tree G. W. U. Fourth Year Medical 4 nance, and goodly to look upon, and they did set him in our midst to rule over us. And the name of this, our leader, was Everett Monroe Ellison. He went in and out before us, and his reign was a goodly one. and under him we grew and waxed great. Now there is in the land a man (and there are others of the same tribe) whose name is Ruffin, a goodly man, and a man who has told us many wonderful things. But by and by, when we are ready to go up and possess the land, we must first give evidence to this man of the mighty works that we can do. And when we are come unto him. behold, he is so powerful that some of us may not be able to stand before him. I hose who are able to stand in his presence will go on their way rejoicing, but those who have not fought a good fight and finished the course will go their way with sadness. 4 - Class Roll William Otis Bailey, t X Gilbert Roscoe Brewer Class Vice-President. 19 I 0-1 I Roy Edgar Burnett. B. S., I X. K 2 John Christopher Dyer. i X Everett Monroe Ellison. A. B.. A. M.. 4 X. . . Class President, 1910-1 I Charles Albert Fisher, X Isaac Burton Hunt, B. Acct George Ferree Leonard. A. B Class Editor, 19 I 0-1 I Aaron Wise Martin Richard Vernon Pitt. i X Charles Edward Ralph Effie Alberta Read. A. B.. A. M.. Ph. D Class Secretary-Treasurer, 101 0-1 I . .South Carolina Illinois Oklahoma Ohio Tennessee . . . . Pennsylvania Tennessee . . North Carolina . . North Carolina Virginia Illinois . . . Massachuset! G. W. U. The 1911 Cherry Tree G. W. U. Junior Medical When Drs. Sloat, Bricker, Castell, Pagan. Corbett. Borden. FitzHugh. Landis, and Rollings wake up we shall venture to say that this class reminds us of a railroad, because it has so many sleepers. But be that as it may. Surgical Pathology Sowers our dispositions so that we couldn’t stand Dietatics if we didn’t all get Nickels when we go. Dr. Cram says he knows of a case that was just as bad as this, but we can’t believe it. In passing, it should be mentioned that Dr. Cram is the only man in the class who lives up to his name. The other day Munson tried to explain some electro-therapeutics to the lesser lights in the class, but met with such resistance that he was shunted off to R street, where he’s been sparking ever since. Oh, you live wire! But Munson really is bright. No. we didn ' t say “light,” for we’re saving that to describe Oscar’s hair. He says all his troubles are little ones, and we have thought that way ourselves, but we realize that they are getting bigger. If you don’t believe it, see King’s Manual. A1 told the prof that the patient became rapidly “emancipated.” Which reminds us that the 17th of March is really here. Of course, we always have March with us, except when Marion relieves him. Speaking of the I 7th, Billy Fitz is really picking up flesh, though you wouldn t think it. We saw him the other day in the Quick and Dirty picking up a ham sandwich. “What meaneth this lowing of cattle and bleating of sheep in mine ears?” Oh, yes; we see. It’s just George Washington Calver publishing the general orders for the day to the benighted Sophomores. We don’t know why it is. but we are reminded of a story that must be eliminated at this particular psychological moment. Wait a minute till we get that crico-thyroid muscle back in place. Well, to make a short story long, while Senator Bailey was speaking in the South, on a certain occasion (he was not so resigned then), one old colored gentleman was heard to inquire of another, “Who dat man?” And the answer came, “Ah don’ ’sac’ly know, but he show do recommen’ hisself highly.” Dan says those “gol darn” chemists are burning sulphur again, but we believe it’s only Irvie discussing his financial rating. Speaking of Irvie reminds us of Eye street — his initials, we suppose. Anyway, we were asked to announce before the close of the service that it will no longer be necessary for the boys to go to Rockville, as the Parsons just around the corner. T his concludes the performance. The next film will be entitled, “In the Good Old Summer Time,” while the orchestra plays the latest faculty rag, “Flunk. Flunk, Flunk, the Boys Are Boning.” m ms N order that you may have time to catch up with your breath and pick up your puffs, we ' ll take time to listen to our female quartet, led by Sanatol, sing that soulful melody, “Every Little Movement.” 99 — JUNIOR MEDICAL CLASS G. W. U. The 1911 Cherry Tree G. W. U. Junior Medical Roll Dan. L. Borden, A T A District of Columbia Class Editor Thk hjcij Cherry Tree Sacks BRICKER, X Z X District of Columbia Georce W. CalveR. 1 X. . . District of Columbia Samuel Munson Corbett, a T a Virginia Class Treasurer, 1908-10; Executive Committee, 1908-10 Louis Bernard Castell, A K K. f 5 K District of Columbia B. S.. Mount St. Joseph’s College Phar. I)., George Washington University Albert M. Cram Vermont John C. Eckhardt, AKK District of Columbia Secretary of Class, 1910-11 William De H. Fitzhuch, Jr., a A a Virginia Augustus Clagett Gray Maryland CuSTIS Lee Hall, a K K, a T a District of Columbia Vice-President, 1909-10; President, 1908-9 Executive Committee, 1908-9; Smoker Committee and Class Arti t. 1908-9. Harry Gordon Hankins South Africa Max Aaron Helfgott District of Columbia Oscar Benwood Hunter Virginia Charles O. Knott Virginia Howard Francis Kane, A K K Maine B. A., 1909, Bowdoin College Louis A. La Garde, Jr., A T A, A K K District of Columbia Class President, 1910-11; Class Editor The Ckkrry Trek. 1910 Charles Caldwell Landis California Class Editor The Hatchet , 1909-10 George Sparr Luckett, 2 X, X % District of Columbia Class President, 1909-10; Treasurer Association of Class Presidents, 1909-10 Executive, Smoker and Constitution Committees. 1908 Class Editor The 1911 Cherrn Free; A. B„ Wooster College Frank W. MlLBURN, K Virginia Albert Elwood Pagan, X, A K K Illinois Boyd Richard Read, AKK Pennsylvania Class Editor The Hatchet, 1908-9; Clas Secretary. 1908-10 Executive and Smoker Committees, 1908-9; Executive Committee, 1909-10 John Adolph Rollins, A K K West Virginia Class Treasurer. 1910-11 Nicolo J. Scarito, X Z X Italy Gustav Adolphus Schaub, a K K Texas Class Vice-President, 1910-11 Jesse Irving Sloat, X Z X District of Columbia Class Editor The Xews. 1010-11 John Randolph Travis, AKK Virginia -Id -H HE Sophomore Medical assembled for their first lecture on October 1st, and soon found, that most of their strenuous labors of the year past had to be again gone through with, for sweet oblivion had enfolded the hard won knowledge that had carried them through their fall exams. After a summer of mental loafing, they had to settle down again, to prove that they knew how “to show me,’’ when exam, time came. The recruiting officer had been working overtime lately, and instead of lazy ten, fifteen young hopefuls turned their smilling faces upward to allow the dew of knowledge to brighten them. Our retiring president, “Hippocampus Major,’ called our class meeting, and the members proceeded to elect officers. R. M. Fortier and G. M. W. Shea, were nomi- nated for president, and after a long debate. Fortier won the votes; then Shea was elected vice-president; J. R. Travis, secretary. On account of the onerous burden of carrying last year’s class funds, we realized the difficulty in selecting a man who would not be tempted to drag the booty to Canada. L. H English took the responsibility at last. 1 he next office to be filled was that of class editor to the George Washington Umvei- sity annual publication. I did not know how it happened that they elected me instead of our great poets and philosophers who are always ready to beat those of ancient regime. Therefore I am duty bound to write to you these long, tiresome, uninteresting bunches of words. If you feel unsatisfied, please send your troubles at once to our expensive, colorless, transparent president, who is very caustic to taste with his peculiar pungent odor (aqua ammonia Fortier), and he will manage it better for you next time. Next office to be engaged was that of the class editor to the News, and really we hit the right editor. Mrs. C. L. Stallings was elected. Finally the president closed the meet- ing with long, sensible, eloquent, dreamy, speech. Next day the ologies began to claim their attention at once, and what with ology and ology and ology and also ology, not to speak of ology and ology. The students began to find out that the junk they had assembled from the field of knowledge, was just a cir- cumstance to what is ahead. Most of the above mentioned smiling faces ceased to be turned upward for the dew. Some of them turned toward the mountain dew for solace, and the rest to do the least they could for the time they had to stay in the class. The beginning of the last week of January, a terrible and awe inspiring whisper passed among their dazed assemblage, that the smiling countenances of the young fifteen had de- serted them, for the notice was posted on the bulletin board that heretofore had borne only the joyful tidings, that Dr. would be unable to meet his class today. I he news G. W. U. R R Y G. W. U. Sophomore Medical of such dire import was examination in ology will begin January — . But worse was to follow, for the next day a similar one appeared informing the devotees that at the shrine of ology. the divinity would demand the annual sacrifice a week later. Direful were the tidings of the decrees of merciless fate, and hopeless the faces of the wondering worshippers. For twice two days, dispair reigned supreme. But the goddess relented, and from her almost forgotten throne descended, and taught her followers the ceremonies of worship. In parentheses, they commenced to cram. The fated day drew on apace, and the hour itself drew nigh, and found the worshippers with bent heads and beaded brows, putting the finishing touches to their preparation for the ceremony. They bent as the fullness of time was announced by the resounding thunder of a gong. I he am- bassador of the goddess entered, and with a few solemn words of hope, handed to each one a small volume of a dozen pages sheathed in the immortal brown. Fifteen pairs of trembling hands received the token of her favor, fifteen pairs of trembling fingers turned back the ensheating brown, the veil fell, the temple walls with their gloomy recesses faded. The robes of office fell from the ambassador’s shoulder. The altar changed its form and was merely a desk, the ambassador was the usual — ogolist, the temple walls were but the well known walls of the class room, and the volumes in brown merely a note book to put down the few thoughts that might occur while pondering over the strange looking ques- tions. and so examination time passed. A second series of ologies was announced, the hopeless looks returned, but a few days, saw them again dispelled with a familiar expression. “Oh, what’s the use.’’ It is three months before that comes off. 104 G. W. U. The 1911 Cherry Tree G. W. U. Sophomore Medical Class Roll 4 Abaza, Sulieman Hussain Egypt Member Royal Life Saving Society; Syrian P. College Universal Football team, 1909; Class Editor CHERRY Tree Boyd, Francis Marion Kansas Cohen, Ralph District of Columbia Dougherty, Bernard Joseph, i K ' l ' , A B l , n T I Minnesota Dembrovsky, William Louis District of Columbia English, Leonard Harrison, D. O.. X Z X. I T 2 Pennsylvania Class Treasurer Fortier, Roy McLeary California Class President Henneberger, Josiah Baker, XZX Maryland Riley, Albert Austin Ohio Stout, Joseph Duerson, A. B., l X District of Columbia Stallings, Clara Lainc Maryland Class Editor The News Shea, George Marvin Waite, a K K Connecticut Sinclair, Leith Llewellyn Virginia | 05 FRESHMAN MEDICAL CLASS fRE3HMAn 1 HE Freshmen Medical Class of the George Washington University does not excel in numbers, but what it lacks in that respect it makes up with gray matter. We have in our midst a great variety of shapes, forms, and nationalities. There are tall men, short men, fat men, thin men and Irish men. The nationalities range from Dutch to Greek, and there are some who are indefinite. This class is a band of hard-working brothers; we stand side by side in laboratories, we sit side by side in lectures, and what one does not know in quizzes the others tell him. We are an honest class, for sometimes one can lay down an instrument for five minutes without its disappearing. When we arrived at the University in the fall, we were greatly surprised to see the upper-class men take off their hats to us, instead of pounding us up. as is the custom. That, however, is easily explained to anyone who will take the time to look over the differ- ent classes. It is nothing unusual now to see the Juniors and Seniors seeking us out to gain information on the most important medical topics of the day. Before examinations we made all our spending money in quizzing and preparing the upper-classmen for the aforesaid ordeals. We certainly have a fine lot of professors. They all seem to take the greatest interest in the class, and they do all they can, in every way, to develop us into the world’s best physicians and surgeons, and do honor to the George Washington University. The class is right there when it comes to banquets and class meetings. There are several who have a banquet every day in the University. (They bring their lunch.) We had our first class meeting early in the fall. At this we elected officers, who are as follows: President, Thomas J. Miller, Jr. (a fat man) ; Secretary. William Fredrick Passer (a tall, thin man) ; Treasurer, Forrest M. Harrison (an incomprehensible) ; Class-editor, Fay Field (an honest man). At the same meeting we adopted the honor system, a constitution and by-laws. On February I, 1911, another class meeting and banquet was held at the Alpha Kappa Kappa Fraternity House, at which everybody thoroughly enjoyed themselves. In closing, I will say that the members of the class, one and all. join their voices in singing that melody which will forever be dear to their hearts, and that is “Long Live I he George Washington University.” 107 G. W. U. The 1911 Cherry Tree G. W. U. Freshman Medical Class Roll + Bolton, Bayce Richardson, i X District ol Columbia Barger, Gervase J. P District of Columbia Bloom, Rudolph Virginia Clar. Benjamin District of Columbia Field, Fay, X Z X Pennsylvania Fillors, Ray Leopold, a t a Michigan Harrison, Forrest M., AX District ol Columbia Jovu. Andrew M Cuba LoWENSTEIN. SlGMUND New Hampshire Miller, Jr.. Thomas J., a k k District of Columbia Patro, George A Greece Payne, John W Maryland Passer, William F.. Ph. D., A K K, I A X Minnesota SUPPLEE, Eugene District of Columbia SCHWIGOT. James A. A..X Z X Pennsylvania SzE, ISANNYEON PHILIP China Taylor, Chase, l X District of Columbia Walton, Robert R.. i X Washington G. W. U. The 1911 Cherry Tree G. W. U. The Department of Dentistry + H HE first course of lectures in the Dental School began November, 1887, under the title of “The Columbian University Dental Department. " The course then extended over two years of five months each. Two years later the course was extended to seven months, but this additional time being found inadequate to keep pace with the ever-increasing demand for higher dental education, the course was gradually increased until now it extends over three years of eight months each. The faculty includes many of the leading practitioners of the city. The student has at his disposal the well selected library of the University as well as the unrivaled resources of the Library of Congress and of the Surgeon-General ' s Library, which latter is the finest medical library in the world. The laboratory and infirmary faculties are of the best and in every way this department ranks with the best dental schools in the country. The Faculty Charles H. Stockton President of the University J. ROLAND Walton. D. D. S Professor of Prosthetic Dentistry and Orthodontia, and Dean, 702 I 0th St., N. W. HENRY C. Thompson, D. D. S Professor of Operative Dentistry Charles E. Munroe, Ph. D Professor of Chemistry Shepherd Ivory Franz, Ph. D Professor of Physiology CHARLES S. White, M. D Pr.ofessor of Oral Surgery HURON W. Lawson, M. D Professor of Histology and Embryology Frederick Fuller Russell. M. D Professor of Pathology and Bacteriology W. O. OWENS, M. D Professor of Anatomy B. M. RANDOLPH, M. D Professor of Materia Medica and Therapeutics E. G. SEIBERT, M. D Associate in Chemistry J. R. De FaRGES, D. D. S Associate Professor of Metallurgy, Professional Ethics, Dental Jurisprudence and Economics NO G. W. U. The 1911 Cherry Tree G. W. U. The Faculty Allen S. Wolfe, D. D. S. Charles Bassett, D. D. S. Cadmus Linden Odor, D. D. S. W. Francis Lawrence, D. D. S. . Noble P. Barnes, M. D Julian Gartrell, D. D. S W. B. Hoofnacle, D. D. S S. H. Greene, Jr., M. D J. L. Riccles, M. D Otis D. Swett, M. S C. G. Shoemaker, D. D. S J. Winslow Taylor, D. D. S Henry Cissel Young, D. D. S. . . . Herbert C. Hopkins, D. D. S E. P. Magruder, M. D D. T. Birtwell, M. D Henry I. Stout, M. D Ewinc Marvin Wood Bear, D. D. S Melville P. Eslin, D. D. S James N. Robinson, D. D. S Associate Professor of Crown and Bridge Work and Porcelain .Associate Professor in Charge of the Dental Infirmary Associate Professor of Operative Technics and Comparative Anatomy .Associate Professor of Prosthetic Technics , . . .Associate Professor of Materia Medica Lecturer on Oral Prophylaxis Lecturer on Materia Medica Instructor in Anatomy Associate in Anatomy Instructor in Chemistry Instructor in Operative Technics Instructor in Prosthetic Technics Instructor in Prosthetic Technics Instructor in Orthodontia Technics Instructor in Anatomy Instructor in Anatomy Instructor in Anatomy Demonstrator in the Infirmary Demonstrator in the Infirmary Demonstrator in the Infirmary + Special Lecturers M. F. Finley, D. D. S. Robert E. Layton. D. D. S A. D. Cobey, D. D. S. George M. Sharp. D. D. S. 1 I meeting of the class was called. We gathered together in one of our anatomy lecture rooms, and. with a silent, bony figure in the corner to watch over us. the following officers were elected to serve for the year: President. Samuel C. Calvert; vice-president, Lloyd Y. Beers; secretary. Homer E. Wood; treasurer, Frank R. Stockman; editor, G. Julian Sibley. I he year is one long to be remembered by our fellow-classmen. Among the most important school changes was the resignation of Dean J. Hall Lewis. Dr. Henry C. Thompson was elected to fill the position, and is still serving the Dental Department. The autumn of 1909 found only five of our Freshman Class back to take up the Junior Year. After telling a few vacation stories, we met and reorganized, Mr. Lloyd Y. Beers being elected to guide us through the year. T his year found us initiated into the true field of dental work; from all sides we were overwhelmed with lectures from our Professors, among them being Dr. H. C. I hompson, out long-tried and well-known Professor of Operative Dentistry. Dean J. Roland Walton who had charge of us for a thorou gh course on Prosthetic Dentistry, Dr. J. Winslow Tay- lor carrying us through Prosthetic Technics, and Dr. Cadmus L. Odor had Operative Technics. In the Infirmary, we were guided by our genial demonstrators. Dr. Charles T. Bassett and Dr. M. E. Harrison, while Dr. Allen S. Wolf had charge of us for Crown and Budge work. The Senior Year found us all together again. The Class Roll was increased by the matriculation of Richard Aronson, of the New York Dental School, and David Levin, of the University of Maryland. The most important social event was the initial dental department dance given on Febraury I I th, at Mrs. Dyer’s. Much credit is due our faculty and Dean for the improvements that have been made during our school career. New courses have been added in Dental Materia Medica, Oral Propolaxis, and a special course in Anesthetics and Extracting. The infirmary and lab- oratories have been remodeled and the latest equipments have been installed. We have only a short time ere we bid good-bye to our Alma Mater, and cherish the hope that we will all be together at the finish, and enter upon our professional career to do honor to our Class. As a wind up it can be said, Happy did we meet, happy and loyal have we spent our school days, so happy let us part. 1 12 G. W. U. G. W. U. The 1911 Cherry Tree Senior Dental 4 Richard Aronson New York City Attended Public High School and East Side Evening High School of New York Mr. Aronson is quiet, thoughtful, unassum- ing and foreseeing. If you want to know how to take a plaster impression, ask Aronson. Let me tell you. Lloyd Y. Beers, 12 Pennsylvania Graduated from the Bath High School and the South Bethlehem College President 1909, 1910, 1911. Mr. Beers has a touch of the sanguine tem- perament. and is energetic, spunky and far- seeing. I tell you zvhat you do. David Levin Baltimore Attended the Milton Academy of Baltimore. Mr. Levin has good endurance. He con- centrates his mind to his work, and should make a thorough dentist. Take it from me. John M. McCausland, ' k 12 Pennsylvania Attended the Philipsburg High School Editor 1909, 1910. 1911. Mac is attached to operative work He likes to cure sick teeth, and is an authority on adenoids. In the first place. 113 - G. W. U. The 1911 Cherry Tree G. W. U. Senior Dental %• Domiciano J. Sandoval Philippine Islands Attained the A. B. degree at the University of Manila Attended Ithaca High School, Harvard Preparatory School, and the University of Vermont. Mr. Sandoval is serious in his efforts, and promises to make a good dentist for his countrymen. ' 7 is very hard to get this D. D. S. Eugene Rodger Stone. 12 Wisconsin Graduate of the Ashland High School Attended the University of Wisconsin Vice President 1908, 1909, 1910, 1911. Mr. Stone has his heart and soul in his work; in fact, it can he said he almost lives at the College. That reminds me. Homer E. Wood, O Vermont Attended Emerson Institute Secretary 1908, 1909, 1910, 1911. Mr. Wood deserves credit for his mechanical workmanship, lie takes his time and keeps cool, finishing as he goes. remember one time • I 14 nnniiiiiiLLiiimii 1AT ELL, here we are again, the same old bunch with some of the old faces gone and - new ones to take their place. The only difference we are now Juniors instead of Freshies. In the CHERRY Tree of 1910 the editor headed the Dental Department with the dean riding a snail. Of course, he might not have meant to knock, but we took it upon ourselves to show the world that there was one class at least which was not slow. So with a determination to do something out of the ordinary, we met for reorganization the latter part of November. At this meeting it was decided to give a dance, and a committee was appointed to look into it. Messrs. Angelo, Camalier, and Fowler being the chosen ones. After due deliberation, we decided to ask the Seniors and Freshies to join us. They agreed and the hop came off at Mrs. Dyer’s, Feb. II. 1911. It was chaperoned by Mrs. and Dr. J. Roland Walton, and Mrs. and Dr. Henry Thompson. It was a success in every sense of the word. I he reason I mentioned this in particular is that it is the first thing any Dental class has evei done of any consequence and to think the Junior class was the originator and promoter of the idea. But that is nothing, we showed signs last year of being out of the ordinary and just wait until we are grave Seniors. 3ut. then, we are a bright bunch, anyway. Dr. Neate, in Bugology (bacteriology), says wc are the best dental class he has ever had. Shows for itself, as we all passed our final exams. Trusting that I have not bored with this self praise, for it’s a cinch if we didn’t praise ourselves, no one else would. I am till 1912, Junior Dental Class, I 5 JUNIOR DENTAL CL SS G. W. U. The 1911 Cherry Tree G. W. U. Junior Dental Class Officers Manley M. Michaels Henry M. Spillan... G. E. White C. Willard Camalier Stuart M. Angelo. . . President Vice-President T reasurer Secretary Historian and Editor Class Roll Stuart M. Angelo. si . . . G. A. Bingham Harry Bingham C. Williard Camalier. n R. C. Fowler, Q M. Manley Michaels, n A. Alfredo Rubrira Henry M. Spillan G. E. White. 1» n W. Clarence Zepp. Ph. G . . .Class Historian and Editor. Virginia North Carolina Pennsylvania Secretary of Class, District of Columbia District of Columbia .... President of Class, South Carolina . . .Guayaquil, Ecuador, South America New York Treasurer of Class, Massachusetts Massachusetts FRESHMAN DENTAL CLASS iimimmmiimmun N THE twenty-eighth day of September, nineteen hundred ten, we entered the G. W. U. strangers to each other. FBaffll It was an event long to be remembered; an event marking the beginning of a three years’ course, and one which we hope will reflect many happy recollections. Our timidity soon wore off as we became acquainted and began our work with enthusiasm. The roll call found us twenty-three strong, and all fears of the Sophs administering laughing gas being gone we began our election of officers. It was decided outside the anatomical laboratory that L. J. Fowler, of Pennsylvania, should bear the responsibility and honor of being our class president. At the regular meeting he was so elected and W. B. Silliman, of Pennsylvania, vice-president. Claude Durfee, of Illinois, was elected secretary and editor and to represent the class on The CHERRY Tree and in other literary ways. Our class received an invitation to attend a smoker given by the Psi Omegas at their fraternity. The class accepted the invitation and the social evening, together with short talks, given by the worthy members of that body, were appreciated by the class. Another class meeting was called January nineteenth, nineteen hundred eleven, at which time our president handed in his resignation, having severed his relationship with G. W. U. We regretted to lose him, both as our president and classmate. An election for president was then in order and Claude Durfee, our secretary, was elected. Elmer E. Briggs, of Pennsylvania, was elected secretary and editor. On January twenty-first Andrew P. Bush, of West Virginia, became a member of our class and helped swell in number as well as size. Of the twenty-three who entered only eighteen answered We’ll close with a toast by our president: ‘Here. Here’s to the George Washington University, With love and laughter, Here’s to the class that has gone; Here’s to the class that will follow after. But here’s to your class and my own. , | |9 G. W. U. The 1911 Cherry Tree G. W. U. Freshman Dental Claude Durfee, President W. B. SiLLIMAN. Vice-President Elmer E. Briggs, Secretary Class Roll Alley, Edward C Achsan, Samuel Charles. Briggs, Elmer E., 4 12 . . Bush. Andrew P Durfee, Claude Eisenstein, Nathan Fowler, Lawrence J . . . . Fansler. Orville Newton. Glenn, Arthur H Hardester. John E.. ' I ' 12. Hogan, Arnold Wilbur. Hooper. Vernon V Keeler, Eli Crist Marstella. John Preston . Madert, George William. Maphis. Carl Burdette. . Robertson, John P., 4 12 Phifer, Allie Glenn Rich. Charles W Stoddard. Charles Judson Smith, Robert Hamilton. Simonton, Coleman Patter Silliman, Walter Brittin. . Williams, Edward. 4 O. Kentucky New York Pennsylvania West Virginia Illinois District of Columbia Pennsylvania Maryland District of Columbia District of Columbia District of Columbia .... North Carolina Pennsylvania Illinois District of Columbia Virginia Nebraska .... North Carolina Pennsylvania District of Columbia District of Columbia .... West Virginia Pennsylvania New York 120 G. W. U. The 1911 Cherry Tree G. W. U. The National College of Pharmacy HE NATIONAL COLLEGE OF PHARMACY, which is the outgrowth of the Columbian Pharmaceutical Association, organized in April, 1871, was chartered under the provisions of an act of Congress in 1872. and opened its doors to students November I I of that year. In February, 1906, it became a member of the educational system of The George Washington University, under the charter of the University granted by Congress, March 3, 1903, providing for the organi- zation of colleges. The president of the University is ex-officio president of the National College of Pharmacy, and the College is represented in the president ' s council by its dean. The work of the College embraces courses in chemistry, botany, materia medica and toxicology, pharmacy and pharmaceutical laboratory work, analytical chemistry, microscopy, mercantile pharmacy, and pharmaceutical jurisprudence. Three years are required for the completion of the prescribed course. The new College building is centrally located on I street northwest, between Eighth and Ninth streets. It is easily reached by either of the four principal street car lines of the city. 122 G. W. U. The 1911 Cherry Tree G. W. U. Trustees + President of the University, ex-officio Member of the Board. 191 1 . C. B. Campbell, M. D., Phar. D. Lewis Flemer, Phar. D. Herbert C. Easterday, Phar. D. Willard S. Richardson, Phar. D. 1912 . Frank C. Henry, Phar. D. H. E. Kalusowski. M. D., Phar. D. Augustus C. Taylor, Phar. D. Samuel L. Hilton, Phar. D. 1913 . Wymond H. Bradbury, Phar. D. James K. Eppley, Phar. D. Samuel Waggaman, M. D. Frank P. Weller, Phar. D. Officers of the Board H. E. Kalusowski, Chairman. W. H. Bradbury, Secretary. Frank C. Henry, Vice-Chairman. Herbert C. Easterday, Treasurer. Faculty Charles H. Stockton, LL. D President of the Univ ersity Henry E. Kalusowski, M. D., Phar. D Professor of Pharmacy, Dean Samuel Waggaman, M. D.. Phar. D Professor of Materia Medica, Botany, and Toxicology GEORGE A. Menge, Ph. D Professor of Chemistry and Physics Howard M. Bradbury. Phar. D Professor of Analytical Chemistry BURTON J. Howard, B. S Professor of Microscopy HENRY B. Floyd, Phar. D Professor of Mercantile Pharmacy Alexander Muncaster. Phar. D., LL. B.. LL. M Professor of Pharmaceutical Jurisprudence Douglas Tschiffely Assistant to Professor of Chemistry Melville B. Tewksbury, Phar. D Assistant to the Professor of Pharmacy 123 |T was a shy looking bunch that signed their names to the register on the morning of September 23, 1908, and we hardly knew what to expect first ; but our anx- iety was quickly relieved by the quiet voice of the dean stating “the first lecture is about to begin, gentlemen, pass right into the lecture room.’’ From this start we were im- pressed with the fact that we were there for business and this impression has held through- out the entire three years. Those few who did not have this impression soon found our that our class was no place for them. Never will we forget that first trip to the Chemical labora- tory— -there were bottles to the right of us, bottles to the left of us, and bottles all around of us. of every color, shape and size, all containing fluids of every known color — but calmly to our tespective desks walked we brave Freshmen. When the first explosion occurred, due to the inexperience of an embryo pharmacist, not a member of the future doctors so much as batted an eye. As a class we have been punctual and regular in our attendance which fact has been mentioned by several of the Faculty, and well do we remember that Freshman dance when studies were forgotten and every one was out for a good time which we surely had. We are also mindful of our pleasant walk through Lover’s Lane with Professor Waggaman study- ing the secrets of Materia Medica. Why one member of our class even achieved great- ness bv discovering a new element which he termed Alimony and according to the dis- coverer. is closely related to Antimony. Fie found that this element was liberated when Matrimony was broken up under the influence of heat. As we climbed the ladder of success and our studies grew more difficult we found we had little time for social functions, and true to our first determination put business be- fore pleasure. When the end comes and each receives his degree for which we have striven hard and long, we expect to relieve our latent enthusiasm by having one grand cele- bration, at which the lid will be taken off and thrown away. While we have become greatly attached to our College and Faculty we are anxious to go forth and battle with the world, and through the success we hope to accomplish from the knowledge gained within its walls, each is desirous to endow the College with a history of his achievements or in a more substantial manner. 124 G. W. U. The 1911 Cherry Tree G. W. U. Senior Pharmacy Prophecy JLT HILE seated in my room on the evening of the thirteenth day, of the second month. of the year nineteen hundred and eleven, my mind sore and puzzled by a proposition sBS gj| from the Science of Chemistry, as propounded by the teacher Bradbury, I heard a voice say unto me “write’ and there appeared before me a huge beast, having seven heads, and behold! as I gazed the beast vanished, and in its place appeared seven golden candle- sticks, giving seven different colored lights, and in the midst of the candlesticks appeared the figure of a man, in one hand he held sixteen stars and in the other a seal. He spoke unto me, saying: “Write the things which thou hast seen, which are. and which shall be hereafter, for I am the spirit of The National College of Pharmacy. Lo! these three years have I watched over her classes until now have I not thought it proper to appear unto them; but over this thy class have 1 kept a close watch, thy going out and thy coming in have I observed and with thee I have been well pleased. Surely goodness, greatness and distinction will follow in thy wake. The mystery of the seven candlesticks which thou seeth is the Faculty as thou first beheld so it appeared to thy class as a huge beast, but thou hast since learned to know it as a source of golden light shedding its softest rays upon thee. The sixteen stars which I hold, represent the sixteen members of thy class, and upon the eight day, of the sixth month, of this year, I will set my seal upon a diploma for each and every star, and, as this wise and old man walked in the midst of the lights, I was suddenly made old like unto himself, and I easily saw the doings of my classmates years after. The first light was that of our honored President. Kirk Butler; that he had been suc- cessful I could plainly see, though he had not achieved his great ambition to become Presi- dent of the District Board of Pharmacy, he had made a large fortune by his successful sale of Butler’s Harmless Hair Dye. In the second light I could see that Ralph Feller was acting manager for the Milton I hompson Pharmacy, of Anacostia. It has been known that they have taken in as much as $7.26 in cash in one day. Gass and Grubbs entered the Army as Pharmacists, and both made money selling home-made booze to the soldiers. Day Boyer was conducting a large hen farm in Maryland, and by using one ot Prof. Kalusowski’s preparations he had his hens laying eggs that were all yolk. The eggs were being used by the Washington druggists in making their emulsion. 125 G. W. U. The 1911 Cherry Tree G. W. U. Senior Pharmacy Prophecy Snyder’s duty as first secretary to Dr. Wiley consists in explaining the Pure hood and Drug Law to the Washington Pharmacists. In. the next light I had no trouble in recognizing Prof. William Norton, Ph. D., LL. D., M. D. ; he is teaching microscopy in the New York high schools. It can be truly said that Norton is the only member of the class whom Prof. Howard is proud of. " Dutch " Schomer found it impossible to make more money at law than rolling pills. He has gained a very high seat in this profession; he was working on the twelfth floor o! the Ouray Building. Harry Senay got married. Charles Washington Henderson undertook to write a modern text book on Chemis- try for Prof. Menge, after verifying all the experiments in the book in his own private chemical laboratory, where he discovered new elements, compounds, and laws governing the constitution of matter, Charles presented the results of his labor to Prof. Menge. 1 he professor said it was very good, but did not suit his ideas at all. Sam Hohberger was conducting the only " A. D. S. " store in Washington. Charles Whitebread shortly after he graduated, went back to Wisconsin and is now conducting a large drug store at Ashland. All the first prizes arc still coming Charlie’s w f ay. Willis Henderson and Harry Hughes, both born orators, had become famous pro- claiming the virtues of marvelous medical discoveries on the street corners. Between the bursts of eloquence the attention of the audience was held by the buck and wing dance, executed by our gifted classmate. Puss Gill, disguised as a camel boy. Beeson long ago gave up the idea of being a pill roller, but he is still rolling the baby carriage. Miss Nelson was the most successful druggist in the class, in as much as she married her boss, which of course meant shorter hours and more pay. Dammeyer. soon after graduating, went on the stage, and has met with fair success. He w’as last seen walking the railroad tracks between Washington and Annapolis, r t turning from a one night engagement at the Empress Theater. Washington. And the lights from the candlesticks grew dimmer and dimmer, and still more dim, until they were no more; and out of the darkness came the voice of the spirit, saying, " Verily, verily, this is the prophecy of thy class, which shall be fulfilled as it has been written 126 The Prophet. G. W. U. The 1911 Cherry Tree G. W. U. Senior Pharmacy + Loring W. Beeson Iowa Vice President 1908-9 Class President 1909-10. Loring is an authority on chemistry and fairly eats up organic substances, and says he wouldn’t live without them. We hope to see him assist- ant to Prof. Menge some day. Willard Day Boyer Maryland Won Scholarship 1908-9. Day’s love of microscopy led him into the study of lower animal life, and some of his latest specimens exhibited might better be studied under “Zoology.” Day has a fine pipe, and a coat pocket that will hold almost anything (ask Gass.) Homer Kirk Butler District of Columbia Class Editor 1908-9 and 1909-10 Department Editor for University News, 1910- ti Class Editor for Cherry Tree, 1910-11 Class President 1910- 11 Homer is a level-headed, hard-working member of our class and has always had an office As President of the Senior Class, he has been of great service, and we owe him many thanks. Homer hopes to be an M. I), in the near future, and we hope he will not prescribe anything that is incompatible. Christian F. W. Dammeyer. Jr Maryland Christian is a talented vocalist who expects to start a pharmacy in Cherrydale. We have no doubts as to his real intentions. “Rut, let George do it.” Charles Benjamin Gass Maryland Benny is not subject to Boyles’ “Law of Expansion,” but is subject to a spontaneous loss of voice during a Quiz. He also blushes easily and seems bashful. “But you should sec him away from school.” - 127 c. w. u. The 1911 Cherry Tree G. W. U. Senior Pharmacy + Charles W. Henderson Virginia Cla " s President 1908-9. Charles is a born diplomat, and there with tin “con Charlie i quick at figures and fond of water. He is always in the swim with the ladies, and makes frequent moonlight trips down the river. Samuel J. Hohbercer Maryland Sammy has a happy disposition and is sure of a rosy future, because be believes in A. I). S. — meaning. All Druggists Saved. Sammy is look- ing for more stock- FRANK A. Marsden District of Columbia Franky, while outwardly frivolous, takes life serious, and though lie would lead us to believe his ambition in life is to break the hearts of all the girls, we know Frank reserves better impulses. Gail Evelyn Nelson, B. S Kentucky Vice President. 1910-11 Gail is an artist of ability and several of the drawings in this book are from her pen. Why, she even drew the Professor ' s attention to the fact that Propane was the only hydrocarbon known. William Harrison Norton New York Billy’s soft voice and gentle manner has monopolized the feminine element of our class. Billy and Day Boyer formerly constituted the Siamese twins, but Day’s pipe broke the part- nership. 128 ••• G. W. U. The 19 11 Cherry Tree G. W. U. Senior Pharmacy John B. Schommer, LL. B., G. W. U. .Wisconsin John is a curious case of is and isn’t; lie is a bachelor of law, but how can a married man be a bachelor? and still we know he is on the square and under the tongue of good report. So we don ' t question his dual life. Carl Francis Snyder District of Columbia Carl’s handsome face has made him a winner with the fair sex, and we hardly feel safe in letting him leave the College alone for fear he will be kidnapped. Charles W hitebread Wisconsin Vice President 1909-10 Won Scholarship 1909-TO. Charlie— comparing with II equals 1. has a molecular weight of 165. and is a stable com- pound under normal conditions of temperature and pressure. Mother never made better bread than “Whitebread.” Ralph White Feller.... T. Leich Gill Lindley Roy Grubbs Willis Kirk Henderson.. Harry D. Hughes William S. Jones Harry Senay Milton Charles Thompson Virginia Virginia Maryland Virginia . District of Columbia Virginia District of Columbia . District of Columbia 129 JUNIOR PHARMACY CLASS S N THE second week of October the members of the Junior class met and held their election of officers for the ensuing year. The successful ones were Presi- dent, Mr. C. V . Barker; Vice-President, Mr. W. Colomb; Secretary, Mr. E. G. Swann; Treasurer, Mr. M. W. Morgan, and Editor, Mr. T. W. Walker. Several social events were given during the year, namely, theater parties and sup- per. One of the most enjoyable affairs given was the box party at the National Theater on the night of the G. W. U. benefit at which eight members of our class attended and afterwards had supper at the Ebbitt. It was thoroughly enjoyed by all that attended, due to the fact that it was thoroughly a George Washington University crowd. It is a night that will long be remembered by those that attended from our class. The following are those who composed the " box party”: Mr. C. W. Barker. President; Mr. W. Colomb, Vice-President; Mr. ' M. W. Morgan. Treasurer; Mr. T. W. Walker, Editor; Mr. D. G. Luckett, Mr. W. Gorsuch, Mr. H. Day, and Mr. Klowzeski. A committee was appointed in March by Mr. Barker to lay plans for the class banquet at the end of the year. I hose composing the committee were Chairman M. W. Morgan, Mr. Colomb, and Mr. Walker. It is sincerely desired that this be a success tor the benefit of all those who have strived so hard to make our school year so great a success. 131 G. W. U. The 19 11 Cherry Tree G. W. U. Junior Pharmacy Class Roll Miss G. L. Anderson Missouri C. W. BARKER California Class President W. Colomb Vermont Class Vice-President H. G. Day District of Columbia Mrs. E. T. Elliott Michigan F. M. Fellow Virginia A. F. GoRSUCH District of Columbia C. W. HENRY North Carolina D. G. LuCKETT District of Columbia R. Mayo North Carolina W. M. MORGAN Maryland Class I reasurer T. F. SCHWEINHART District of Columbia B. H. SMYSER Pennsylvania E. G. Swan Maryland Class Secretary L. G. TYSON District of Columbia F. W. Walker Virginia Class Editor F. L. Weight Virginia 132 G. W. U. The 1911 Cherry Tree G. W. U. Freshman Pharmacy HE evening of September 21st was looked forward to by every member of the 1 class, because it was the evening upon which we were to take our first step in a course of study at the end of which was our ambition and our selected profession. As every enterprise has its set back, we had ours. Everyone was a stranger to every- one else, and as we wandered up and down the corridor it seemed that the hour to assemble in the lecture hall would never come, but the time finally arrived and the class, which was to be known as the Freshman Pharmacy Class of nineteen hundred and eleven, was formed. It was not long before we felt quite at home in our new school and everyone was ac- quainted with his fellow classmates. Things went on smoothly during the first month and at a class-meeting during the early part of November, the following officers were elected: Mr. D. Leander Maxwell, president; Mr. F. E. Dudley, Jr., vice-president; Mr. Herbert A. Daly, secretary and treasurer; Mr. F. E. Dudley, Jr., class editor and CHERRY Tree editor. Preparations were made for a class banquet and a committee consisting of Mr. Edwin A. Kenner as chairman; Cecil E. Brock, Ralph N. Chamblin, and Clarence H. Wiley were appointed to take charge of affairs. The banquet was given at Freund’s one evening during the Christmas holidays. It was largely attended, both by the school professors and students of the Class. Pro- fessor Waggaman was the toastmaster of the evening. Speeches were made by Profes- sors Kalusowski, Bradbury, Tewsbury and Tschiffelly on the subjects of Ancient and Modern Pharmacy. At the close of the “feed,’’ we entered the parlor of the banquet hall, where we spent the remainder of the evening with musical selections and jokes. The Christmas holidays put new energy into everyone and the work of the second term was taken up with renewed vim and hope. 1 he closmg months of our initial year in College have been uneventful and we can only add that we wish the year’s work may be successful to all of us and that we may return to our school next year with the same determination and hope that we did at the beginning of the year that has just closed. 133 The 1911 Cherry Tree G. W. U. G. W. U. Freshman Pharmacy Class Roll Boyd, William A Buchanan, G. Clyde Brockman, E. Cecil Barnes, Forrest P Chamblin, Ralph V Clar, Benjamin Daly, Herbert A Class Secretary and Treasurer Dudley, Frederick E., Jr Class Vice-President; Class Editor Donohue, T. Francis Kinsey, Raymond D Kloczewski, Albert M Kenner, E. A Lear, Joseph Mix, Anna E Maxwell, David L Class President Meyers, Hugh W McCann, George E Neil, Joseph M Snider, Clyde E Shipman, Miles T Tennyson, Irving A Umhau, John W Whitley, Lawrence B White, Herbert F Wiley, Clarence FI Whittlesey, William H District of Columbia .... North Carolina .Virginia Ohio Virginia Russia . District of Columbia . District of Columbia District of Columbia District of Columbia District of Columbia . District of Columbia Russia Maryland Tennessee Virginia Massachusetts Pennsylvania Oklahoma Kansas Virginia . District of Columbia North Carolina Virginia Virginia Ohio - 135 G. W. U. The 1911 Cherry Tree G. W. U. 136 mnnnuD G. W. U. The 1911 Cherry Tree G. W. U. The College of Veterinary Medicine HE session of 1910-11 marked the third year’s existence of the youngest department of the University, and since its inception progress has been the chief slogan. More fortunate than many schools of similar character, at the outset it had access to the well equipped laboratories of the Departments of Chemistry and Medicine. The faculty of twenty-one members, together with the new equipment and improvements to the Veterinary Hospital, have greatly enhanced the teaching facilities, and have also been the means of greatly increasing the practical work. Owing to the advancement of veterinary medicine in this country the tendency has been towards increasing the requirements in every direction. With the view of keeping in the wake of this movement the sessions have already been lengthened to eight and a half months each, and from the present indications it is not presumptious to assert that before many years elapse the course will be extended over a period of four years. The graduates of the College of Veterinary Medicine are eligible to membership in the American Veterinary Medical Association. They are also eligible to service in both the U. S. Department of Agriculture and the U. S. Army after passing the required examinations. These few facts will merely serve to indicate that the Veterinary Department is fully cognizant of the wide field of usefulness which its graduates may be called and the increasing responsibilities which must be borne by them as scientific veterinarians. 138 G. W. U. The 1911 Cherry Tree G. W. U. College of Veterinary Medicine Board of Trustees J. A. T. Hull David E. Buckingham, V. M. D. H. Rozier Dulany John Lockwood, V. S. William Corcoran Eustis John P. Turner, V. M. D. Faculty Charles H. Stockton, LL. D President of the University David E. Buckingham, V. M. D Dean, Professor of Materia Medica, Therapeutics, and Canine Practice 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. Formad, V. M. D. . . .Professor of Comparative Histology and Pathology Adolph Eichhorn, D. V. S. . . Professor of Contagious Diseases and Sanitary Science Albert J. Hassel, M. R. C. V. S Professor of Veterinary Zoology and Parasitology F. F. Russell, M. D.. Major U. S. Army, Director Army Medical School. .Professor of Bacteriology and Pathology T. M. Price, M. S., Ph. D Professor of Physiological Chemistry BENJAMIN T. Woodward, V. M. D Assistant Professor of Zootechnics Milk Hygiene, and Dairy Inspection RossLYN J. Stafford. D. V. M Assistant Professor of Veterinary Anatomy Hulbert Young, V. M. D Assistant Professor of Veterinary Obstetrics and Lecturer on Horseshoeing William W. Bride, A. B., LL. B Lecturer on Veterinary Jurisprudence Herbert S. Williams. V. M. D Lecturer on Military Veterinary Science JACOB Traum, D. V. M Demonstrator of Histology and Embryology William P. Collins, D. V. S Instructor in Clinical Veterinary Surgery E. H. lNGERSOLL Assistant in Psychological Chemistry Harry W. GrayBILL, B. Sc., M. A Lecturer on Veterinary Zoology and Parasitology I 39 A ” T the opening session of the College of Veterinary Medicine in the fall of 1908. 1 thirty-seven matriculants presented themselves for the course in veterinary medi- WjflS cine. There being no upper classmen to “lord it " over us, or to promulgate dire denunciations against upstart freshmen, we entered peacefully and diligently upon our work. Realizing the fact, however, that in union lies strength, we proceeded to organize the class and elected officers to guide our deliberations. Henceforth with little or no excite- ment. we plodded along faithfully for the remainder of the term. Returning the next year, no longer as freshmen, but as juniors, the absence of a few familiar faces revealed the fact that there was no royal road to the D. V. M. degree, and that some of our number having fallen in the “Slough of Despond,” had turned back. Deeply sympathizing with the absent members, yet cognizant of the fate of practically every ' class, we could not halt the onward progression towards the coveted goal, for “time rolls his ceaseless course.” Avoiding the ever present “thief of time.” to the task we set. earnestly hopeful, with the aid of our efficient instruction, of conquering obstacles which in the not far distant future appeared almost insurmountable. At this point our memory takes us back to the many laborious hours devoted to the study of bacteriology and path- ology. during which the apparent intricate inconsistencies of the various microorganisms anu the diversified phenomena of disease processes were so ably elucidated. Our introduction to these subjects produced a feeling of fear lest we fail to comprehend, out later, as the hidden workings of nature were gradually revealed to us, we recovered our mental equilib- rium and absorbed the modern teachings to the limit of our capacity. 1 his brief reference by no means begins to portray the many alternating nervous sensations of cold and heat produced by stimulation of the “anxiety center,” nevertheless, it will perhaps suffice to re- mind us of some of the strenuous events of the junior year. When the year 1910 dawned upon us we realized our long cherished ambition, for it was then that we became members of the Senior Class, which to the undergraduate seems the acme of all existence. Now that we have reached that shining goal, we do not look back upon the rounds of the ladder and scorn the base degrees by which we did as- cend. But as we stand here to receive, at the hands of our Alma Mater, our long coveted honor, we can look upon the lower classmates with a feeling of infinite compassion and sympathy. 140 G. W. U. The 1911 Cherry Tree G. W. U. As we look back over the past three years, we find that our paths have not been with- out their thorns; we have had our pains, our sorrows and our moments of despair. Yet, never faltering, we fought on feeling that low aim, not failure, is crime. That our aim was high is shown by the determination with which we have labored; that we have not failed is left for you to judge. The gate of our Alma Mater stands ajar! As we pass through there comes a feeling of joy mingled with sorrow. Our college career is ended; our class has graduated; to- morrow we shall enter upon the duties of life in reality, for — “We hear a voice you cannot hear. Which says we must not stay. We see a hand you cannot see. Which beckons us away.“ With joy Fellow Classmen, let us answer this call and go forth realizing the great lcsponsibility which rests upon us. In the words of the poet: “Look not mournfully so The Present. It comes not back again. Wisely improve the Present. It is thine. Go forth to meet the Shadowy Future without fear. And with a manly heart.” g. w. u. The 1911 Cherry Tree G. W. U. Senior Veterinary + George Wesley Brett George was born at Boston. Mass., under a lucky star. Iti addition to zootcchnics, li i fa- vorite study is pathology, in which he has shown marked ability He will continue to as- sist Uncle Sam in solving some of the prob- lems of tuberculosis at the Bethesda Kxperi- ment Station. William Edwin Cotton President Veterinary Medical Association, ujio-ii Treasurer Class, 1910-11 Doctor Cotton claims Iowa as his native State, and. contrary to expectations, he is a “regular, ' ’ although occasionally “insurgent " propensities manifest themselves. Mis capac- ity for work is unlimited, and stuyding veteri- nary medicine seems only a pleasant diversion for him. William Edward Dillard Chairman Program Committee, Veterinary Medical Association, 1909-10 O11 July 21, 1K78. William Edward arrived at Stone fort. 111 . Mis hobby is the age of do- mestic animals, and can always back bis opin- ion up with what “Huidekoper says.” “You’re all right, boy, " and the people of " Egypt " will welcome your return. John Parkf.r Divine Parker is a native of Georgetown, I). C. but about three years ago he voluntarily migrated across the Potomac into Virginia. It is now quite evident that this move was well planned ince it is understood that he has already mo- nopolized the privileges of his profession in that section. Therefore, a word to the wise will suffice. Robert Joseph Dunlavey Bom at Ithaca. X. Y., November 30, 187b, “Bob. " the erstwhile middle-weight champion pugilist of Cornell, and broncho-buster of Ari- zona. is now completing his work for the I) V. M. degree with us. He has many excellent qualifications and we are justly proud of him as a member of our class. 142 G. W. U. The 1911 Cherry Tree G. W. U. Senior Veterinary John Louis Franz There was much jolification at Tnmnh, Vi$.. on October 24. 1885, when “Louie” was first introduced to society. He began his career as a country pedagogue, but is now the chief ad- vocate of the anti-Sunday Clinic League. William Hamilton Fry Born February 27. 1878. at Washington, D. C. “Snap” is an enthusiastic worker, and ex- hibits much skill in canine surgery. He con- templates practicing in one of the Southwest- ern States where he will no doubt establish an enviable reputation. Charles Roy Graham " Gram” was born June 12, 1883, at Landis- burg. Pa. I le is modest, but this virtue will not deter him in taking temperatures. Since his sense of touch is highly developed, the ther- mometer will be of little value to him in prac- tice. It has “leaked” out that he will special- ize as an equine oculist. Harry Webster Graybill Sigma Xi B. Sc., M. A., University of Nebraska Born somewhere in Hamilton County, Ne- braska. and locally known as the “horse’s friend.” Both his dignity and modesty are pe- culiar to himself, while his rare ability is evi- denced by his accomplishments. Recent 1 hi accuracy in diagnosing bovine tuberculosis at long range has attracted much attention. Chauncey Merle Grubb Program Committee. Veterinary Medical Association. 1909-to Secretary Class, 1910-11 On September 12. i88( there issued a little Grubb, who was later christened “Chauncey Merle.” While a Virginian by birth, he now honors Maryland with the privilege of claiming him as a most promising dairy expert. 143 G. W. U. The 1911 Cherry Tree G. W. U. Senior Veterinary + Tunis Hicks Tunis, The First, is a native of the Bay State. He is confident, self-possessed, capable and optimistic: an authority on pOdophvllous and keraphyllous tissue, and a past master at pithing. It is his intention to practice veteri- nary medicine, in which he will certainly make good. Frank Almon Hugins Class President, Class 1908-9 and 19C9-IO Hugins is a New Englander by birth, capa- ble. unassuming, and therefore popular, lie is already on the watch for a good location in which to practice, and has also given his whiskers a preliminary “try-out” with the view of growing a full crop. Kappa Sigma Joseph Nourse Horn baker Vice- President Veterinary Medical Association, 0)08-9 President Veterinary Medical Association. 1909-10 Class Editor Ciikkky Trkk, 1910-11 llornbaker is a native Virginian, and his ability along certain lines is pronounced lie shines in heated discussions of topics, scien- tific and otherwise. Besides being expert in canine anaesthesia, he has done much to pro- mote the college organization, lie should have a successful career in any line of work. — l A. II. Charles William Humphrey “Shorty was born in the city of Brotherly Love, September ! 7, 1880. lie is handsome, -ings well, and is an expert motor cyclist, but doesn ' t like football. He intends to practice his chosen profession, specializing, probably, on painless extraction of teeth. Much success. “Shorty. " James Henry Kernick D. V. S.. L S. College of Veterinary Surgeons Born December 8. 1882, in Houghton County, Michigan. Contemplating entering the U. S. Army, I)r Kernick is taking post-graduate work with us. and we wish him much success in his efforts. 144 G. W. U. The 1911 Cherry Tree G. W. U. Senior Veterinary George Henry Koon Secretary. 1908-9, Veterinary Medical Association Class Editor, 1908-9, The Hatchet Vice-President, 1909-10, Veterinary Medical Association President, 1910-11 Class Koon was born at Sodus Point, X. V., January 7. 1881. lie will be known to the public as Doctor Koon. although he is adverse to being dignified by the title “Doctor,” until he has obtained the M. I). and Ph. D. degrees. Albert Kushner Born at Baltimore, Md., on February 22, 1887. As interne, he demonstrates the use of the trocar in colics, obtains results from the use of chloral hydrate subcutaneously, and his combination of strychninae sulphatis et sacchari intravenously never fails. We pre- dict a successful career for him. William Buck Lowry Born in the District of Columbia. June 12. 1883. “Big Nigger” has several long suits, one of which is dehorning cattle. Another is can- tharides. lie is a good fellow, too. and with his qualifications he will make good in private practice. Henry Joseph McCarthy “Mac” is another of our group who came from Baltimore. Besides being a practical horseman, he has already established a reputa- tion in dentistry. He K strictly business, and we wish him much success in his endeavors. Arthur Howard McCray Sigma Xi B. S., Ohio State University Born at Reynoldsburg, O., November 14. 1880. Mac II joined 11s in our senior year, having done two years ' work at Ohio State. Quiet, unassuming and efficient is the worst we can record against him. G. W. U. The 1911 Cherry Tree G. W. U. Senior Veterinary William Albert Maher Born at Drainsville. Va., pril jj, 1884, and known to u as “Peter Maher ’ With his knowledge and love for animals, he should meet much success when he enters practice. Good luck, Peter ! Ezra William Miller Vice-President, Class 1910-1 1 “Doc " i a native of the Old Dominion, and is a born lover of the equine. He is a past- master in horsemanship, and believes in free use of the surgeon ' s knife. But; who killed the cat. Will return to the Shenandoah Valley, where an established practice anxiously awaits him. Charles Somerville Moore B. S.. George Washington University “Hocky " made his first appearance at Saginaw. Mich., June, 1887 It i said he was a star member of the famous government “poison squad, " where he acquired his knowledge of salicylates, borates, benzoates, etc. lie believes in getting close to animals, especially when they are anaesthetized. William Henry O’Hara Secretary. 1910-11. Veterinary Medical Association His silvery locks betray his early arrival at Manitowoc, Wis., where he spent his early life. He is a bright student, hut is persistently absent at clinics. However, he delights in the acquisition of knowledge, which he can readily impart at the proper time. Charles Morton Plunkert “Plunks " was born at Ellicott City. Md„ October 1, 188R, during his father’s absence in the wheat field. His rosy complexion and good looks in general will explain his popularity with the girls and frequent absence at lectures, although the rattle of the “bones " is well- nigh irresistible. 146 G. W. U. The 1911 Cherry Tree G. W. U. Senior Veterinary Edward Henry Riley “Professor” was born at Hammond, Minn. He obtained a B. Agr. degree at the Minnesota School of Agriculture, and later specialized in animal husbandry at the Minnesota State University. He has already established an enviable reputation in animal husbandry, and we are daily expecting him to be proclaimed to the world as the father of a practical theory of influencing sex at will. Howard James Shore Sigma Alpha Epsilon Vice-President, Class 1909-10 Chairman, Program Committee. Veterinary Medical Association, 1910- 11 Even the most careful would venture the assertion that Judge “Sho” was a Tar Heel of about one score and ten years. He is another of our group who fell a victim to false legal aspirations. Unfortunately, he suffers with periodic insomnia, especially at surgery. 147 JU NIOR VETERINARY CLASS HE Junior Vets, twenty strong, and the representatives of twelve states, the District of Columbia, Porto Rico and the Republic of Argentina, have about completed our second year of midnight oil burning and Sunday morning excursions, all in the pursuit of three letters, “D. V. M.“ The two years have been, perhaps, less eventful to us, than to our numerous subjects, who, though having many tales, may speak not. Together with instructions quite theoretical, we have received during our Junior year many “live subjects” on which to bestow our investigating, yet kindly and much reeded, attention. We have been no respecter of class, being equally willing to experi- ment on the French coach, the registered bovine, the blue ribbon dog (attended by butler and maid), as on old bones. Old Dog Tray, the alley cat or members of the Freshman Class. Although we do not claim to have any “high-brows” in our number, we are confi- dent of becoming successful veterinarians. We are well on the way toward a better appre- ciation of the details of our varied course of instruction. Our work in bacteriology and pathology under the able direction of Dr. Neate and his corps of assistants, has acquainted us with the new problems, some yet unsolved, with which the veterinary practice is so full. We have been introduced to the ails the animal world is heir to, and know better than did the leeches of auld lang syne how to successful cope with them. In another year (we hope) we shall be ready to start out on our career of not only preserving the health and maintaining the high standard of our country’s live stock — to say nothing of its canine and feline pets — but also of saving infant life by supervising the cities’ milk supply, and of prolonging adult life by rigid inspection of all meat an d dairy products. Already we hear the “Call of the West’’ and of our neighbors in the far South, and are eagerly waiting for the year 1912, when we shall leave the class rooms and lab- oratories of the George Washington University for the broad fields of our chosen life work. 149 G. W. U. The 1911 Cherry Tree G. W. U. Junior Veterinary + Class Roll Or, Facts About the “Great and Near Great” A. T. AYERS — A Iways temptingly attractive Virginia Leo G. BaiZ — Let ' s go back Porto Rico University of Pennsylvania Frank H. Bachelor — Fun-having bachelor Maryland J. Wesley Buchanan — Jolly; windy; busy DDistrict of Columbia Class Treasurer HARRY Thomas Clayton — Honorable , thoughtful . courteous Missouri Warren Becker Earl — Would be exact Missouri Charles Thompson Fake — Cave ' s thoughtful friend New York JOSEPH Ernest Hodge — Judiciously extracts the horns Tennessee I rcasurer of Veterinary Medical Association Campbell Lloyd Holt — Clinic-loving hiker Texas ORRIN R. Hammer — Oh, real handsome! Virginia Class Secretary Harry A. Lochboehler — Hard after lore District of Columbia JULIUS Edward Morcock — Just entered matrimony Georgia HadleICH Marsh. 1 1 E — High minded Indiana S. B. graduate of University of Chicago. . Class President; Director Veterinary Medical Association Fred R. McClure — Freely knifes rna canine Pennsylvania LLOYD I. McClure — Lends interest to many clinics Pennsylvania J. W. NORRIS — Justly wins notice District of Columbia Edwin R. Perrin — Easily remembers points Michigan JESSE K. Smith — Just kept stuttering Arizona Graduate of Portland University; Class Editor CHERRY Tree BENTON Mehrling Stahl — Bovine medicine specialist District of Columbia CARLOS Sanchez — Capable student Argentine Republic University of Pennsylvania 150 F R ESHi- VET HE FRESHMAN CLASS called its first meeting September 24, 1910, to JL- elect officers. The meeting was a very poorly arranged affair, the boys evidently thinking they had gathered for “rough house " rather than business. We, however, at last got down to business, as our very successful year shows. The officers elected were A. S. Chadwick, President; G. H. Grenfell, Vice-President; H. C. Littleford, Treasurer, and W. E. Martin, Secretary. We are not very large in numbers, but if our hopes are realized, and we have every teason to believe they will be, the class next year will be materially increased. Owing to the fact that the work laid out for us, by our worthy faculty, has kept us on the " jump " every spare moment of our time, our class spirit, of which there is an abundant supply, has been kept hermetically sealed. We, however, expect to give a good account of ourselves before we finish our college course and bring honor to the school. We have in our midst some very distinguished southern " huskies, " who have already commenced practicing, one of them in particular having killed two cows and a horse in one week. It is with regret that we are forced to write such a brief history, but owing to the fact that our career has only just commenced we feel sure that you will excuse us at this time. 151 FRESH MAX VETERINARY CLASS G. W. U. The 1911 Cherry Tree G. W. U. Freshmen Veterinary Class Roll Arche, A Chadwick, A. S Class President Current, J. B Doyle, S. H Gillette, G. H Grenfell, G. H Class Vice-President Hooker, W. A., A. B. . . Littlefield, H. C Class Treasurer McLaughlin, E. J Martin, W. E Class Secretary Nicol, J. B POTTEIGER, C. R., A. B. Tabler. J. H., B. S Porto Rico Massachusetts Massachusetts Ireland Ohio District of Columbia Massachusetts New York Illinois Virginia Virginia Pennsylvania Virginia G. W. U. The 1911 Cherry Tree G. W. U. 154 SIGMA CHI G. W. U. The 1911 Cherry Tree G. W. U. Sigma Chi Founded at the Miami University, Oxford, Ohio, June 28. 1855 Epsilon Chapter installed June 10. 1864 Chapter House, 1933 Calvert Street Colors : Blue and Gold Flower : White Rose Fratres in Facultate George M. Acker, M. D. Henry C. Coburn. M. 1 ). Harry S. Greene. M. D. J. Lewis Riggles, M. D. Fratres in Universitate 1911 Dana McG. Lasley Irving Randolph Saum Frank Atherton Howard Edward Crawford Kemper Bryan Woodward Morse 1912 Park Ashby Galleher Carl Anthony Mapes Albert Edward Pagan Bernard S. Klise Henry W, Zeh 1913 Dudley A. Campbell Elias Hurst Handy Earl T. Fiddler Achille M. Burklin Foster C. Scott Lei. and Stanford Briggs William Hidden Woodman 1914 Forrest Harrison George A. E. Rein berg 157 -- G. W. U. The 1911 Cherry Tree G. W. U. Sigma Chi + Chapter Roll Alpha — Miami University Beta — University of Wooster Gamma — Ohio Wesleyan University Epsilon — George Washington University Zeta — Washington and Lee University Eta — University of Mississippi Theta— Pennsylvania College Kappa — Buckncll University L-a mbda — I ndi ana U n i versit y Mu — Denison University Xi — De Pauw University Omicron — I )ickinson College Rho — Butler College Pli i — La f aye 1 1 c College Chi — Hanover College Psi — University of Virginia O m ega — North weste rn U n i ve rsity 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 Te nology Alpha Iota — Illinois Wesleyan University Alpha Lambda — University of Wisconsin Alpha Xu — University of Texa Omega Omega — U Alpha Xi — University of Kansas Alpha Omicron — Tulane University Alpha Pi — Albion College Alpha Rho — Lehigh University Alpha Sigma — University of Minnesota Alpha Upsilort — University of S. California Alpha Phi — Cornell University Alpha Chi — Pennsylvania State College Alpha Psi — Vanderbilt University Alpha Omega— Leland Stanford Jr. University Beta Gamma — Colorado College Beta Delta — University of Montana Delta Delta — Purdue University Zeta Zeta — Central University Zeta Psi — University of Cincinnati Eta Eta — Dartmouth College Theta Theta — University of Michigan Kappa Kappa — University of Illinois Lambda Lambda — Kentucky State College Mu Mu — West Virginia University Xu Xu — Columbia University Xi Xi — University of Missouri Omicron Omicron — University of Chicago i- Rho Rho — University of Maine Tau Tau — Washington University Upsilon Upsilon — University of Washington Phi Phi — University of Pennsylvania Psi Psi — Syracuse University versity of Arkansas 158 G. W. U. The 1911 Cherry Tree G. W. U. Kappa Sigma + Chapter Roll Psi — University of Maine Alpha Lambda — University of Vermont Alpha Rho — Bowdoin College Beta Alpha — Brown University Beta Kappa — New Hampshire College Gamma Delta — Massachusetts State College Gamma Epsilon — Dartmouth College Gamma Eta — Harvard University Pi — Swarthmorc College Alpha Delta— Penn State College Alpha Epsilon — University of Pennsylvania Alpha Kappa — Cornell University Alpha Phi — Bucknell University Beta Zota — Lehigh University Beta Pi — Dickinson College Gamma Zeta — New York University Gamma Iota — Syracuse Zeta — University of Virginia Eta — Randolph Macon College Mu — Washington and Lee University Nu — William and Mary College Upsilon — Hampden-Sidney College Gamma Beta — University of Chicago Alpha Eta — George Washington University Beta Beta — Richmond College ' Delta — Davidson College Eta Prime — Trinity College Alpha Mu— University of North Carolina Beta Epsilon — North Carolina A. and M College Beta — University of Alabama Alpha Beta — Mercer University Alpha Tau — Georgia School of Technology Beta Eta — Alabama Polytechnic Institute Beta Lambda — University of Georgia Theta — Cumberland University Kappa — Vanderbilt University Lambda — University of Tennessee Phi — Southwestern Presbyterian University Omega — University of the South Alpha Sigma — Ohio State University Beta Delta — Washington and Jefferson College Beta Nu — University of Kentucky Beta Phi— Case School of Applied Science Gamma Xi — Denison University Chi — Purdue University Alpha Gamma — University of Illinois Alpha Zeta — University of Michigan Alpha Pi — Wabash College Alpha Chi — Lake Forest University Beta Epsilon — University of Wisconsin Beta Theta — University of Indiana Alpha Psi — University of Nebraska Beta Mu — Universitv of Minnesota Beta Rho — University of Iowa Gamma Lambda — Iowa State College Xi — University of Arkansas Alpha Omega — William-Jewell College Beta Gamma — University of Missouri Beta Sigma — Washington University Beta Tau — Baker University Beta Chi — Missouri School of Mines Gamma Kappa — University of Oklahoma Gamma Nu — Washburn College Gamma — Louisiana State Univcristv lota — Southwestern University Sigma — Tulane University Tau — University of Texas Alpha Upsilon — Millsaps College Beta Omricon — University of Denver Beta Omega — Colorado College Gamma Gamma — Colorado School of Mines Beta Zeta — Leland 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 Alpha Alpha — University of Maryland 159 KAPPA SIGMA G. W. U. The 1911 Cherry Tree G. W. U. Kappa Sigma Founded at the University in 1867 Alpha Eta Chapter established at George Washington University. February 23, 1892 Chapter House, iioo Vermont Avenue Colors : Red. White and Green Flower : Lily of the Vai.i.ev Fratres in Facultate I I ARRIS A. Ml ' M m a A. F. W. Schmidt Charles W. Holmes Dr, Eih.ar l Copeland Dk. Sothkon Key Dr. Edward Seibert Dr. J. Rozikr Biggs Dr. I W. Blackburn Fratres in Universitate Herbert S. Hamlin Horace D. Rouzkr Harry Oliver George D. Walters I ' l I BR N 1 1 I Y Harry S. Esther Harry S. Estler Roy E. Burnett R. C. Williams T. J. Williams Joseph Zirkle Richard W. Hynson Albert Llufrio Horace M. Sullivan J. P. Oren Frank Milburn Elm on S. Miller John G. Lkrch J. P. Robertson J. F. Thomson Richard P. Mom sen J. Arthur Moore G. W. U. The 1911 Cherry Tree G. W. U. Kappa Alpha Founded at Washington and Lee University in 1865 Alpha Xu Chapter established at George Washington University in 1894 Chapter House located at 184 Vernon Street X. W. Colors : Crimson and Gold - ' lowers : Magnolia and Rkd Rosf. Fratres in Schola Eugene Wann J. Fix) vi) Cisskl Douglas Hudson R. F. White H. K. Van Alstyne A. H. Dybert W. L. Townsend J. H. Waters William Miller Hiuary Offutt Kenneth Huse L. Irvine Xu her 163 - G. W. U. The 1911 Cherry Tree G. W. U. Kappa Alpha Chapter Roll Alpha — Washington- Lee Unix ersity Gamma — University of Georgia Epsilon — Emory College Zeta — Randolph- Macon College Eta— Richmond College Theta — University of Kentucky Kappa— Mercer University Lambda — University of Virginia Nu — Alabama Polytechnic Institute Xi — Southwestern University Omicron — University of Texas Pi — University of Tennessee Sigma— D;t idson College Upsilon — University of North Carolina Phi — Southwestern University Chi -Vanderbilt University Psi l ulane University 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 Mpha Eta — Westminster College Mpha Theta — ’Transylvania University Alpha lota— Centenary College Alpha Kappa— University of Missouri Mpha Lambda — Johns Hopkins University Alpha Mu — Millsaps College Alpha Xu— The George Washington University Mpha Xi — University of California Alpha Omicron — University of Arkansas Alpha Pi — Leland Stanford. Jr.. University Mpha Rho— West Virginia University Alpha Sigma— Georgia School of Technology Mpha Tan — I lampden-Sidney College Mpha Upsilon -University of Mississippi Alpha Phi — ’Trinity College. Durham. N C. Alpha Omega— X. C. A. M. College Beta Alpha — Missouri School of Mines Beta Beta — Bethany College Beta Gatnma — College of Charleston Beta Delta — Georgetown College. Georgetown. Ky. Beta Epsilon — Delaware College Beta Zeta — University of Florida Beta Eta— University of Oklahoma Beta Theta — Washington University, St Louis. Mo. Beta lota — Drury College G. W. U. G. W. U. The 1911 Cherry Tree Theta Delta Chi Charge Roll Beta — Cornell University Gamma Deuteron — University of Michigan Delta Deuteron — University of California Epsilon — William and Mary College Zeta — Brown University Zeta Deuteron — McGill University Eta — Bow do in College Eta Deuteron — Leland Stanford University Theta Deuteron — Massachusetts Institute of Technology Iota — Harvard University lota Deuteron — Williams College Kappa — Tufts College Kappa Deuteron — University of Illinois La m Ixla — l Boston U n i ver si tv Mu Deuteron — Amherst College Xu — University of V irginia Xu Deuteron — Lehigh University Xi — Hobart College Omicron Deuteron — Dartmouth College Pi Deuteron— College of the City of Xew York Rho Deuteron — Columbia University Sigma Deuteron— University of Wisconsin Tau Deuteron — University of Minnesota Phi — Lafayette College Chi — University of Rochester Chi Deuteron — George Washington University Psi — Hamilton College THETA DELTA CHI G. W. U. The 1911 Cherry Tree G. W. U. Theta Delta Chi Founded at Union College, Schenencctady, New York, on June 5, 184S Chi Deuteron Charge established on March 26, 1896 Charge House at S. Y. corner of Eighteenth and K Streets Northwest Colors: Black, White and Blue Flower: Red Carnation Publication : The Shield Fratres in Universitate Graduate Studies Robert Lyman Joseph Xewiiouser 191 1 Matthew Singleton Farmer, Jr. Kenneth Fuller Maxcy Henry Bernard Myers John Dashiell Myers 1912 Eugene Webster Bond Wiluam David Ryan, Jk. 19 3 Lewis Franklin Bond Orland Campbell John Naylor Howard Wilkinson Hodgkins Ralph Hospital Swartz ell 914 Reamer Welker Argo Alvin McCreary Brown Harry Guy Chase II OPE H A I N ES F ALCO N ER Charles Carr McCcbbin Allison Naylor Miller Norman Tickxor Raymond - 167 - PHI SIGMA KAPPA G. W. U. The 1911 Cherry Tree G. W. U. Phi Sigma Kappa Founded at Massachusetts Agricultural College, March. 1873 Lambda Chapter, inducted October 7. 1899 Chapter House, 1717 S Street X. W. Colors: Magenta and Silver Publication : The Signet Fratres in Facultate Albert F. A. King, A. M., M. 1 ).. LL. D. Homer Sanford Medford. M. D Adam Kemble, M. D. Joseph D. Rogers. M. D. Daniel K. Shite. B. A., M. D. Fratres in Universitate Paul R. Boescii. B. S. in M. E.. 1912 George W. Boron ton. LL. B.. 1913 George V. X. Bullough, B. S.. 191 i Walter W. Burns. LL. B.. 1911 George A. Bvrne, P». A.. 1912 William B. Cash, B. A.. 1913 Herbert A. Daly, 1 . Phar.. 1912 Max W. Davis, LL. IV, 1912 William E. Davis. LL. IV. 1912 Clarence IV Des Jakdins, LL. IV. 1913 Donald M. Kari.l, IV A.. 1912 Harry V. H. Fi.i.is, LL. IV. 1911 J. Ralph Fkhr, IV S. in E. K.. 1910: LL. IV. 1913 Fred K. Kunkel. LL. IV. 1912 Emery L. Easier. M. E.. 191 i Clarence V Linde man. LL. IV. 1912 Cleon R. Xixon, LL. IV. 1912 Arnold C. Otto, LL. IV. 1913 Madison Richardson, LL. B . 1912 J Walter Scheffer. LL IV, 1913 Elmer. Stewart, M. S.. 1911 . Ray Thomson. IV A . 191 1 Stanlkn II I dv. IV S., 1912 Ernest F. Wkxderotii, E. E.. 1910; LL. B.. 1913 Robert M Zacharias. LL B. 1913 169 G. W. U. The 1911 Cherry Tree G. W. U. Phi Sigma Kappa Chapter Roll Alpha— Ma-sjiclutselts Agricultural College Beta— Union University Gamma — Cornell University Delta University of W est Virginia Epsilon Vale University £ c t a _r,illt»gf of tin City of New York Eta— University of Maryland Theta Columbia University lota— Stevens Institute of Technology Kappa Pennsylvania State College Lambda -George Washington l niversity Mu University of Pennsylvania X u — Leh ig h Uni versi ty Xi — St. Lawrence University Omicron- Massachusetts Institute of t echnology Pi — Franklin and Marshall College Rho — Queen’s College, Ontario Sigma — St. John’s College Tau — 1 )a rtmout h G dlegc Upsilon— Brown University Phi — Swarthmore College Chi — Williams College Psi — University of Virginia Omega — University of California lpha Deutcron — University of Illinois Beta Deuteron — University of Minnesota G. W. U. The 1911 Cherry Tree G. W. U. Delta Tau Delta t i Roll of Chapters A 1 ph a — Allegheny Col 1 ege Beta — Ohio University Gamma — Washington and Jefferson College Delta — University of Michigan Epsilon — Albion College Zeta — Western Reserve University Kappa — Hillsdale College Lambda — Vanderbilt University Mu — Oh in Wesleyan University Nu — Lafayette College Omricron — University of Iowa Pi — University of Mississippi Rho — Stevens Institute of Technology Upsilon — Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute Phi — Washington and Lee University Chi — Kenyon College Omega — University of Pennsylvania Beta Alpha — Indiana University Beta Beta — De Pamv University Beta Gamma — University of Wisconsin Beta Epsilon — Emory College Beta Zeta — University of Indianapolis Beta Eta— University of Minnesota Beta Theta — University of the South Beta lota — University of Virginia Beta Kappa — University of Colorado Beta Lambda — Lehigh University Beta Mu — Tufts College Beta Xu — Massachusetts Institute of Tech- nology Beta Xi — Tulane University Beta O micron — Cornell University Beta Pi — Northwestern University Beta Rho — Leland Stanford, Jr. University Beta Tau — University of Nebraska Beta Upsilon — University of Illinois Beta Phi — Ohio State University Beta Chi — Brown University Beta Psi — Wabash College Beta Omega— University of California Gamma Alpha — University of Chicago Gamma Beta— Armour Institute of Technology Gamma Gamma — Dartmouth College Gamma Delta — West Virginia University Gamma Epsilon — Columbia University Gamma Zeta — Wesleyan University Gamma Eta — George Washington University Gamma Theta — Baker University Gamma Iota — University of Texas Gamma Kappa — University of Missouri Gamma Lambda — Purdue University Gamma Mu — Universit of Washington Gamma Xu — University of Maine Gamma Xi — University of Cincinnati 171 - G. W. U. The 1911 Cherry Tree G. Delta Tau Delta Founded at Bethany College. Bethany. Ve t Virginia, 1859 Gamma Eta Chapter, installed May 9, 1903 Chapter House. 1700 1 5th Street Northwest Colors : Purple, White and Gold Publication: The Rainbow Fratres in Universitate 1911 Albert Russell Calder Roy Lee Mathews Daniel R. Forres Hervey Studdiford Moore Edward Wright Bykn. Jr. Harold Kennedy Craig David Paul Herriot 1912 Daniel L. Borden J. Raymond Hoover S. Munson Corbett St. Clair Smith Tom Scanlan Custi ' s Lee Hall Edward C helm ell Prescott J. Ballard Moore Rawles Moore Louis A. LaGarde. Jr. Richmond Bryant 1913 Edwin P. Parker, Jr. William Ludwig Larson G. Walter Smith Beverly K. Sinclair Maurice M. Moore 1914 Stuart Hagner Gillmore Ray Leopold Fellers SIGMA LPHA R PS I LON G. W. U. The 1911 Cherry Tree G. W. U. Sigma Alpha Epsilon Founded at the University of Alabama, March 9, 1856 Washington City Rho Chapter founded November 10. 1858; re-established March 2. 1905 Chapter House, 1400 Chapin Street Colors: Royal Purple and Old Goij Floiver : Violet Fratres in Universitate Miles Bingham James Eustace Bixzell Robert Bassett Blacklen George Burton Buck Herman Bi.aney Chubb David Edward Finley, Jr. Robert Griffin Finkkrnaur Art II UR H ELLEN William Cannon Houston. Jr. Robert Johnson Robert Pepin Jones William Johnston M addon Lanier Park McLachi.f.n Edward Joseph McLaughlin Thomas Baker Robinson Guy Edwin Rowland Charles Edward SeLecit. Robert Hamilton Smith Jesse Bond Smith Vincent Smith William Warren Spencer Frank Wheelock Thomas Mercer Vernon Thomas Irving Wilson Audrey Bowen Witten George William Young | 7 5 G. W. U. The 1911 Cherry Tree G. W. U. Sigma Alpha Epsilon + Chapter Roll Mu — University of Alabama Mu —Vanderbilt 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 Kpsilon — Louisiana State University Sigma — Washington and Lee University Psi— Mercer University I beta— Virginia Military Institute Alnha Mu — Alabama Polytechnic Institute Aota — Southern University Kappa — University of Tennessee Omega- University of the South Kpsilon — Emory College Rho — University of Texas .eta — Southwestern Presbyterian University Kappa — Central University Theta — Davidson College Delta — Gettysburg College Alpha— University of Missouri Sigma — Mount Union College ( iamma — Wofford College lpha — Adrian College Omega — Allegheny College Delta — Ohio Wesl eyan University Iota Peta — University of Michigan Epsilon — Cincinnati University Phi— Georgia School of Technology Sigma Phi — Dickinson College Alpha — Dartmouth College Chi— University of Colorado Mu — Columbia University ' Theta — Universil Sigma Phi — St. Stephen’s College Tail Upsilon — Tulane University Beta— University of Illinois Kpsilon — 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 Beta— University of Iowa Rho — Case School of Applied Science Gamma — Iowa State College Delta— Syracuse lpha — University of Washington Gamma — University of Indiana Kappa— University of Oklahoma Alpha— Cornell University Zeta — University of Denver 1 pha — Fra ti k 1 i n Co 1 1 ege lpha — Lcland Stanford Jr. University Alpha Zeta — Pennsylvania State College Beta — Washington University Beta Upsilon — Boston University Theta — Ohio State University Iota d au — Massachusetts Institute of tiology Gamma — Harvard University Beta — Purdue University Lambda Pi — University of Nebraska Zeta — Bucknell University Delta — Worcester Polytechnic Institute lpha Upsilon — University of Arkansas Psi Omega — Northwestern University Beta — University of California Delta — Janies Milliken University of South Dakota Tech- 176 G. W. U. The 1911 Cherry Tree G. W. U. Sigma Phi Epsilon + Chapter Roll Richmond, Va. Morgantown, VV. Va. Philadelphia, Pa. Pittsburg, Pa. Chicago, 111. Boulder, Colo. Philadelphia, Pa. Williamsburg, Va. Raleigh, N. C. Ada. Ohio La Fayette, lnd. Syracuse, N. Y. Lexington, Va. Ashland, Va. Atlanta. Ga. Newark, Del. Charlottesville Va. Fayetteville, Ark. South Bethlehem, Pa. Lexington, Va. Columbus, Ohio Northiield. Vt. Auburn, Ala. Durham. X. C. Hanover. X. II. Washington. D. C. Baldwin, Kans. Berkeley, Cal. Alpha — Richmond College W. Va. Beta — West Virginia University Pa. Beta — Jefferson Medical College Pa. Gamma — University of Pittsburg 111. Alpha — College of Physicians and Surgeons, University of Illinois Colo. Alpha — University of Colorado Pa. Delta — University of Pennsylvania Va. Delta — College of William and Mary X. C. Beta — North Carolina College of Agri- culture and Mechanic Arts Ohio Alpha — Ohio Northern University lnd. Alpha — Purdue University N. Y. Alpha— Syracuse University Va. Epsilon — Washington and Lee University Va. Zeta — Randolph- Macon College Ga. Alpha — Georgia School of Technology Del. Alpha — Delaware State 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 Vt. Alpha — Norwich University Ala. Alpha — Alabama Polytechnic Institute (Auburn) X. C. Gamma — Trinity College X. II. Alpha — Dartmouth College 1). C. Alpha — George Washington University Kans. Alpha — Baker University Cal. Alpha— University of California - 177 G. W. U. The 1911 Cherry Tree G. W. U. Sigma Phi Epsilon Founded November i, 1901. at Richmond College District of Columbia Alpha Chapter inducted October 10, 1909 Chapter House, 1443 Rhode Island Avenue Northwest Colors: Purple and Red Flozvcrs: American Realties and Violets Publication : The Sixmo Phi Epsilon Journal Fratres in Universitate 1911 Joseph Hyland Curl Fran Heinrich Wilhelm Damn Roy Linney Deal Justin Frank Seiler Prescott Stearns ' Fucker William Cabell Van Vleck David Alphonse Baer Azko Lucie n Barber Howard Paul Bayly Arthur Hearvey Brame Edward Richard Callister Henry Aubrey Cox William Shelton Gordon Dulin Frank Ri mer Jeffrey 1912 George Varnum Lovering Hadleigh Marsh George Curtis Peck Willis Jordan Plummer George Poole Albert Bryant Rkavis Hugo Rudolf Schmitt Frank J. Vrihmf.yku 1913 Edward Celestine Coumbe Carlos Cranford Houghton Thomas Leonidas Creekmore Ross Holbrook Johnson Arthur Huber Redfield Joseph Patrick Reavis 1914 Edwin Alexis Schmitt •••• ••••• - I 79 - ,|W A ' i A if J y PHI DELTA PHI G. W. U. G. W . U. The 1911 Cherry Tree Phi Delta Phi (Legal) mounded at the University of Michigan. Ann Arbor. Michigan, i$ y Marshall Chapter established 1XN4 Colors: Wine and Pearl Flowers : J acqle m i not Rose Fratres in Facultate Walter C. Clkphane John Paul Earnest Harries . Mr mm a Stanton J. Peele Arthur Peter James Brown Scott Fratres in Universitate Rufus H. Tilton FeRDI N AND H. PEASE David Paul Herriot Hf.nrv P. Du Bovs John G. Leruh J. Arthur Moore Frank M. Warden John F. Dulles Ralph A. Gamble Spencer Gordon Birch Helms Harris M. Hr mason Charles W. Smith Franklin G. Xeal Horace G. Macfarlaxd Comfort S. Butler Carl Sheppard Tom Scanlon St. Clair Smith Peachy Spencer Carroll Glover Sep. aston Hinton Philip Goode 181 G. W. U. The 1911 Cherry Tree G. W. U. Phi Delta Phi Chapter Roll Kent — University of Michigan Benjamin — Illinois Wesleyan Booth — Northw estern University Story — Columhia Unix ersit Cooley— Washington University. Pomeroy — University of California Marshall ieorge Washington University Jay — Albany Law School Wehste r — B iston University 1 lamilton — University of Cincinnati Gibson — University of Pennsylvania Choate — 1 larva rd University a i t e — Ya !e University Field — New York University Q mkling — G rne11 University liedmann — University of Missouri Minor — University of Virginia Dillon — University of Minnesota 1 kiniels — Buffalo Uniwrsity Chase — University of Oregon Harlan — University of Wisconsin Swan — Ohio State University McClain — University of Iowa Lincoln — University of Nebraska Osgoode — La sv School of Upper Canada Fuller — Chicago Kent School of Law Miller — Stanford University (ireen — University of Kansas Comstock — Syracuse University Dwight — New York Law School Foster — Indiana University Rannev — Western Reserve University Langdell — Illinois University Brewer — Denver University Douglass — University of Chicago Ballinger — University of Washington Malone — Vanderbilt University livarts — St. Lawrence University I homas — University of Colorado Beatty — University of Southern California Reed — University of Maine Tucker — Washington and Lee University 182 G. W. U. The 1911 Cherry Tree G. W. U. Psi Omega v Chapter Roll Alpha— Baltimore College of Dental Surgery Beta — New York College of Dentistry Gamma — Pennsylvania College of Dental Surgery Delta — Tuft’s Dental College Epsilon — Western Reserve University Zeta — University of Pennsylvania Eta — Philadelphia Dental College Theta — University of Buffalo Iota — Northwestern University Kappa — Chicago College of Dental Surgery Lambda — University of Minnesota Mu — University of Denver Xu — Pittsburg Dental College X i — . I a r | tie tt e U n i versity Mu Delta — Harvard University Omicron — Louisville College of Dental Surgery Pi — Baltimore Medical College Beta Sigma — College of Physicians and Surgeons, San Francisco Rho — Ohio College of Dental Surgery Sigma — Medico-Chirurgical College Tau — Atlanta Dental College Upsilon — University of Southern California Phi — University of Maryland Chi — North Pacific Dental College Psi — Starling Ohio Medical University Omega — Indiana Dental College Beta Alpha — University of Illinois Beta Gamma — George Washington University Beta Delta — University of California Beta Epsilon — New Orleans College of Dentistry Beta Zeta — St. Louis Dental College Beta Theta — Georgetown University Gamma lota — Southern Dental College Gamma Kappa — University of Michigan Gamm a Lambda — College of Dental and Oral Surgery of New York Gamma Mu — University of Iowa Gamma Xu— Vanderbilt University Gamma Xi — University College of Medicine Gamma Omicron — Medical College of Virginia Gamma Pi — Washington University -• 183 PSi OMEGA G. W. U. The 1911 Cherry Tree G. W. U. Psi Omega (Dental) Pounded at Baltimore College of Dental Surgery, 1892 Beta Gamma Chapter established February 19. 1903 Chapter Rooms, 1 ic G Street Colors: Light Blue and White Flower: Ivy Publication: The Prater . Fratres in Facultate M. E. Harrison ll.C. Hopkins W. T. Lawrence C. G. Shoemaker II. C. Thompson J. R. Walton A. S. Wolff. 1 1. C. Young Fratres in Universitate 191 1 Lloyd Y, Beers John M. McCausi.and Eugene Rodger Stone Homer F.. Wood 1912 Stuart M. Angelo M. Manley Michaels G. Willi ard Camalier G E. White R. C. Towler 191a Elmer E. Briggs John P. Robertson John E. Hardester Edward Willi ms 185 • PHI CHI G. W. U. The 1911 Cherry Tree G. W. U. Phi Chi (Medical) Founded at Louisville. Ivy., June 30, 1897 Phi Chapter established March 21. 1904 Chapter House, 1307 R Street Northwest Colors: Olive Ghkex and Wiiitf Flower: Lily of the Valley Publication: Phi Chi Quarterly Fratres in George Nicholas Acker William Cline Horde n John Wesley Bovek Wilbur Henry Rietz Brandenburg Lik.ar Pasoi al Copeland Harry Hampton Don n ally Kdmund Thomas Murdaugh Franklin W illiam Joseph French Homer Gifford Fuller Francis S. Hagngr Charels W. Hyde Arthur Leroy Hunt Homer S. Medford G. Brown Miller Henry Crf.cy Facultate John Sweyn Xeate John Benjamin Nichols Daniel W. Prentiss Luther Halsey Reich ildkrfer J. Louis Higgles Sterling Ruffin Frederick F. Russell Howard G. Seibert I). Kerfoot Shutk Frank Fremont Smith T mom as Francis Sm it h J. Ford Thompson Charles Stanley White Walter Watkins Wilkinson Yarrow Fratres in Universitate William Otis Bailey John Christopher Dyer Boyce Richardson Bolton Everett Monroe Ellison Daniel Li: Ray Borden Charles Albert Fisher Roy Edgar Burnett Richard Vernon Pitt George Wf.hnes Calyer Joseph Dukrson Stout Oliver Clem Cox Chase Taylor Robert Ralph W vlion 1 87 G. W. U. The 1911 Cherry Tree G. W. U. Phi Chi + Chapter Roll Alpha— Medical Department of University • ! ermont Zeta — Medical Department of University of 1 ' exas Eta — Medical College of Virginia Theta — University College » f Medicine. Richmond lota — Medical Department University of Alabama Lambda — University of Pittsburg Mu — Medical College « f Indiana Nu — Birmingham Medical College Xi — University of Fort Worth Omicron — Medical Department of Tulanc University Pi — Medical Department Vanderbilt University Rho — Rush Medical, in affiliation with Chicago University Sigma— Atlanta College of Physicians and Surgeons Tau — University of South Carolina U ps i 1 on — Atlanta M e I ica 1 Phi — Medical Department George Washington University Chi — Jefferson Medical College Psi — University of Michigan Alpha Alpha- Medical Department of University of Louisville Alpha Theta— Ohio Wesleyan Beta Beta — Baltimore Medical College (iamma Gamma— Medical College of Maine, at Bowdoin College Delta Delta — Baltimore College of Physicians and Surgeons Theta Theta — Maryland Medical College Kappa Alpha Kappa — Georgetown University Pi Sigma — University of Maryland Sigma Theta — Medical Department University of North Carolina Sigma Mu Chi — Chattanooga Medical College Phi Sigma — Chicago College of Medicine and Surgery Chi Theta — Medico-Chi rurgical College Kappa Psi — College of Physicians and Surgeons. St. Louis Pi Delta Phi — Los Angeles Department of Medicine, University of California Upsilon Pi — University of Pen nsylvania Psi Rho Sigma — Northwestern Medical School Phi Beta — College of P. and S.. University of Illinois Iota Pi — College of P. and S.. University of Southern California Kaopa Delta — Medical Department of Johns Hopkins University 188 G. W. U. The 1911 Cherry Tree G. W. U. Alpha Kappa Kappa Chapter Roll Alpha — Dartmounth College Beta — College of Physicians and Surgeons, San Francisco, Cal. Gamma — Tufts Medical College Delta — University of Vermont Epsilon — Jefferson Medical College Zeta — Long Island Hospital Medical School Eta — College of Physicians and Surgeons, Chicago, 111. Theta — Maine Medical School. Bowdoin College Iota — University of Syracuse Kappa — Marquette University Lambda — Cornell University Mu — University of Pennsylvania Nu — Rush Medical College Xi — Northwestern University, Chicago, 111. Omicron — University of Cincinnati Pi — Starling-Ohio Medical University Rho — Denver and Gross Medical College Sigma — University of California Upsilon — University of Oregon Phi — University of Nashville and University of Tennessee Chi — Vanderbilt University Psi — University of Minnesota Omega — University of Nashville and University of Tennessee Alpha Beta — Tulanc University Alpha Gamma — University of Georgia Alpha Delta — McGill University Alpha Epsilon — University of Toronto Alpha Zeta — George Washington University Alpha Eta — Yale Medical School Alpha Theta — University of Texas Alpha Iota — University of Michigan Alpha Kappa — University College of Medicine. Richmond. Va. Mpha Lambda — Medical College of the State of South Carolina Alpha Mu— St. Louis University Alpha Nu — University of Louisville Alpha Xi— Western Reserve University. Cleveland. O ALPHA KAPPA KAPPA G. W. U. G. V. U. The 1911 Cherry Tree Alpha Kappa Kappa (Medical) Founded at Dartmouth College. Hanover, X. II., September 29, 1888 Alpha Zeta Chapter established April 27, 1905 Chapter Rooms. 1229 15th Street Northwest Colors : Green and White Publication: flic Centaur Fratres in Facultate Noble P. Barnes A. F. A. King A. P. Tibbetts Z. T. Sowers J. R. Wellington C. B. Conklin Fratres in Universitate 1911 Robert Cleveland Williams Ewald George Baum Harry Waterhouse Oliver Timothy Graham Williams Wendell A. B. Paige Custis Lee Hall L oins A. LaGarue GrsTAvrs Adolphus Schaub Albert F. Pagan William l) Fitzhugh John Ra.mhm ph Travis William V Passer 1912 John Adolph Rollings Howard F. Kane John Carl Eckhardt Oscar B. Hunter A. Ci.agett Gray I9U George Washington Shea 1914 Thomas Miller. Jr. 191 CHI ZETA CHI G. W. U. The 1911 Cherry Tree G. W. U. Chi Zeta Chi (Medical) + Founded at the University of Georgia, October 15, 1902 Sigma Chapter established in 1905 Chapter House, 1340 Xcw York Avenue Xortlnvcst Colors: Purple ami Gold lower : White Carnation Publications : Chi Zeta Chi Medical Record and Chi Zeta Yell Fratres in Facultate Maj. W. O. Owen, M. L). Fratres in Universitate Arthur C. Smith Carl G. Z i m m er m an II. W. Yeager 191 1 LeRoy Brock George I Eppard Aliikrt John Molzahn J. Irving Sloat (George S. Lit k n r 1912 X J. Scarjto Sacks Pricker . 1 . B. 1 1 enneukrgkk 19 3 Leonard H. English Merton English .1 MES A. SCHCRGOT 1914 Fay Field 193 G. W. U. The 1911 Cherry Tree G. W. U. Chi Zeta Chi + Chapter Roll Alpha— University of Georgia Beta — Columbia University Delta — University of Maryland Epsilon — College of Physicians and Surgeons Zota — Balti more Medical College Theta— Vanderbilt University Kappa — Atlanta School of Medicine Lambda — College of Physicians and Surgeons Mu — Tulanc University Xu— University of Arkansas Xi— St Loui University Omieron — Washington University Pi — College of Physicians and Surgeons Rho — College of Physicians and Surgeons Sigma — George W ashington University, Medical Tan — Jefferson Medical College Upsilon — Fordham University Phi — Lincoln University Chi — Long Island Medical Omega — Birmingham Medical College 194 G. W. U The 1911 Cherry Tree G. W. U. 195 ! . V ___ S ALPHA BETA PHI G. W. U. The 1911 Cherry Tree G. W. U. Alpha Beta Phi (Local) Organized November, 1904 Chapter House, 1523 Corcoran Street Colors : Black and Orange Flower : Richmond Rosk Fratres in Facultate John Pai l Earnest, A. M., LL. M. Eugene Lk Merle. M D. Howard Lincoln Hodgkins, Ph. D Fratres in Universitate 191 1 Roll in N. Con well Phillip R. Hooten Claude E. Parker 191-2 Irwin Porter Hugh X. McAuley Thomas Y. Smith George H. B aston William T. Con dove 9 13 Robert Von Ezdorf John P. Fleming J. Camden Brady Harold O’Brien 1914 Walter S. Simpson J. Leslie Vanpkrgrift C). G. Magkuder Percy Le Jl.ssk R. Langley D ue 197 I G. W. U. The 1911 Cherry Tree G. W. U. Pyramid Honor Society HE PY RAM ID HONOR SOCIETY enjoys the distinction of being the only honor society in the University. Its members are drawn from the ranks of those who have participated in student activities. Its purpose is to band into one body those undergraduates, who, by their activity in University interests, have earned the honor of public recognition, in order thereby to promote the welfare of the University and to foster a strong college spirit among its student body. Measuring it by this consciously selected purpose it has, in all frankness, a good deal remaining to do. But its field is a large one, and considering the fact that it has been organized only little more than a year its progress has been well marked. As to the future of the society. Inasmuch as the membership of the Pyramid is recruited exclusively from the number of those who have distinguished themselves in the various student activities of the University, the existence of the society is directly dependent upon the continuation of those activities. If student activities are abolished or dwindle into insignificance — and the present tendency seems unmistakably in that direction — the very basis upon which the society is built will be gone, and consequently the society must inevitably die out. It may seem like a logical inversion to say that the University should continue student activities in order that it may have some justifica- tion for the existence of an honor society in its midst. Such an organization is. to be sure, rather a result than an impelling cause of student enterprises. Yet as an abstract propo- sition every one will admit that it is desirable that the University should have an honor society. There is something so distinctive and so cosmopolitan about a well conducted honor society that it must be recognized as a valuable asset to every educational institution. I he desirability of perpetuating an honor society, organized along broad lines of University helpfulness, as the Pyramid Honor Society is, is only an added reason why every effort should be made to continue activities. I he following is a list of the officers and members of the society: John St. C. Brookes, Jr President E. Otto Schreiber, Jr Vice-President David A. Baer Secretary-Treasurer Theodore H. Eickhoff Historian James W. Berry Frederic A. Crafts Roy L. J. Newhouser Carl H. Butman Milton S. Farmer J. Frank Seiler John C. Carpenter J. Ralph Fehr Ernest F. Wend eroth Herbert W. White j 98 SORORITIES PI BETA PHI G. W. U. The 1911 Cherry Tree G. W. U. Pi Beta Phi Founded in Monmouth College, Monmouth, 111 .. April 28. 18(17 Columbia Alpha Chapter installed April 27. 1889 Chapter Rooms, 1536 Eye Street Colors: Wink and Silver Blue Fhnvrr: Wink Carnation Publication: The .Trroze. Patronesses Mrs. Edgar Frisby Mrs. A. L. Hazflton Mrs. William II Hirkon Mrs. How ard L. Hodgkins Mrs. George P. Merrill Mrs William Mrs. James M. Sterrett Mrs. G. T. Smallwood Mrs. Sanford Taylor Mrs. William R. Vance Mrs William A. Wilbur II. Seaman Active Chapter Hilda Beale Class 191 1 Helen S. Nicholson K. MARGUERITE VVkI.I.KR Eleanor I. Jones E. M ax fa Robeson E. Edna Harvey Ella Howard Class 1912 Dorothy A. Smallwood F. Marie Tunstall Class 1913 Florence E. Lkland Lulu McCabe Class 1914 Dorothy Dobyns Genevieve M. Frizzell Elizabeth Ferguson Esther E. Galbreath Ruth V. Pope Mabel L. Scott Affiliates A dele R. Taylor - 201 h G. W. U. The 1911 Cherry Tree G. W. U. Pi Beta Phi Chapter Roll Alpha— Middlebury College Beta — University of Vermont Alpha— Boston University Alpha — University of Toronto A lpha — Sy racuse Uni versity Beta— Barnard College Alpha — Swarthmore College Beta— Bucknell University ( lamma — Dickinson College Alpha — Woman’s College of Baltimore Alpha — George Washington University Alpha — Ohio University Beta — Ohio State University A 1 ph a — Fra n kl in Col leg e Beta — University of Indiana Gamma— Butler College Beta — Lombard College Delta — Knox College Epsilon — X ort h w estern U n i versity Zeta — University of Illinois Alpha— Hillside College Beta — University of Michigan Alpha — University of Wisconsin Mplia — University of Minnesota Mphn — Iowa Weslyan University Bet a — Si m pson Coll ege Gamma — Iowa State College Zeta — Iowa State Lbiivcrsity Alpha — University of Missouri Beta — Washington University Alpha— University of Arkansas I ph a — X e w co mb Col 1 ege Beta — University of Nebraska Alpha — University of Kansas Alpha— University of Texas Mplia — University of Colorado Beta — University of Denver Alpha — University of Washington Alpha, Leland Stanford. Jr. University Beta — University of California 202 G. W. U. The 1911 Cherry Tree G. W. U. Chi Omega Chapter Roll Psi — University of Arkansas Chi — T ransyl vania University Upsilon— Union University rau — University of Mississippi Sigma — Randolph- Macon Woman’s College Rho — Tulane University, Newcomb College Pi — University of Tennessee Omicron— University of Illinois Xi — Northwestern University Nil — University of Wisconsin Mu— University of California Lambda — University of Kansas Kappa— University of Nebraska Iota— University of Texas 1 beta — West Virginia University Eta— University of Michigan Zeta — University of Colorado Epsilon — Columbia l niversitv, Barnard Col- lege Delta — Dickinson College Gamma— Florida Woman’s College Beta — Colby College Alpha — University of Washington P i Alpha— University of Oregon Chi Alpha — Tufts College Phi Alpha — George Washington University 203 CHI OMEGA G. W. U. The 1911 Cherry Tree G. W. U. Chi Omega Founded at the University of Arkansas, Fayetteville, Ark.. April 5, 1895 Phi Alpha Chapter installed March 3, 1903 Chapter Rooms, 1538 J Street Colors : Cardinal and Straw Flower : White Carnation Chapter Flower : Jacqueminot Rose Publications: The Elcnsis . 7 he Mystagoguc Patronesses Mrs. Philip T. Dodge Mrs. Williston T. Hough Mrs. Charles F. Monroe Mrs. Charles Willis Xeedham Mrs. Edward A. B alloc h Mrs William Cline Borden Patron Dean William Allen Wilbur Sorores in Collegio Helen B. Gardner, B. A. ’ir B. Florin e Walker, B. A. ’i 1 1 elen Sum my, B. A. 1 1 Kate C. Moore, B. A. 1 2 Anna L. Rose, B. A. 12 Katherine Sum my, B. A. 12 Katharine Alvord, Special Mvrle Cameron. Special Josephine Tomlin. B. A. 14 205 SIGMA KAPPA G. W. U. The 1911 Cherry Tree G. V. U. Sigma Kappa v Founded at Colby College, VVaterville. Maine, 1874 Zeta Chapter established February 24. 1906 Colors: Maroon and Lavender Flower: Violet Chapter Flozver : Red Rose Publication : The n ' nangle Chapter Rooms, 1538 Eye Street Northwest Patronesses Mrs. Paul Bartsch Mrs. DeYVitt C. Croissant Mrs. Veer hoff Miss 1 1 arriett S. Ellis Sorores in Collegio 1912 J EA N KITE GeSC H ICKTER Mabel L. Chapin IQU Eva P. Kelley Leila F. Scott Olivia Taylor Hilda L. Ulrickson 19U Lavjnia G. Kent Maie Zirkin 207 G. W. U. G. W. U. The 1911 Cherry Tree Sigma Kappa + Chapter Roll Alpha — Colbv College Beta and Gamma— Consolidated with Alpha I )clta — Boston Cniversity Epsilon — Syracuse Cniversity Zeta — George Washington Cniversity Eta— Illinois Wesleyan University Theta — University of Illinois Iota — Cniversity of Denver Kappa— Brown University Lambda — University of California Mu — Cniversity of Washington Waterville Alumnae Chapter Portland lumnae Chapter Boston Alumnae Chapter Rhode Island Alumnae Chapter Washington Alumnae Chapter Bloomington Alumnae Chapter Colorado Alumnae Chapter California Alumnae Chapter Central ew York Alumnae Chapter 208 THE 1910 FOOTBALL SQUAD G. W. U. The 1911 Cherry T ree G. W. U. Athletics at the University un- A THLETICS at George Washington University seem to be doomed. An fortunate foot-ball season and a poor showing on the track have put an end wm to all efforts in this direction. The few supporters there were left have been discouraged, and the faculty is no longer in sympathy. The sentiment is that if we can’t have representative University teams, have none at all ; and that seems to be the only logical view to take of the matter. Otherwise, instead of helping the University it only hurts it, and we will always be barred from competition with first-class institutions. The growth of athletics at George Washington dates from the year 1901, when it was still Columbian University. Before that time there had been spasmodic attempts to put teams in the field, but no organized effort. In the winter of 1901-1902 three freshmen — Albert, Maupin, and Rickets, all of the old Corcoran Scientific School — organized the Columbian University Athletic Association. Much enthusiasm was aroused and a great impetus given to athletics. Foot ball, base ball, and track teams bearing the “C” entered competition with the colleges of Maryland, Virginia, and the District of Columbia. The first teams were naturally weak, but each year showed an improvement. In 1904 Columbian University became George Washington, and the Van Ness Park was acquired, supplying the much-needed athletic field. That year was a banner year. The foot-ball team defeated all of its rivals except Western Maryland and Georgetown, the base-ball team made a very good showing, and we were distin- guished on the track by one of the fastest relay teams in the South. This status continued for about two years more. In 1907 the Van Ness property was sold and we were without an athletic field. I his killed base ball and out-door track. Foot ball continued because it was self-supporting, and the track team worked under difficulties. The foot-ball team of 1908 was one of the strongest in the country and rightfully laid claim to the Cham- pionship of the South. The following year it was nearly as strong, and now in 1910 the crash has come and the last two sports are about to be discontinued. 1 o those who have studied the situation it is evident that if we are to put repre- sentative teams into the field and have a good healthy condition of athletics at George Washington, two things are absolutely essential: First, a larger enrollment of day students; second, a campus or athletic field belonging to the University. College spirit will follow. Until these factors are realized why should we continue to struggle along in a discreditable and spasmodic manner? It only hurts the institution. Would not the energy be better directed if it aimed toward acquiring and equipping a gymnasium, which would more certainly serve the real purpose of athletics for the student body? — 211 HE foot-ball team of 1910 was a much maligned and much criticised institution. _ Some of it perhaps was just, but a great deal of it was unjust. I he team struggled under adverse conditions. It was handicapped by a poor schedule and by poorer student support. In spite of this the team held together, often with great individual sacrifice, and tried to play out the games in order that the name of George Washington might not suffer, until finally a faculty ruling disbanded it. From an athletic standpoint the team was certainly inferior to the teams of pre- ceding years. It possessed several strong individual players, but a well-balanced machine was not developed. Captain Hart and Eichkoff were picked as tackle and center on the All-Southern team. However, the record of three games lost out of six played does not do full justice to the worth of the team, as in the latter part of the season they began to show true form and would no doubt have given a good account of themselves on Thanks- giving day. I he line up was practically the same throughout the season: Capt. Hart and F. Smith, tackles; Richardson, Herndon, and Pyles, guards; Eichkoff and Brandt, centers; Langley, M. S. l armer, and Hamlin, ends; C. Farmer, Langley, and Diener, quarter- backs; Moore, Flooton, Willey and Farmer, full-backs; Ellis, Valaer, Willey, Langley, and Crafts, half-backs. Manager Haller and Coach Magoffin deserve the thanks of the institution for their earnest efforts in behalf of the team. 212 G. W. U. The 1911 Cherry Tree G. W. U. The Track Team J. P. Fleming, Captain. Harold Keats, Manager. Assistant Managers Howard W. Hodgkins, Miles F. Bingham, Henry Zeh, Claude Parker. FIE track season this term was begun un- der exceedingly discouraging conditions. Owing to the failure of the football team to place a surplus in the athletic treasury, it was debated for a long time as to whether it would be possible to continue track athletics at the institu- tion. Only by dint of the greatest effort on the part of a few loyal students was the athletic coun- cil persuaded to sanction the holdings of any track athletic games. As soon as this sanct ion was granted Mr. Keats, the manager of the team, se- cured as training quarters the bath houses and track of the District of Columbia, where Mr. Fleming, as captain, soon had the men under- going their first workout. Although the very late start severely handi- capped the manager and the team a meet was MANAGER KEATS arranged for the purpose of bringing out men and selecting the best material. This was the first event of its kind ever held in George Washington University, being an inter-faculty or inter-departmental competition. In spite of the newness of the thing and the short time allowed for completing the arrange- ments a large squad was brought out, each department in the University being repre- sented. The College of Arts and Sciences won the meet by a large margin, the College of Dentistry coming next, while the Law Department was third. Those who won points for their respective departments were awarded as prizes the numerals of their class. Since this also is an innovation the only men in the University having a right to the honor of wearing track numerals are Mr. C. Farmer, the winner of the greatest number of points; Mr. Fleming, the captain of the team; Mr. Maxon, Mr. Bryant, Mr. Renner, Mr. Keats, manager: Mr. Hodgkins, assistant manager; Mr. Bingham, assistant manager; Mr. Zeh, assistant manager. This affair having been so successful, the athletic council was encouraged to authorize the holding of the annual inter-collegiate meet in Convention Hall. This event, since “Bob Fleming’s year,” has come to be looked forward to by all the colleges and “prep” schools in the Eastern and South Atlantic Association as one of the biggest ,213 - THE RELAY SQUAD G. W. U. G. W. U. The 1911 Cherry Tree The Track Team — Continued athletic events of the indoor season. And rightly is it so considered, it being on a par with the only two others held in the South. Again, the late start and the lack of funds was a great drawback to the management. Much to the surprise, however, of the pro- moters of sport in Washington, the event was arranged and staged with all the suc- cess which could have attended it had there been the usual amount of time at the dis- posal of the management. A few points of interest with respect to the meet are all that need be cited here. Suffice it to say that it was the first event of its kind which has ever been conducted at this institution without a financial loss; it was, thanks to the officials, run off faster than any meet in either Wash- ington or Baltimore; it had the largest at- tendance of out-of-town competitors of any previous set of indoor games; it was the first at which all spectators could really learn the outcome of the races, a new method of an- nouncing being employed. In a word, it was the best yet. As for the feats of the George Wash- ington Athletes in the competition on that night, the 4th of February, too much praise cannot be given them. Diener carried away three points in the pole vault, while the relay team lost to V. P. I. only because of an accident to the second man at one of the turns. The relay team was composed of Parker, Bailey, Brady, and Valaer. In the face of the most adverse cir- cumstances the management of the track de- partment has been most successful. 1 o the manager, Mr. Keats, and his assistants, Messrs. H. W. Hodgkins, Zeh, Parker, and Bingham, the University owes a debt of profound gratitude. The wearers of the 1 rack “W”: Mr. Harold Keats, Manager. Mr. John Patton Fleming, Captain. G. W. U. The 1911 Cherry Tree G. W. U. Echoes From Eden Whatever troubles Adam had No man could make him sore. By saying, when he told a jest. ‘Tve heard that joke before — Success Magazine. Whatever troubles Adam missed. This must have made him sore; When he and Mother Eve fell out. He could not slam the door. — Birmingham A gc-H crald. Whatever troubles Adam bore He never had to grieve. Because a woman lived next door Who coaxed the cook from Eve. — Chicago Record- Herald. Whatever troubles Adam had. He was a lucky man. He was not nightly told to dump The ice-box water pan. — Detroit Free Press. Whatever troubles Adam had, (We hope this thing will rhyme). He never wept o’er punk like this In the good old summer time. — Tribune. Whatever troubles Adam had. At least this one was spared. He never had to rise in class And say, “I ' m not prepared.” — George IVashinglon News. Whatever troubles Adam had. Right here is one he missed, He never had to pay two bones To read such junk as this. — The 1911 Cherry Tree. PASS IT ALONG 216 G. W. U. The 1911 Cherry Tree G. W. U. The Engineering Society Roy F. Carty. . . . Frank A. Howard John H. Hessian . A. ML Prentiss. . H. G. Boutell. . . F. L. Lasier President Vice-President T reasurer Secretary Editor of The News Editor The Cherry Tree Executive Committee Roy F. Carty F. L. Lasier H. F. Wiegand H. H. Snelling HE ENGINEERING SOCIETY has passed a most successful season. Comparatively an infant, this being only its second year, it has been established on a firm, helpful, and permanent basis. A banquet was held at the Congressional on the 17th of December attended by ever fifty men. The guests included Dean H. L. Hodgkins, of the College of Engi- neering and Mechanic Arts; Dr. S. W. Stratton, director of the Bureau of Standards; Rear Admiral M. T. Endicott, U. S. N. (retired), president of the American Society of Civil Engineers; Mr. H. A. Coombs, a prominent patent attorney and mechanical engineer, and Dr. Gore, professor emeritus of mathematics at the University. President Roy F. Carty acted as toastmaster. A spring dance was given at Mrs. Dyers, which was a success both socially and financially. Sufficient funds were raised to meet all the expenses incurred during the year, so that a clean sheet is presented to start next year. Ten business meetings have been held and six evening technical meetings up to the time this goes to press. The high character of the latter class of meetings may be gathered from the partial list of talks and papers. “Wireless Telegraphy, by Instructor Gordon; “Methods of Charging for Electric Power, by I. R. Saum, 10, president of the Society last year; “Liquid Air,“ by Dr. Gray, of the Bureau of Standards; “The Manufacturing and Testing of Electric Lights, by G. F. Schladt, of the Bureau of Standards, and a member of the Society; “Principles of the Steam Turbine, ’ by Dr. Edgar Buckingham; “Large Capacity Test Machines,” by E. L. Lasier, of the Bureau nf Standards, and members of the Society. In addition a very instructive and interesting evening was spent visiting the laboratories of the Bureau of Standards The Society has designed and adopted a pin and owns the die. A copy of the banquet picture has been framed and presented to the University. The Society has at present forty-seven men on its rolls compared to twenty last year, a gain of twenty-seven new members, or a hundred and thirty-five per cent. It is certain that the Society, judging from its successful first year, much improved second year, and bright outlook for next year, will be an increasing source of strength to the Engineering College and to the engineering students. 219 - THE CHEMICAL SOCIETY G. W. U. The 1911 Cherry Tree G. W. U. The Chemical Society Honorary President Honorary Members Prof. C. E. Munroe Dr. H. W. Wiley Dr. F. W. Clarke Officers J. N. Taylor, President E. H. Ingersoll, Vice-President R. L. Shuman, Secretary A. S. Thatcher, Treasurer The Executive Committee is composed of the officers and the following: M. A. Pozen Elmer Stewart G. P. Walton In view of the fact that Washington is a scientific and educational center, and has so many finely equipped laboratories and libraries, it is an ideal place for the formation of such a society. At a meeting on October 28, 1910, the wielders of the wash bottle and test tube decided to organize, and a committee was appointed to draw up a constitution and by-laws. On November 4 the committee reported the results of their labors and they were approved with slight amendment and signed by all present. Thus the Chemical Society of the George Washington University was formed in accordance with all the laws of valence, chemical affinity and association. In passing it seems fitting to quote a section of this splendid piece of statesmanship — the constitution — as follows: “The object of the society shall be to promote the interest in chemistry among the students of the University and to encourage better acquaintance and mutual help among the students of chemistry.” At the same meeting Dean Charles E. Munroe was elected Honorary President, and the society’s success is due in a very great measure to his active assistance and hearty cooperation. A great deal of interest has been manifested in the meetings and all have been well attended. Some of the papers which have been read and discussed during the past year are “Petroleum and Its Products,” “Destructive Distillation of Wood,” “Determination of Sulphur in Fuel,” and at several of the meetings abstracts from current chemical litera- ture have been presented. At the December meeting Dean Munroe addressed the members and suggested that an investigation of the records of the chemistry graduates of the University and the things accomplished by them be made. February 10 was a red-letter day in the history of the society, for on that date Dr. Harvey W. Wiley delivered an address which was most enjoyable and entertaining as well as highly ed ifying. The banquet held at the New Ebbit on February 2 I was another history-making affair. Among the other land- marks of the year was a talk by Mr. McDermott, of the Hygienic Laboratory and Metallurgy night. H ISTORY of the Chemical Society? why that’s easy, for that bunch has made history at a great rate ever since it started. This young and vigorous organization is the spontaneous outgrowth of a lang-standing feeling in the minds of several 221 C. W.U. The I 9 I I Cherry Tree G. W. U. Veterinary Medical Association Officers Dr. D. E. Buckingham Honorary) President Dr. J. P. Turner Honorary) Vice-President Dr. John Lockwood Honorary Secretary William E. Cotton President H. A. Lochboehler Vice-President W. H. O’Hara Secretary J. E. Hodge T easurer J. H. Tabler Scrgeanl-at-Arms Executive Committee W. E. Cotton H. W. Graybill Hadleich Marsh George Washington University as honorary members, and all of the students as active members. The aim of the Association has been to assist its student members in preparing for the broader sphere of life they are about to enter as professional men. and to enable them to intelligently discuss the questions and problems encountered in the various branches of veterinary medicine. In order to accomplish its objects papers pertaining to some phase of the profession are read at each meeting either by students, honorar members, 01 by some reputable speaker, after which a free discussion follows. In this way much benefit is derived, and many interesting scientific points are brought out in debate. T hese meetings, held twice monthly, provide a neutral ground where all class dis- tinctions are set aside, where Freshmen, Juniors and Seniors mingle, and enjoy equal rights. Here, many pleasant and lasting friendships have already sprung up among mem- bers o! the different classes, thus helping, more than any other one thing, perhaps, to pro- mote a common interest in regard for the welfare of the Department. A banquet was given by the Association this year, and since it proved such an enjoy- able occasion, will, no doubt, become an annual affair. Keeping pace with the steady growth of the Veterinary Department, our Association is increasing in membership, power and usefulness, and bids fair to be a stronge college organization. As in the past, so in the future, will it stand for advancement in all things worth while and will be a strong bond uniting its members in a common interest for the welfare of the University. HE Veterinary Medical Association was organized during the session 1908-09, by the class of the College of Veterinary Medicine. Its membership is composed of the members of the Faculty and the Alumni of the Veterinary College of 222 - Officers President Miss Marguerite Weller Vice-President Miss Helen Summy Secretary Miss Edith Cash 7 rcasurer Miss Olivia Taylor Advisory Committee Mrs. Stockton Mrs. Wilbur Dean Wilbur Miss May E. Smith cessful one. As the only organization in which all the women students are brought together the society fills an important place in the social as well as the religious life cf the University, and has been instrumental in bringing the girls into closer companionship. 1 he chief event of the year was the visit of Miss Holmquist, of the National Board cf Y. W. C. A.. M iss Holmquist addressed the society on January 1 4, telling of Y. W. C. A. work and its success in many other colleges. The interest inspired by her visit is evidence that it was a most helpful one to the organization. The kind sympathy o r the members of the Advisory Board, and of Miss Florence Brown, has also been greatly appreciated. L 1 HOUGH deprived this year of the invaluable help and inspiration of Miss Ellis, former dean of women in the University, the girls have shown an increas- ing interest in the work of the Y. W. C. A., and the winter has been a suc- 223 — HE quarters of the Y. M. C. A. are on the fourth floor of 1528 I street. Some of the members or their friends may be found there at any time in the day. Many pleasant hours have been spent there by the men in reading, studying or in discussions of the various topics of the day. All the men are cordially invited to come up and make themselves at home. The best periodicals will be found on the table. WORK OF THE Y. M. C. A. The work of the Y. M. C. A. is conducted by four committees — the committee on Bible Classes, on Religious Meetings, on Membership, and on Finance. The following chairmen have been appointed: Ralph Dunbar, Bible Classes; J. P. Fleming, Religious Meetings; L. A. Maxson, Membership; A. H. Redfield, Finance. BIBLE CLASSES A present only one Bible class is being conducted by the Y. M. C. A. This class meets every Friday from I to I :30 p. m. The topics for discussion are, “The Problems of Life ’ We are very fortunate in having Rev. Mr. Douglas, of the Luther Memorial C hurch, as our leader. It is an exceedingly interesting class, one in which every student of the University should be interested. All men are urged to attend. RELIGIOUS SERVICES The Y. M. C. A. conducts the regular chapel service every Wednesday. The services are led chiefly by members of the Association. Before the end of this year we expect to have several fine outside speakers, which will make the services more attractive. The annual mass meeting was not held this year. Mr. L. A. Maxson and Mr. A. H. Redfield attended the Interstate Y. M. C. A. convention which was held in Washington, March 14-16 at St. John ' s Church. At the following regular weekly meeting a very interesting report of the proceedings of the convention was given by the delegates. ANNUAL BANQUET 1 he annual banquet will be held this year in the banquet hall of the Central Y. M. C. A. building, April 13. It is under the direction of Mr. Louis A. Maxson. Mr. Maxson and his committee have fixed up a program and menu that promises by far to outdo any other that has ever been offered by the Association. At present the prospects of the success of the banquet are very bright, and it is expected that all who attend will be pleased with the entertainment. 225 G. W. U. The 1911 Cherry Tree G. W. U. The Y. M. C. A. + STUDENTS HANDBOOK Owing to the inability to return of Mr. Blakesley, who was chosen president to succeed Mr. D. R. Covell, and to the fact that a new president could not be elected until college reopened, it was impossible to get out the Handbook this year. I his does not mean that the publishing of the Handbook will be discontinued, for next year will see it back again better and more useful than ever. During the Christmas holidays the Y. M. C. A. drew up a new constitution which was adopted by the Association. In accordance with an article of this new constitution new officers of the Y. M. C. A. were elected at the beginning of the second term of college and entered their offices on the 22d of February. 7 heir official inauguration will take place at the annual banquet. The officers who retired on the 22d of February were: John P. Fleming President Louis A. Maxson First Vice-President Prescott S. Tucker Second Vice-President Ralph Dunbar Secretary Duncan C. Smith Treasurer The officers who succeeded them are: Duncan C. Smith President Ralph Dunbar First Vice-President Henry L. Breuninger Second Vice-President John P. Fleming Secretary Arthur H. Redfield Treasurer Advisory Committee Dean Wilbur Dean Hodgkins Professor Smith John P. Fleming Duncan C. Smith 1 his opportunity is taken to thank those members of the faculty who have so generously helped us during the past year, and also to express our appreciation of the service rendered us by The A en s in taking such kind interest in our work. We also wish to thank the Central Y. M. C. A. for help given us in making the banquet a success. 226 The Aero Club Harold Keats Donald L. Dutton . Hugh G. Boutell. . Thomas J. Stockton J. N. Taylor President Vice-President T reasurer Secretary Press Representative Executive Committee THE OFFICERS EX-OFFICIO P. J. Donk M. G. Slarrow H. W. Hodgkins J. N. Swartzell HE G. U. AERO CLUB was formed in March, 1911, by a number of students interested in aeronautics, for the purpose of studying the new science of aviation and arousing interest among the students of the University. Owing to the late organization of the club not much will be done this year, but a great deal is hoped for next year. The club has secured the right to use the machines of the National Aviation Company, which is conducting an aviation school at College Park, Md., and it is very probable that several members will take advantage of the offer this summer. Next season it is planned to build an experimental machine and try it out at the College Park aerodrome. 227 - THE R R. AND S O. OF THE S. I) G. W. U. The 1911 Cherry Tree G. W. U. The Right Royal and Secret Order of the Sacred Dodo •s. HIS organization came in to being early in the fall when the live Sophomores , who formed it met again after the summer vacation. Already joined together by SllESS a year’s association in class and out, on finding that we would be so associated for another year, we desired a little closer organization. After a long siege we secured our palatial suite of rooms on the fifth floor of fifteen twenty-eight Eye. The main objection to letting us have the rooms seemed to be a fear that we would freeze to death during the winter as heating facilities were nil at that advanced altitude. But we stuck to it and at last won the day. The palatial suite, consisting of a dining room, library, and drafting rooms, was ours with the only rent specified being regular attendance lo Thursday chapel. And we have paid our rent quite regularly. We covered the walls with pictures and the floor with rugs, and brightened up the woodwork so that it doesn’t look like the same place, and we have during the year spent many hours of toil there and some few when we did not work so laboriously. Our rooms, too, have the proud distinction of being the only part of the University buildings to have a private electric lighting plant in full operation. We also are protected by an electric signal which announces to us when any bill collectors are at the door. We consider that we all deserve honorary E. E.’s for the ingenuity shown in the wiring of these complicated apparatus and especially in the construction of the announcer, but unfortunately we have yet to convince the authorities. Well, the year is all but ended, and it has been a good year. We hope to spend others as pleasant, and may we all be doing business at the old stand again next year. All that remains is to give the roll of honor. OFFICERS AND MEMBERS His Royal Majesty THOMAS J. STOCKTON, Most Grand and Exalted Monarch, Protector of the Poor, Defender of the Faith, and High Priest to the Sacred Dodo. Malcolm G. Slarrow, Lord High Secretary of State to His Majesty. Howard W. Hodgkins, Lord High Keeper of the Cush. Donald L. Dutton, Lord High Chamberlain and Minister for Foreign Affairs. John N. Swartzell, Lord High Custodian of the Feather of the Sacred Dodo. -229 G. W. U. The 1911 Cherry Tree G. W. U. The Wireless Club composed of the students taking the course in wireless telegraphy under Professor Gordon and those of the student body who expect to take the course in the future. I he meetings of the club are held on Monday night of each week in the wireless station. I he club is very fortunate in that the wireless station is a very complete one, and also in the fact that few men in the country are better posted in the theory of wireless telegraphy than Professor Gordon. At intervals during the year the members of the club have been able to communi- cate with distant stations, among which are the University of Pennsylvania, at Philadel- phia; the navy-yard, at Norfolk; the naval station, at Cape Hatteras, and the commercial stations located at Sparrow’s Point. Md. ; Wilmington, Del., and Atlantic City, N. J. Professor Gordon has planned to enlarge the station considerably next year, so that there will be room for a large increase in the membership of the club. HE WIRELESS CLUB OF THE UNIVERSITY is an organization founded by Professor Gordon during the year 191 0-1 I for the purpose of arousing the interest of the student body in wireless telegraphy. The club is 230 - G. W. U. The 1911 Cherry Tree G. W. U. The Enosinian Society 4 E. O. Schreiber, Jr H. B. Chubb P. S. Tucker A. H. Redfield... H. Keats G. W. Hodgkins. . . President Pice-President Secretary and Treasurer Critic Scrgeanl-at-Arms . . .Press Representative Executive Committee The Officers and D. L. Dutton and H. W. Hodgkins HE ENOSINIAN SOCIETY is the oldest in the University and one of the - oldest in the country. It has been in continuous existence ever since the founda- lion of the University in 1821. It has numbered among its members many of the prominent graduates of the University. It has for its object intellectual development and acquirement of proficiency in debate. It numbers among its members students of all of the departments of the Uni- versity. The meetings are held in the Y. M. C. A. room. Two prizes are offered annually, one for proficiency in debate, the other to the member passing the highest examination in parliamentary law. 232 G. W. U. G. W. U. The 1911 Cherry Tree Commencement Orators June, 1910 William Gordon Brantley, Jr. Ernest Otto Schreiber, Jr. Davis Prize Speakers April, 1910 First Prize Ernest Otto Schreiber, Jr.— “The Direct Primary” Second Prize David A. Baer — “Woman Suffrage” May, 1911 Roy L. Deal — “Government Regulation and Why” I. PAUL Taylor — “The Strenuous Life” Warren J. Danis — “A Plea for Direct Primaries” Kenneth MaxcY — “The International Crisis” 233 - THE COLUMBIAN ' DEBATING SOCIETY G. W. U. The 1911 Cherry Tree G. W. U. The Columbian Debating Society Officers, 1910 and 1911 First Semester Second Semester A. L. Barbour President L. B. Le Due P. R. Feldman Vice-President W. V. Spessard W. B. Spencer Secretary E. J. Tolbert J. B. Lazarus Treasurer M. Richardson C. R. Smith Critic A. L. Barbour C. R. SMITH. Representative on Debating Council C. R. SMITH M. Marcus, Chairman. T. R. Owens M. Richardson Executive Committee ..T. R. Owens, Chairman M. Marcus J. B. Lazarus lif HEN all the universe is agreed upon a proposition it may, with little hesitation, . be said that that proposition is true — is law. Accordingly, from of old has 8S it been said that knowledge — education — is power. And real education does not consist in the amplitude of the curriculum through which one has labored, nor yet in a plentitude of “sheepskins’ which a student may have garnered. Rather does real education consist in what he remembers. Of what avail are his degrees, his close appliation and untiring concentration on his ’isms and ’ologies if he remembers naught of them, or if, perchance, the student does remember, yet of what avail, if he cannot tell what he recalls to a world so weary and harassed that it must be compelled to attention? Though in Lincoln’s immortal address on the field of battle at Gettysburg occur the lines, “The world will little note, nor long remember what we say here,’’ yet the world has remembered and will remember what the great Emancipator gave u;terance to on that hard-fought field in those trying times of war, because — what he said was said so n yell. That ambition, then, is the “be-all and the end-all’’ of the Columbian Debating Society — to inculcate into the students of the University the art — for it is an art — of speaking well. What to say and how to say it. To be learned in the problems of the day. To be at ease on the public rostrum. To be capable of interesting an audience and then of holding its attention. To be able to think clearly and to exercise sound judgment in the heat of argument. For the attainment of all these fundamentals, and more, stands the Columbian Debating Society. Once weekly, on Friday nights, the members of the Columbian gather at the Law School to discuss and debate subjects of national and world interest, and three times yearly does the Society engage in public debating contests with its rival Debating Society in the Law School, in which contests has it ever acquitted itself honorably and well. Always wide open, to any of the men of the George Washington University, are the portals, and hearty the welcome of the Columbian Debating Society. 235 G. W. U. The 1911 Cherry Tree G. W. U. The Needham Debating Society J. PAUL OREN President Pennsylvania Walter E. Kelley Vice-President Ohio Stanley E. Waite Secretary Michigan G. B SANDERLINE Treasurer Maryland Executive Committee Paul L. Bradley Lester L. Schare W. R. Fitcm Oscar K. Thompson Member of Debating Council Minnesota Representatives on Inter-Society Debates, 1910-1911 William R. Fitch Paul E. Bbadley Walter E. Kelley Clarence E. Deyo J. Paul Oren HE Needham Debating Society, although established as recently as 1902, has 1 in this short period turned out more speakers of note than any similar organization in this part of the country. The Needham Society is not alone in turning out these men. They have been turned out wherever they have attempted to address an un- progresoive public. A well-known senator, whose name we do not recall, said that if all the orators turned out in this country were as calm and unruffled as Needham men, there would be much less hard feeling. The fact is the members of the Society are used to turning out. They have the same amount of work coming to them both as regards law and other duties, as do the other members of the University. Yet when Friday night arrives they turn ou. to the debate. While the other students at home turn in and read law the Needham mei. turn out and debate. While the men at home try to get outside of facts, the debaters by the process of oratory try to get some of their knowledge outside of their systems, where it may do some good. [ hus we see how important it is to know when to turn out. A man trained as a speaker has to turn out in his youth and practice hard so that later, when he meets a diffi- cult proposition, he can turn in and tackle it, at the same time securing many valuable re- cruits by reason of his persuasion. Another man without this training sees trouble coming and turns outs. The trouble passes him. He never touches. Which ever way we turn, in or out. the fact remains that “one good turn deserves another. “ Needham men feel that they have found when to turn out. The time to do so is when you are in college and have an opportunity to secure a better all-round training, not later in life, when you see trouble and don’t know how to meet it. The Needham Society is glad to welcome to its membership all students who desire to do a good turn. P. S.- — In connection with “turn-outs,” the Needham bunch can deal “knock-outs,” — have a look at the Needham vs. Columbia Inter-Society debate record for details. G. W. U. The 1911 Cherry Tree G. W. U. Inter-Society Debates Columbian vs. Needham December 17, 1910 Resolved, That laws should be enacted requiring railroads to compensate their em- ployees for all injuries resulting from accidents occurring during the course of their employment, except such as may be due to the gross negligence of the injured employee. A ffirmativc — Columbian W. V. Spessard C. R. Smith P. R. Feldman Negative — Needham J. P. Oren W. R. Fitch P. Kelly DECISION — AFFIRMATIVE First Honors P. R. Feldman Second Honors J. P. Oren + Saturday, March 4, 1911 RESOLVED, That the adoption of the initiative and referendum as a part of the legislative system of our several States is not desirable. Affirmative — Columbian Negative — Needham A. L. Barber C. E. Deyo L. B. Le Due W. R. Fitch N. L. Bowen P. E. Bradley DECISION — NEGATIVE First Honors W. E. Fitch Second Honors L. B. Le Due 238 PUBLICATIONS v THE NEWS STAFF G. W. U. The 1911 Cherry Tree G. W. U. Staff of “The George Washington News’’ E. Otto Schreiber, Jr J. Raymond Hoover Editor Business Manager Associate Editors Norris L. Bowen Miss Myrle Cameron Herman B. Chubb Richard C. DeWolf Harold Keats Arthur H. Redfield J. Frank Seiler Miss Dorothy A. Smallwood Miss Olivia A. Taylor Prescott S. Tucker Department Editors College of Arts and Sciences College of Engineering College of the Political Sciences Teachers College Department of Law Department of Medicine Department of Dentistry College of Pharmacy College of I ' ctcrinary Medicine Miss Anna L. Rose ..Hugh G. Boutell Mandel Marcus Robert L. Haycock .G. Edwin Rowland Joseph D. Stout .John McCausland ..Homer K. Butler . ..Hadleigh Marsh 241 G. W. U. The 1911 Cherry Tree G. W. U. The Cherry Tree Staff + Editor -in-C hief Howard Wilkinson Hodgkins Business Manager Donald Langley Dutton Assistant Business Manager John George Lerch Art Editor Thomas Jefferson Stockton Assistant Art Editors Dorothy A. Smallwood George A. Degnan Sororities Helen Summy Fraternities John George Lerch A lliletics Kenneth Maxcy Nen s Ernest Otto Schreiber Class Editors Arts and Sciences Helen Nicholson, ' ll J. C. Bizzell, 12 Arthur H. Redfield. ' 13 Hobert H. Moran. 14 Political Sciences Mandel Marcus. ' 12 Law Larned D. Webber, ' I I Wilson L. Townsend. ' 12 E. F. Wenderoth, ' 13 (night) George B. Willis, ' 13 (day) Engineering T. L. Moody, ' I I Hugh G. Boutell, ' 12 Edwin P. Parker, ' 13 Teachers College Helen Gardner, ' I I Elizabeth Ferguson. ' 14 Medicine Arthur A. Eisenberg, ' I I G. F. Leonard, ' 12 George Luckett, ' 12 SULIEMAN H. ABAZA, ' 13 Fay Field. ' 14 Dentistry John McCausland, ’ll S. M. Ancello, 12 E. E. Brigcs, ' 13 Pharmacy Homer K. Butler, ' I I F. W. Walker. ' 12 F. E. Dudley, ' 13 V eterinary J. N. Hornbaker, ' I I Jesse K. Smith, ' 12 A. S. Chadwick, ' 13 242 • G. W. U. The 1911 Cherry Tree G. W. U. Calendar of Events 1910 FEBRUARY Twenth-second. Winter Convocation. Principal address by Attorney-General Wickersham on “The Progress of Law. " Eleven degrees conferred. I wenty-fourth. Athletic Council holds an important meeting in which the question of coaching the football team is discussed. No definite scheme is hit upon. Rifle Team defeats team from the University of Nevada with a score of 1,753. MARCH 1 hird. Calcium Club issues a call for chorus girls. The Hatchet management begins a competition for the assistant business managership of that publication. Fifth. Columbian Debating Society defeats the Needham Society in the second inter-society debate of the year. Honors to Edgerton, of Needham, and Feldman, of Columbian. Seventh. Pyramid Honor Society elects six undergraduates to membership. Eleventh. Junior Law Class holds its annual banquet at the Congressional Cafe with Dean Vance, of the Law School, as honor guest of the evening. I welfth. N. L. Bowen and R. H. Blakesley, the debaters chosen to represent the University in the trans-continental debate with the University of Southern California, leave for California. Fourteenth. Committee in charge of the banquet planned for Dean Vance meets for the first time and sets the date for the banquet. Nineteenth. The University Y. M. C. A. holds its annual banquet in the Y. M C. A. building. APRIL Seventh. The Committee on Agriculture of the House of Representatives votes to make a favorable report on the Gallinger-Boutell bill providing for the amendment of the Morrill act so as to give the District a share in the funds that are distributed amon colleges in the States and Territories for the cause of education in mechanic arts and agriculture, and naming this University as the recipient of the District’s share. Fifteenth. The 1910 CHERRY Free gives a highly successful dance at Rauscher’s. Twenty-second. Farewell banquet given to Dean Vance at Rauscher’s. Ex- Commissioner MacFarland acts as toastmaster. Twenty-seventh. Honor System is adopted by Woman’s College. Columbian Col- lege, and the Department of Law, and rejected by the College of Eng ineering, the 243 G. W. U. The 1911 Cherry Tree G. W. U. Calendar of Events Division of Architecture, and the Department of Medicine. President Needham resigns. Thirtieth. Needham Debating Society defeats the Columbian Society in the final inter-society debate of the year. MAY F’fth and sixth. Calcium Club presents “The Girl and the Page.” an original musical comedy, at the Belasco Theater. Tenth. The 1910 Cherry Tree appears . dedicated to Dean Vance. JUNE Fifth. Baccalaureate sermon by Rev. Roland Cotton Smith, D. D., at St. John s Episcopal Church. Sixth. Opening of the exhibit of the Division of Architecture, West Hall. Ban- quet by the Senior Medical Class complimentary to the faculty. Final prize debate between the Needham and the Columbian debating societies. University Hall. Seventh. Class night exercises of the Senior Class of the Department of Arts and Sciences. Senior Law Class night. Eighth. Annual June commencement, Belasco I heater. Student addresses. Prin- cipal address by President Needham. Graduation reception, Rauschcr ' s, at 9 p. m. Eleventh. University Congress begins its summer session. Eighteenth. Rifle Team wins second place in the fifth annual inter-collegiate out- door shoot. Captain Fehr capturing the “Searing Medal“ for the highest individual score. JULY T welfth. Admiral Charles Herbert Stockton made Acting President of the Uni- versity. 1910-191 I SEPTEMBER T wenty-eighth. University opens for its ninetieth consecutive session. Opening exercises held only in the Law Department. OCTOBER Sixth. Prof. H. A. Mumma, of the Law Department, is elected chairman of the Athletic Council. Eight. G. W. U. football team defeats the Fredericksburg College team at Manassas, Va„ making the only touchdown of the game after three minutes of play. Score, 5 to 0. Fifteenth. Football team played a tie game with the team from Washington Col- lege. Score, 0 to 0. 244 G. W. U. The 1911 Cherry Tree G. W. U. Calendar of Events Nineteenth. Informal graduation exercises held in President Stockton ' s office; eight degrees are conferred. M. A. C. defeats G. W. U. in football game by the score of 5 to 0. Twenty-first. College Freshmen hold their first class meeting, organize for the year and go out to meet the indomitable “Sophs,” much to their — the Freshmen s — sorrow. T wenty -second. St. John ' s football team plays the Varsity to a tie. Score 0 to 0. Twenty-fifth. Law College buildings sold to Mr. S. W. Woodward. Twenty-eighth. The George Washington Chemical Society is organized. Twenty-ninth. G. W. U. defeats Richmond College in football by the score of 21 to 15. NOVEMBER Thirteenth. Varsity loses to V. P. I. in a hard-fought game at Blacksburg. Va. Score, 21 to 5. Fourteenth. Athletic Council resolves to cancel the games then remaining on the football schedule. With the approval of the University authorities the football team is disbanded. Twenty-sixth. Inter-Departmental meet held in the Arcade Auditorium. College wins first place with 36 points; Law School, second with 17 points; Dental Department, third with a total of 15 points. Cuthbert Farmer, of the Dental Department, carries off first honors as the highest individual point winner. Twenty-fourth. The Freshman Class of the College gives its annual dance at the Arlington. 1 hirtieth. Board of Trustees elects Admiral Stockton President of the University. DECEM BER Fifth. Junior Law Class holds smoker at the Endres. Seventh. Pyramid Honor Society holds its annual fall banquet and initiation. Ninth. Sophomore Engineering Class gives a dance at Mrs. Dyer ' s. Seventeenth. Columbian Debating Society defeats Needham on the question of employers ' liability. Honors to Feldman and Oren. Engineering Society holds its banquet. Nineteenth. President ' s Council abolishes the Athletic Council and the Inter- Collegiate Debating Council, centralizing the control of all student activities in a faculty committee composed of Dr. W. C. Ruediger, chairman, and Profs. G. N. Henning and H. A. Mumma. Twenty-seventh. Columbian Women give a reception to President Stockton in West Hall of the College. I vventy-eighth. Freshman Pharmacy Class holds a banquet at Freund’s. 243 G. W. U. The 1911 Cherry Tree G. W. U. Calendar of Events JANUARY Eleventh. President Stockton submits his first report to the Board of Trustees. I wenty-first. Class in International Trade makes an inspection tour of the Phila- delphia Commercial Museum. FEBRUARY Fourth. Annual indoor meet held in Convention Hall. Virginia totals the largest number of points — 24. G. W. U. scores only 3 points. Financially the meet nets a small surplus. I enth. Upper class dance held at the Arlington. Dr. Harvey W. Wiley ad- dresses the Chemical Society. Fifteenth. Freshman Law Class holds a smoker at the Endres. Sixteenth. Senior Law Class holds a smoker at the Endres. I wenty-first. University Chemical Society holds its first annual banquet at the New Lbbitt. 246 G. W. U. The 1911 Cherry Tree G. W. U. The Anvil Chorus G. W. U. The 1911 Cherry Tree G. W. U. Freshman — I’ve got four E’s. Senior in Electricity — I’ve been working five years to get two E’s. + Restaurant Proprietor — “So you were in your last place three years. Why did you leave?” Aen Chef — “I was pardoned. —Ex. 248 G. W. U. The 1911 Cherry Tree G. W. U. Sing a song of touchdowns, A pigskin full of air. Two and twenty sluggers With long and matted hair; When the game was opened. They all began to fight; Wasn’t that for tender maids An edifying sight? — Ex. There was a young lady named Banker, Who slept on a yacht while at anchor. But she woke in dismay. When she heard the mate say, “Hoist up the top sheet and spanker.” — Ex. “Always put off tonight what you are going to put on in the morning.” freshie — “Who took that cow into Chapel?” Soph — “Hush! That is only Professor Smith leading the singing.” , 249 G. W. U. The 1911 Cherry Tree G. W. U. Wouldn’t it be Funny Oegntri A Freshman s Vie n» of a Sophomore if— Dean Wilbur swore like a pirate at the mere thought of going to Chapel. “Dr.” Henning forgot to bawl someone out in French. Prof. Schoenfeld ever had a perfect class. Dean Munroc should stutter while lecturing. Dean Hopkins ever cracked a joke in class. Prof. Swisher called the roll. Dean Hough didn’t have a finger in the pie. Prof. Smith was seen at the “Gayety” on a Satur- day afternoon. Prof. Schmidt did not apologize for calling on a fel- low in German, Prof. Mechlin could add up a column of figures and get the same result twice in succession. Prof. Swett devoted any time to teaching his classes. And wouldn ' t you just lay down on the floor and double up with laughter if — Prof. Starr should actually come to his class within nine and one-half minutes after the bell rang? 250 G. W. U. The 1911 Cherry Tree G. W. U. There’s a certain young man. Who attends physics lectures And just why he comes No one can conjecture; For it’s plain to be seen He thinks it a bore. As he goes fast asleep And most loudly doth snore. A College Student (slewed gent) English Teacher — Tell us something about senecdoche. Freshman — It’s a city in New York. (Note — This is not our own and esteemed Prof. Wilbur, but a poetic expression cf the artist, since it is a mere product of the imagination.) My reason for refusing to have a Senior photograph of myself printed in I HE Cherry Tree: Of beauty I am not a star. There are others more handsome by far; But my face. I don’t mind it. For I am behind it. It’s the people in front that I bar. 251 g. w. u. The 1911 Cherry Tree G. W. U. A Freshman, jolly and tough. Was mixing some chemical stuff. He poured some in a phial And after awhile They found his front teeth and a cuff. 252 G. W. U. The 1911 Cherry Tree G. W. U. T’was once a lad that couldn’t dance. Poor lad, poor lad, poor lad; In life his feet had little chance. Too bad, too bad, too bad! Not he on polished floors could twirl. Nor feel the thrill of two-step’s whirl. With arms about a charming girl, Poor lad, he has my pity. “Light fairies, demons are,’ said he, “To dance, to dance, to dance; But these I have no chance to be. No chance, no chance, no chance; So let the demons dance by night. And fairies take their airy flight. But I shall not make such a sight In country or in city. ’ G. W. U. The 1911 Cherry Tree G. W. U. Prof. Mechlin — “Give the tensile strength of iron.“ Slarrow — “With or across the grain? A thought from a wooden head. What! Prof. Henning — “What was that translation? ’ Student ( translating two lines below ) — “Guess Interruption by all present. “A well developed figure.” — 984, 658, 736, 291, 879, 614. — Ex. 4 A TRAGIC SCENE He was a heavy thick-set man. He glared balefully at the trembling girl before him. She cowered back into her seat. At last he spoke gruffly, “For heaven’s sake translate as though you could speak English.” G. W. U. The 1911 Cherry Tree G. W. U. M r. Haycock Oh, tell me, friend, tell me. pray. What makes thee, brother, so happy and gay, That whenever I see thee every while. From under thy mustache lurks a smile? — R. F. Miss Gardner Are you indeed the gardner. Or the red rose in the garden? (If my query is impudent I beg your pardon). — R. F. Miss Walter And oft I gaze, and oft I wonder. When, your hat on, you suddenly appear; I question myself, lest I blunder. Is Miss Wa lker or the General here? Mr. Finkelslein In the morning — a government clerk. And a student — after three; In the evening — his teaching work. Still, for “knocks’ ' — his time is free. Miss Richards Mamma’s daughter comes to college. Gushing, blushing, always shy ; Why be bashful to gather knowledge? Tell me, please, tell me why? — R. F. Miss Hillcarx) No gentler soul can I recall. Most polite and kind to all. — R. F. 255 G. W. U. The 1911 Cherry Tree G. W. U. Dr. French — Mr. Jaeger, what would be your treatment of a weak child? Jaeger - Well, for general well being, I would give him castor oil. This one of Felix ' s jol(es : An Irishman was admitted to a hospital, and the phy- sician asked him what ward he wanted to be put in, to which Pat replied, “Enny warrd, so long it’s Democratic.” Davidson — Irmen, have you heard the new band? frmen — What band? Davidson — Ileo-tibial band. Irmen — Crey, have you head the new band? Crcp — What band? Irmen — The ear drum. Tee-hee. Irmen — Davidson, do you know Carrie? Davidson — What Carrie? Irmen — Kariokynens Davidson — Mitsie, do you know Carrie? A fitsie — What Carrie? Davidson — Mitosis. T ee-hee. 2S6 G. W. U. The 1911 Cherry Tree G. W. U. Diplomania Based on the study of twenty-two cases which have come under the writer’s observation in the George Washington University, 1910-11: Synonyms — Fourth-fever, Post Junior Infection. History — The early stage of the disease known as junioritis medici. Etiology — Age; most common between 22 and 27; sex, males are more often affected than females; race, none is exempt, thus, during the present study a Japanese, a Filipino, and a Russian were taken sick, as was a Syrian. Season — Begins in October, running with relapses until the early part of June, when it terminates by crises with either recovery (60 — 80 per cent) or death. Pre-existing disease — The disease is always preceded by junioritis medici. Habits — Exists only among the better classes. High school and other faulty education as well as refined environment are strong predisposing factors. Pathology — Marked emaciation is the rule, not necessarily extending to the cranium, however. Talkative delirium alternating with low, indistinct mumbling, es pecially during quizz. Pokeritis and Pabst disease are common. 257 - G. W U. The 1911 Cherry Tree G. W. U. Diplomania 4 Symplons — 1 he incubation period is usually three years, during which “swell head,” boasting, and various grandiose manias, together with a craving for liquor and cigarettes. Restlessness, high spirits, high balls, good resolutions, and determina- tions to study are common. Aphasia during quizz hours and singing (or attempts thereof) during examinations of “every little question has an answer all its own” are also prevalent. A pathognomonic sign is a desire on the part of the patient to bet anybody any amount that he (the patient) will succumb to the disease. Patients exchange all sorts of dreams and premonitions, and become quite superstitious. he circulatory system — Slow, irregular, comprehensible pulse which Dr. Avery terms “brandy cardia pulse;” skin usually pale. Clinical varieties — I. Abortive or shoemaker type. 2. The mild or Smith-Zimmerman type. 3. I he dementia pre-Cox variety. 4. The malignant or Brock type. Percussion sound is flat everywhere, except over the skull, where it is hyper-resonant, in- dicating a cavity. Diagnosis — Easy; rests on the history of junior- itis medici. Prognosis — Guardedly favorable. Have to consider the previous history of the pa tient and the severity of the symptoms present. Prognosis is much less favor able now, however, than formerly. Treatment — The specific treatment which never fails is a diploma conferring on the pa- tient an M. D. degree. A. E. Eisenberg. 258 G. W. U. The 1911 Cherry Tree G. W. U. Suggestions for Medical Cartoons C risla Calli (cock’s comb) — O. C. Cox’s face with his pompadour exaggerated. Our Rah Rah Boy — T. G. Williams’ figure. He is typical. The Trade Union — Smith and Zimmerman (one a blacksmith, the other a carpenter, Zim- merman) working on a diploma. Histology Came — Cox, Oliver, R. C. Williams, and Eisenberg playing poker; piles of chips seen. White chips labeled “white cells, leucocytes,” red chips “red cells, erythrocytes’’ on third “lymphocytes, stained blue.” Our musicians — Irmen. in Scotch costume, plays flute, his cheeks puffed out, stupid expression; Jae- ger, a nightingale. Edison ' s disease — Phonograph playing. Neighbors throwing at it. Beer active hyperaemia — Fellows drinking beer, kegs and bottles in view. Pyromania — Oliver smoking two cigarettes. Visual fields — Class, professor lecturing; a student sees in his mind’s eye a ball field. Paralysis of the vocal chords — Dr. Bovee — “Mr. Molzahn, what is Wertheim’s operation)’’ Molzahn — “ m — .’’ 259 G. W. U. The 1911 Cherry Tree G. W. U. Suggestions for Medical Cartoons Malignant Jiscasc of the tongue — Baum stubbing toe and uttering words represented in print by dashes. Phlebitis — Man scratching himself where a flea is biting him. An!(le clonus — A girl with absurdly French heels, throwing the foot up on the leg Flat foot — Eisenberg with his feet in view, size 10 i. Spastic gait — Mrs. Downey in a hobble skirt. Elephantiasis — Irmen, big and bloated. Comedones (blackheads) — A few niggers heads. Threshhold percussion — Man knocking at the door. Exaggerated knee jerk — Her father kicking him out of his office when he came in to ask for her. Nystagmus — Oliver between two pretty girls looking first to one side and then to the other. Lipoma — Our friend. Brock, very fat. 260 — G. W. U. The 1911 Cherry Tree G. W. U. We are still wondering if the new theories in physiology advanced by Messrs. Morcock and Buchanan will be incorporated in Dr. Franz’s future lectures. If all our subjects acted the way “Doc” Clayton does when assisting at a major operation veterinary surgery would be a dream; restraining precautions would be un- necessary, and anaesthetics would be relegated to the past. The chief problem in chemistry, according to Hodge, is the keeping up of an un- broken supply of glass ware. Holt brightens the chemistry hours by his surprising pyrotechnic displays. + Dr. Lockwood (in surgery) — “Next time we are going to occupy the evening in firing, gentlemen.” 261 G. W. U. The 1911 Cherry Tree G. W. U. I reshies. the nightmare 11 catch you if you don’t watch out! •b Is the veterinarian’s practice entailed? A horse on the books is worth two in the pasture. One day recently one of the Medical Freshmen had the professor of anatomy guessing. The professor was showing the class the Foramen of Winslow. Student — “Professor, what is the Foramen of Winslow?” Dr. — “Why nothing, Jakie.” Jal(ie — “Oh yes, there is.” D,.— “What?” Jakie — “Your finger.” 262 G. W. U. The 1911 Cherry Tree G. W. U. Coming ! Coming ! ONE WEEK ONLY— MAY 25-31 The Profs Revenge; or, The Final Spasm (A Tragedy in Several Acts and Devious Scenes) ALL STAR CAST! GRAND CHORUS OF 1,300 STUDENTS Cast of Characters Math. Prof Abraham Lincoln Hodge-Podge, C. Q. D Dutch Prof Herwoman Prettyfield, F. F. V. History Prof Lee Clinton Swish-swash Romantic French Prof “Dr.” Gee Nealy Philosophical Prof Williston’s Huffy Another Dutch Prof A. F. W. X. Y. Z. Schmidtheimer Law P»of Birdsnest Lawrender Medic Prof Willie Climb Boardinghouse Vet. Prof D. E. Buttingram Pharmacy Prof Henri E. Calicowski Dent. Prof J. Rolling Walnut Politics Prof Hennery Bilious Grand chorus of students. Ballet of co-eds, policemen, janitors, and rough-necks. Bed-spring water served by ushers. Red lights indicated by emergency exits. “X X X“ mouth organs used exclusively. Secure tickets early from Dick Corncob. 263 G. W. U. The 1911 Cherry Tree G. W. U. Gladys — “Does Fat Emma wear a corset?” Josephine — “Better call it a waist-basket .” — Princeton Tiger. + “Mother is the necessity of invention.” thought the student as he tried to exi !au hs late return of the night before. “How much are your rooms?” “Five dollars up.” “But Fm a student.” “Then it ' s five dollars down.” — Ex. Visitor — “Do they teach domestic science at this institution?” Freshman — “They teach sewing.” Visitor — “What do you sew?” Freshman — “Wild oats, mostly.” “Politics makes strange bedfellows,” said the ward boss. “Sir, you insult me,” said the girl; “I ' m a suffragette.” 264 G. W. U. The 1911 Cherry Tree G. W. U. Carty — “Why can’t my motorcycle stand up by itself?” Howard — “ Why ?” Carty — “Because it’s two tired.” Get the hook. + One of Professor Henning’s: “Drowning is usually fatal.” + “Did you hear about that man being killed by a pig?” “No; what about it?” “Oh, he was boared to death.” Read Professor Starr’s lastest book, at all bookstores, “How to Develop an Oblique Sphere. A mathematical marvel. All students should buy it. Dedicated to Tom Stockton: Needles and pins, needles and pins. When you get an auto your trouble begins. 265 G. W. U. The 1911 Cherry Tree G. W. U. I he following are some of the first qualifications for membership in — rW Phi Chi a hooked nose a knit brow bow legs playful eyes false teeth a swaggering gait a sober countenance speed in conversation old enough to stand alone green stockings Alpha Kappa Kappa a square head a busy longue a hard heart mulish ears golden hair a fine figure an adjustable appetite fear for nobody strong enough to run a red tie Chi Zcta Chi a rubber neck a deft hand stiff lips dainty feet a disgraceful carriage an unbearable disposition fondness for foolishness big enough to fight a striped hatband 266- G. W. U. The 1911 Cherry Tree G. W. U. C RSKRH • f Roa The Bishop of Philadelphia was waiting for a train in Broad street one day when a man rushed up to him and said: “Where in hell have I seen you before. 3 ' “What part of hell do you come from ’ said the Bishop. (This was contributed by a Freshman co-ed.) Use Simpson’s sandpaper for warts. $1,000 One Thousand Dollars Reward $1,000 Dean Hodgkins offers the above reward to any student who can integrate the following: z- dz l+Z Solutions must b e handed in before October 32, 1911. $1,000 One Thousand Dollars Reward $1,000 267 — G. W. U. The 1911 Cherry Tree G. W. U. Statistics Laziest woman — Miss Frizzell. Favorite game — Poker. Handsomest man — John Swartzell. Prettiest girl — For our own sakes we dare not print it. Come to us in private and we will tell what we think. Fattest man — Heitmuller. Stoutest girl — Miss Weller. Leanest man — Black. Thinnest girl — Miss Scott. Shortest man — “Shorty” Jenkins. Shortest girl — Miss Walker. Biggest man-killer — Dorothy Smallwood. Biggest lady-killer — Tie Between Keats and Carty. Best dancer — Greatest talker — Tie between Bizzell and Lerch. Greenest person — Greenwald. ’ I 4. Most conceited person — Warren Jefferson D — v — s. Most intellectual person — Miss Cash. Hardest student — Redfield. Quietest Person — Professor Schmidt. Go calling — Yes, 93 per cent; no, 7 per cent. Style of beauty preferred — Brunette, 31 per cent; Blonde, 49 per cent. Style of combing hair — Political belief — Democrat, 3 per cent; Republican, 10 per cent; Anarchists, 82 per cent ; Socialist, 5 per cent. Most versatile student — Van Vleck. Best poet — Dunbar. Biggest dead game sports — Ralph Hospital and Rhesa Norris. 268 - G. W. U. The 1911 Cherry Tree G. W. U. Statistics Biggest foot — Eisenberg. Smallest foot — Open to debate. Favorite loafing place — Hotels Montrose and Fredonia. Ever kiss a girl — Yes, 99 per cent; no, I per cent. Ever kissed by a boy — No (?), 66 per cent; yes, 34 per cent. Ever fallen on any study — Yes, 67 per cent; no, 33 per cent. Favorite musical instrument — Mouth organ. 90 per cent; jewsharp, 10 per cent. Heaviest eater — Contest will be held next Thanksgiving. Favorite sport — Tiddledywinks. Time of retiring — Average, 1:30 a. m. Number of chapels attended per month — Average, .006. Been engaged — No, 96 per cent; yes, 4 per cent. Favorite study — Baseballogy. Favorite author — Nick Carter. Wittiest man — Our anvil chorus editor. Biggest loafer — “Pop” Craig. Laziest man — “Rudolph” Wiegand. Best man, morally — Maxon. Wittiest woman — Miss Nicholson. 269 G. W. U. The 1911 Cherry Tree G. W. U. An honest man. according to Dean Hodgkin’s definition. Honest man — One who does not borrow or steal a laboratory book. Conclusion — Catch the other man when the police are not near and ! ? (x) “ ; “Mawning, Kurnel.” ' ‘Good morning. Sam. ' “Readin de paper. Kurnel?” “Yes. Sam.” “Wat’s de news dis mornin’ Kurnel?” “Oh, nothing much. France and Morocco have gone to war.“ “Is dat so, Kurnel?” “That’s what it says, Sam.” “Well, dey certainly has a fine day for it, Kurnel.” “My curiosity is running away with me. " said the farmer, as his six-legged calf dragged him across the barnyard. 270 G. W. U. The 1911 Cherry Tree G. W. U. Why didn t you send in a joke? If you had you would be reading it here. For Men Only ’SjJiS ‘J9 ao slip ujnj pjnoM noX jBip pcj ajcs b sea jj Stop! Look! Listen! At great trouble and expense we have secured some of the “exams " which will be given this year. For the benefit of the student body we are publishing the following. Others may be obtained at the office of the Secretary of the University: HISTORY EXAMINATION Professor Sivisher . Time alloived , one hour Answer three of the following four questions: 1. Write a short (7,500 words) history of the Roman empire. 2. Mention briefly the causes, principal events and effects of all European wars from 600 B. C. to the present time. Give dates. 3. Compare the Punic war with the wars of the Roses, and describe briefly ( I 0 or 12 pages will be enough) the effects of each on the civilization of the Aztecs. 4. Write a complete digest of the Roman law and state its influence on the Code Napoleon and the unwritten law. Students finishing the above questions in less than the time allotted may obtain additional questions from Dr. Swisher. 271 G. W. U. The 1911 Cherry Tree G. W. U. PHYSICS EXAMINATION Professor Hodgkins. Time allowed , one hour 1. Describe one form of Wheatbread bridge, and derive the formula for its use in resisting a measure. 2. Show how, knowing its length, resistance and the current passing through it. we can calculate the effect of the transatlantic cable on the tem perature of the Atlantic Ocean. 3. Prove the amount of electrical energy generated by the sudden contact of an ivory dome and a marble top, due to running into each other in the hall five minutes late for class. 4. Give at least three simple methods for communicating by wireless electric waves with the moon. (Answer only four of the above.) Professor Henning absolutely refused to commit himself at this early date. 272 G. W. U. The 1911 Cherry Tree G. W. U. " What makes the tower of Piso lean?” “It was built during a famine.” + BeD “A little darkey in bed ' ' “Translate ‘rex fugit. ” “The king flees.” “You should use has in the perfect tense.” “ ! he king has flees. Dean Hodgkins — “What is the C. G. S. unit of power ?’’ Wharton — “What?” Dean Hodgkins — “Correct; a watt.“ “Thar’s a sign up there, daddy, what says ‘Don’t blow out the gas. ’ “Well who blowed it out? I jest hit it a lick with my spenders an I haint seen nothin’ er it since.’’ Mary had a little lamb. The butcher came around; Now Mary’s mother’s eating sheep At forty cents a pound. Bah! Captive Missionary — “My friends will never know what became of me.’’ Cannibal King — “Don’t worry; I’ll send ’em word that you were detained for dinner.’ G. W. U. The 1911 Cherry Tree G. W. U. Recitation, Hesitation ; Pony balked. Ruination. KNOWN AT N. C. P. + She (scornfully) — “I despise you from the bottom of my heart. " He (cheerfully) — There’s always room at the top. ' + “There are thousands of people killed every day in railroad accidents.’ be hard to be killed every year. It must A fellow went in a lunchroom to feed. He got a glass of cold milk. He started to drink it and found a hair in it. He got some griddle cakes and honey and found a hair there. Then, to finish off. he got an apple dumpling and found still another hair. That was too much. He w r ent to the proprietor and complained. The proprietor scratched his head and thought awhile. Then he said, “Well, the hair in the milk might have come from the shaved ice; that in the honey from the comb; but Bald-win apples only. - 274 we use G. W. U. The 1911 Cherry Tree G. W U. “I met a guy who bet me he could sing longer than I could. I took the bet and sang ‘Annie Laurie’ for two hours and a half.” “Did you win?” “No; he sang ‘The Stars and Stripes Forever.’-” + “What kind of leather makes the best shoes?” “I don’t know, but banana skins make good slippers.” Prof. Swisher — “His reign was very short.” Bright Student — “Ah, a mere shower.” When all our winks are wunk. And all our thinks are thunk. What will save us from a flunk? Our pony. Once I knew a little boy Who never told a lie; You see he hadn ' t learned to talk. And that’s the reason why. He — “You are the breath of my existence.” She — Why don’t you hold your breath?” 275 G. W. U. The 1911 Cherry Tree G. W. U. • Broke! Broke! Broke! Broke, broke, broke! A wreck on a bill-owing sea; And I would that my tongue could utter The thoughts that arise in me. O. well for the fisherman’s buoy That is floating a-loan on the lee; O, well for the sailor lad Who has settled up — on the sea. My promised ship from the Fatherland, Must verily sunken be; And O for the sight of a vanished friend And a touch of a timely V. Broke, Broke, Broke! Not the long, green waves for me. Nor the sheltering roof of the friendly rocks. I o meet each bill, O sea. — Ex. Said Bossy Brown to Brindle Blue, “No; I cannot marry you. For my ‘hub you’d never do. Because (Oh! pardon me) you chew. t V A yacht can stand quietly on a tack, but a man is not like a yacht. — Ex. Papa likes his chops on ice; Sister likes hers served with mice; Brother has his shaped comcular; Mama’s dead and not particular. — Ex. He — “ There is one thing I like about you.’’ She— “What is it.” He — “My arm.’ — Ex. 276 OF COURSE “Why are the laws of physics like those of love? " " 1 he lower the gas the higher the pressure. " Girl, boy, Feel joy; They kiss. See the gallant Sophomore; Taste bliss. Behold his face so fair! g Q y ea jj How proud he is! " Let’s wed.” How stern he is! Said she. His skull is filled with air! “Let’s see My pa And ma. " Eisenberg — " Doctor, my eyes have been troubling me Mirth chokes of late; I continually see red and black spots. " Old folks. Doctor — " Well, my boy, you had better quit playing oung paii poker. " Despair. .j. One hope — Elope ! Professor — " I thought I heard you talking during my ’Nough said, lecture. " They wed. Student — " Impossible, Professor, I never talk in my Divorce? s ee P Of course . When I see a youth with his pants rolled up. And his beautiful socks in view, A little round hat on the back of his head. With its ribbon of mauve or blue; With his dear little self all decked with rings, And pins from that dear " prep school. It strikes a chord, and I say. " Oh Lord, Was I ever that big a fool? " When I see a youth with his gloves turned down. And a cigarette stuck in his face, A horse-cloth suit, and a loud checked vest. And a two-inch wide shoe lace; With a bunch of hair that covers his ears. And I hear his line of senseless droll, I paw the sward, as I say " Oh Lord, Was I ever that big a fool? " G. W. U. The 1911 Cherry Tree G. W. U. When, i. e. — When you try to find the values of the letters x and y. Till you can ' t tell " plus " from " minus " nor " divide from multiply; When you study logarithms ' till your mind runs round and round So you can’t tell any difference if the book is upside down — Ash Dr. Hod 2 bins. When you study engineering ' till you think you have it " pat, " So that you could build a railroad or a modern city flat; But on the examination, when your mind declines to think. Till the knowledge that you thought you had at once begins to shrink — Appeal lo Professor Mechlin. When o ' er chemistry you study ' till your eyes begin to weep, ' Till you dream you are a chemist every time you go to sleep. As all chemists have to lecture every day and night at school On the subject, " How an atom differs from a molecule — Co to Dr. M unroe. When you on your German lesson study for three hours or more, Then perceive you can’t translate it any better than before. Just be calm — you may discover that the trouble in your way Is that your vocabulary has some words no one should say — Submit lo Dr. Schocnfeld. When you Anglo-Saxon study ' till you can’t think any more. When you read Shakespeare and Chaucer ' till your very head is sore; When you rhetoric pore over ' till you think you know enough About similes, hyperboles, and such confusing stuff — Drop a note to Professor Wilbur. When you read till you are weary of events so long ago, ' Till you wish that you had lived then and had been a Pharoah; When you worry over history ' till it hath no charms for you. And you it but half remember — the best thing for you to do — Is to see Professor Sivishcr. 278 G. W. U. The 1911 Cherry Tree G. W. U. In German Professor S. — “Mr. Anybody, you may translate.” Mr. Anybody — “Und — or and eh!” Professor S. — “And the army Mr. Anybody — “And the army Oh eh but — “ Professor S. — “And the army was driven back by the enemy, who received rein- forcements just in time to save them from defeat.” Mr. Anybody — “Was so I’ve lost the place. Professor S. — “Sixth line.” Mr. Anybody — “Oh — et no; und or and the Professor S. — “City “ Mr. Anybody — “City was there — ” Professor S. — “Taken.” Mr. Anybody — “Oh, yes; was taken.” Professor S. — “Very good. Mr. Stude, take the next.” + Some Dental Professors (Label Joke) The Neate Y oung Dr. Lawrence Monroe Thompson sent Bassett to the Barnes. 4 Even Professor Mumma is reported to have said that the Law examination papers on “Pills and Dopes” looked more like the work of medical than of law students. ’UP 279 - G. W. U. The 1911 Cherry Tree G. V. U A Manual of Etiquette for Professors Dr. — -n: Don’t fail in examina- tions to aim at making them com- prehensive rather than terminable. Don’t recognize that time is finite and that man — and woman, too. —are merely human. Dr. G : Don t confine yourseff to the text-book. That is too narrow and pedantic. Give talks on your journeys — on your scien- tific experiences. Do not fail to bring in your standard jokes at every recitation. Otherwise some unknowing and unappreciative student might call mathematics dry and uninteresting. Dr. H : Be sure to give little surprise examinations now and then. You are thus able to comprehend more easily the extent of the knowledge of the class. Don’t fail to impress on the students that at infinity there is hope for them. Do not forget to impale with the hard, icy glitter of your eye any student who may chance to come late to class. Be careful in making experiments that no explosions occur. Dr. L — In chosing ques tions for an examination do not fail to provide for a com- plete abstract of the entire lecture course. Don’t demand less than a valume of forty pages to satisfy the requirements of the questions. Don’t be afraid to use chalk. A box or two wasted doesn’t add much to the expenses of the college and does add vivacity to your lectures. Don’t encourage free silver and free-trade discussions in your class. They cause differences of opinion, and in unity lies strength. Dr. S : Don’t make your sentences any more intelligible than is necessary to give them the correct philosophical ring. Don’t be satisfied with the best work of the class. A little wholesale criticism will stimulate them to better work and will make them enthusiastic over the psychological “ego " and the ethics of suicide. 280 G. W. U. The 1911 Cherry Tree G. W. U. Dr. M : Don’t fail to stimulate the class to better work by walking nervously up and down while lecturing. Don’t ever see or hear anything but what is intended should be seen or heard by you. Don’t take too great interest in athletics; it doesn’t pay always. Dr. S : Don’t fail to reassure the trembling student with “You and together can do anything,’’ with emphasis on the “I. ’ Don’t hesitate to commend warmly the student who continually takes advantage of the above-mentioned assurance. If he by any chance has not prepared his lesson well and hesitates for a word, come to the rescue with a warm generosity and sympathy, answer fully yourself, and give him credit for the brilliant recitation. Dr. R : Don’t confine yourself to one subject; be broad and thereby great. Urge your class to observe the beautiful in art as well as in nature. Don’t fail to emphasize the value of pleasant surroundings in developing the aesthetic sense. Don’t mind about incidental consumption of class time; there is always plenty of time for general discussion. Dr. S : Don’t neglect to lay great stress on private reading. If a student does not feel a love for history now he never will do so. Classroom work is merely the skeleton — the bare outline; private outside reading is the flesh and the sinews. Don’t fail to demand less than six hours preparation for daily recitations; otherwise the student would not be showing the proper interest in the work. Don’t make things too easy for those that are late. You will never secui° well-dis- ciplined classes if you do. It would be better to stop short, wherever you may be in a sentence, and fix your eyes on the offender until HE reaches HIS seat. Then gently remind HIM that HE has disturbed every member of the class. Under this method he will never (?) repeat the offense. (No limitation as to sex is meant here by the use of “he. ’) Professor W : Don’t fail to pause markedly at the close of the reading of each essay, and wait until the conception of the whole has come upon your consciousness before you reward the anxious student with, “That is an excellent paper.” Such suspense and doubt is good for the moral training of the pupil. Always hold your own opinion in the background until the over confident student has declared his. Then calmly proceed with an apologetic smile to correct his effusions. Instructor G : Don’t fail to impress on your former college mates that you are not dignified now; that you are an instructor. The best way to enable them to under- stand this is to continue to run up and down the stairs and to wear your plentiful hair in waving love locks over your forehead to set off the fiery splendor of your eye. . 28 I G. W. U. The 1911 Cherry Tree G. W. U. PATRONIZE OUR ADVERTISERS THEY HAVE MADE THE PUBLICATION OF THIS BOOK POSSIBLE EDMONSTON STUDIO JJlintmjrayliir IJnrtraitii NO 1329 F STREET NORTHWEST ltiuul|ituitait. 0. (£. PHOTOGRAPHS OF PROMINENT PEOPLE FOR SALE Telephone. Main 4900 June 1, 1911. We call attention to the fact that all the photographs in this book were made at or by our studio. Duplicates of any picture may be had at any time, as we preserve all negatives. Respectfully, 3 . E. H. SNYDER CO. 1111 PA. AVE. Tailors Phone, M. 662 After August 1, 1411 G Street N. W. PHONE, MAIN 1818 J. H. JOHNSON 25HZS CHOICE MEATS Marketing Delivered Free of Charge 914 LOUISIANA AVENUE N. W. ALSO DEALER IN LIVE STOCK Open Every Week Day i Three Essential factors I I) in every ft SCHGOLorCOLLEQE COURSE! Brains. Ambition r VUJ The cone shape for ease in writing and secure friction lock of cap, the patented spoon feed for accurate ink supply, and the clip-cap to prevent loss are some of the individual qualities for the college success of Waterman’s Ideals. Also Safety and Self Filling. Ask your dealer . L. E. Waterman Co., 173 Broadway, New York 520 12th Street N. W. HAUSLER CO. Washington, D. C. Stationers, Engravers and Embossers COLLEGE ENGRAVING A SPECIALTY 1 GEO. W. SPIER ...Jeweler 310 Ninth St. N. W. Say you saw it in the Cherry Tree Meyer’s Military Shop College Flags and Pins 1231 Pa. Avenue N. W. I • • • • lul l • • The George Washington University Chartered by Act of Congress in 1821 COMPREHENDS THE DEPARTMENT OF ARTS AND SCIENCES THE SCHOOL OF GRADUATE STUDIES I 325 H Street THE COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES I 536 I Street THE COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING AND MECHANIC ARTS 1532 I Street THE COLLEGE OF THE POLITICAL SCIENCES 819 1 5th Street THE TEACHERS COLLEGE I 534 I Street THE DEPARTMENT OF LAW I 3th Street and New York Avenue THE DEPARTMENT OF MEDICINE I 325 H Street THE DEPARTMENT OF DENTISTRY I 325 H Street THE ASSOCIATED COLLEGES NATIONAL COLLEGE OF PHARMACY 808 I Street THE COLLEGE OF VETERINARY MEDICINE 21 13-21 15 14th Street Graduates of recognized high schools are admitted on certificate. For further information address THE SECRETARY The George Washington University 1538 I Street, Washington, D. C. I “A GOOD SCHOOL” Strayer’s Business College i ? : i Strayer ' s Business is now better equipped than ever for College teaching Shorthand, Typewriting, Book- | keeping, Banking, Penmanship, Civil ? Service, etc. • Day and Night School Open all Summer l Beautiful Illustrated Catalogue Mailed Free Upon Request ft NEW HOME OF STRAYER’S BUSINESS COLLEGE It Pays to Attend A school that is modern and up-to-date a Good School in its methods and equipment. A school that employs only teachers who are ex- perienced, painstaking and thorough. A school where the rooms are well lighted and properly ventilated. A school that is accessible from all parts of the city. t SHORTHAND IS THE KEY TO SUCCESS THE TIME TO BEGIN IS NOW The Milton School 1403 H STREET N. W. Phones, Main 4046— Main 7519 Residence Phone, Cleveland 660 Shorthand Typewriting INDISPENSABLE TO THE BUSINESS MAN INVALUABLE TO THE COLLEGE STUDENT After Commencement Come to Us for a Summer Course Be Prepared to Take Lectures in the Fall The Nilton School 1403 H STREET N. W. Phones, Main 4046-— Main 7519 Residence Phone, Cleveland 660 Acrostic WHAT YOU OBTAIN AT ; Draughon’s QccidcdK the best Results is the test A ‘I work specialized Universally patronized ! Greatest facilities for learning Highest capabilities for earning • CMy the practical sought N othing but essentials taught Success ihe ultimate result. I Piepares (or highest fame ! Renders an honored name I Assures positions fine I Charing the mysteries of time • T caching facts as needed I I important methods heeded ! C ‘uses your salary increased A ' Ids to your h(e a great feast Lessens life ' s toils to the least. 1 B .vond doubt, tis the greatest field Unquestionably brings the greatest yield S ' lie is success and rapid promotion I I prepared you will receive your portion N ‘ vc r failing, those who work Eiernal failure for those who shirk S lep up and see us, and get in line Somethin® doing at Draughon ' s all the time. Courses ir Arithmetic and rapid Calculation O ' thography. Grammar and Punctuation. Letter writing. Typewriting and Dictation. L sons in Penmanship bearing investigation Expert Bookkeeping our own origination G ra ham Shorthand, best for qualification Everything essential to a Business Education. CALL OR WRITE FOR FREE CATALOGUE : t } . . Draughon’s Practical Business College, 1317 New York Ave. N.W. WASHINGTON. D. C. : . DO IT NOW! ■■■ WHAT ? Secure a Practical Business Education WHERE? Draughon ' s Practical Business College 1317 NEW YORK AVE. N. W. Will give you a THOROUGH Business Training and GUARANTEE you a position or refund the tuition. We teach DAY AND NIGHT. Bookkeeping, Shorthand, Typewriting, Telegraphy, English and Civil Service YOU will attend DRAUGHON’S if you investigate Call, write, or Telephone Main 4120 for Free Catalogue I I C. A. HANSON. Manager This is the most thorough Short- hand School in Washington : That is what a shorthand reporter of national reputation said after he had seen our method of operation. That is what you will say, too. Absolute thoroughness is our most valuable asset. Our teachers are shorthand reporters. We will be glad to send you a catalogue or have you come and talk with us. The Success f Shorthand School of Washington . . . t 1415 G Street N. W. Phone, M. 6578 D. E. BUCKINGHAM, V.M.D. j Hospital for Animals 2113-2115 Fourteenth Street N. W. Washington, D. C. Telephone. North 1603 Oscar F. Knabe Collegiate Discount t?tatiuurri| Printing J. M, Stein Engrauiug Co, S TAILORING Cv IN EVERY DETAIL SMALL WORK EXCLUSIVELY At MODERATE PRICES Phone. Col. 1340 -Y 3215 14th Street N. W. Just below “F” WASHINGTON. D. C. on Thirteenth Dear George: We like your Cherry Tree And it ' s remembered gash. So turn its saps, For thirsty chaps, To FOWLER ' S CHERRY SMASH • • ••••••••••••••••• Two Good Places to Obtain GOOD THINGS TO EAT 2005 14th Street N. W. 2000 7th Street N. W. Storm Sherwood’s SHORT ORDER and DAIRY LUNCH Everything is fresh, sweet and clean, and served just right. Come in and get acquainted. Established 1895 Phone, North 7217 James A. Myers EXPERT H0RSESH0ER Rear 1520 S Street Northwest, between R and S. 15th and 16th THE CONGRESSIONAL CAFE First and East Capitol Streets Opposite U. S. Capitol and Congressional Library Class and Fraternity Smokers and Banquets Phone, Lincoln 1997 THEODORE D. SLOAT, Proprietor Telephone. Mam 2260 John Lockwood, D. V. S. 905 New Jersey Avenue N. W. Washington. D. C. McKEE SURGICAL INSTRUMENT CO. ♦ The National Surgical Supply House ] SirrrMOf lo A. J. McKrr tit Co. and ihe J. E. Hangar Surgical Instrument Co. T Manufacturer! of and Dealer in I SURGICAL INSTRUMENTS, HOSPITAL AND INVALID SUPPLIES | ORTHOPEDIC APPLIANCES, TRUSSES, ELASTIC HOSIERY, ETC. l 1004 F Street Northwest Competent Attendant for l jmLt ImtrumenU Stiarpened and Plated Established 1899 j Southern Dental Supply Company j Srahtiuartrrs fur t tnhrnl ftnmilire ; Telephone. Main 1660 618 Twelfth Street Northwest. Washington. D. C. COMPLIMENTS OF A FRIEND • V • WOODWARD LOTHROP Phone Branch of Main 3922 New York. N. Y. WASHINGTON. D. C. The Home of Manhattan Coffee Mills Hart, Scharffner Marx (Incorporated) HIGH GRADE CLOTHING -- ifTr -tSi Importers and Jobbers of New Styles for Men and Young COFFEES AND TEAS Men now Displayed in Their Entirety Martha Washington Coffee Suits . . . $18.00 to 35.00 Overcoats . . 18.00 to 30.00 • THE FINEST BEYOND QUESTION Raincoats . . . 18.00 to 30.00 Seventh Street and Maryland Avenue S. W. Your Inspection is Invited Washington. D. C. TAILORING TALKS By J. Fred Gatchell 928 Fourteenth Street (Opposite Franklin Park) A gentleman was in yesterday who didn’t quite understand this Two-suit Combination proposition of mine. I wonder if I have not made it clear? One of the two Suits must be a Blue Serge, but the other can be selected from a wide variety of this season’s exclusive patterns. I couldn ' t take the order singly for less than $35. But I’ll book the or- der for the two for $60. where you save $ 1 0. There’s Each Suit can be cut in a different style, if you desire, and you do not have to have both delivered at the same time, unless you wish it Order- ed together gets the benefit of the Ten Dollars off the price. ’ Fit or No Pay " — keep that in mind. ♦ Clothes of Style for College Men College men arc the best dressed men of to-day— their clothes arc charac- teristic individual. Parker-Bridgct Clothes for College men are recognized by collegians as representing the very latest style ideas. Clothes for College Men are clothes of quality and the prices are moderate Parker-Bridget Co. The Avenue at Ninth Washington. D. C. Phone, Main 4243-Y Est. 1875 CARL PETERSON Jeweler and Silversmith Graduation presents a specialty hine diamonds and watches 923 G St. N. V .. Washington. D. C. Phone, Mam 8030 HARRY I. HASSON Dealer in cigars, tobacco, etc. Magazines and daily papers 730 1-2 14 Street N. W. Washington, D. C. Phone, Main 6940 J. R. SHERWOOD Commission Merchant 905 La. Ave. The hnest of all kinds of fruits and vegetables Phone. Main 894 ERNEST H. KETTLER Fountain Hams Pork Products 55 and 56 Center Market, Seventh Street Wing, Washington, D. C. Wholesale and Retail GILMAN ' S DRUG STORE Drugs. Medicines, Chemicals and Laboratory Apparatus 627 Pcnna. Ave., N. W. Stickiest Sticker That Ever Stuck ROYAL GLUE 10c Sold Everywhere Phone, Main 3856 JOSEPH E. GATTI, Importer Virgin Olive Oil a Specialty. All our products are Guaranteed un- der the Pure Food and Drugs Act, June 30. 1906. Serial Number 20392 28 to 33 Centre Market, Wash., D. C. Browning Middleton, Inc. Wholesale Grocers and Coffee Roasters. Hotel and Institution Trade a specialty. 608 Penna. Ave., N. W. ( Wash., D. C. HENRY EVANS, Inc. 1006 K Street N. W. Washington, D. C. Druggists — Wholesale and Retail COMPLIMENTS OF A FRIEND When you need anything in the Dental Line call at THE W. A. LOCKWOOD DENTAL CO., 1208 G STREET Washington. D. C. Phone, Main 31 Sloat Luckett G. W. U. Medical Building Or, Agent H. W. Hansford 39 Warder Building Washington, D. C. Q Ttyect 3-kn MOORE’Ste M Mr. Van Enion Mr. Waldman THE LINCOLN PARK PHARMACY 13th and East Capitol Streets Mr. Armstrong Mr. Van Enion W E HAVE not only urged upon the public a claim for quality, but we have had a thread of light run through our advertising and announcements that would hint at the life and energy of our staff, and project upon the back- ground of our business something of its character and stability and the loyalty of our store to the work entrusted to it. In recognition of this, as well as for other reasons, we invite the cooperation of the public who know good work and what it sometimes costs to do it. A frequent testing of this store, its character, the quality of its products and the scrupulous care with which our prescriptions are prepared will help you and aid materially in the further development of our claim that there is appreciation for an honest conscientious effort to alleviate the sufferings of mankind. Established 1861 FRANKLIN COMPANY, Opticians 1203 F Street Oculist’s Prescriptions Accurately Filled Kodaks and Kodak Supplies Fine Grade Developing Phone, Main 5275 HOTEL MONTROSE CONRAD F. GRIEB. Proprietor The most centrally located hotel in the city. Rooms. $1.00 to $3.00 European Plan Ladies ' and Gentlemen ' s Cafe Cor. 14th and H Streets N. W. Washington. D. C. FREDERIC A. COCHRAN CO. TA1LOHS TMJ ' ORTEUS 606 Thirteenth Street N. W. Above F, West Side INVITE YOUR INSPECTION OF THEIR EXCLUSIVE STYLES FOR SPRING AND SUMMER WEAR IMPORTED WOOLENS ARTISTIC DESIGNING SUPERIOR WORKMANSHIP Order Your Evening Clothes Now for Graduation Special Discount to G. W. U. Men IF YOU ARE A CIVIL ENGINEER YOU WILL FIND THE Engineering iKernrii of vital interest and real value in your work I TS ARTICLES describe engineering works which exemplify the best practice in design and construction. They furnish you with a store of valuable information on the actual conditions which you will meet in the practice of vour profession. There is another reason why it will pay you to subscribe NOW. The half-yearly volumes of the RECORD contain an immense amount of technical and practical information on all branches of civil engineering and contracting work to which engineers have frequent occasion to refer. Some day you will need this informa- tion and you cannot begin too soon to accumulate your own file of the paper. The ENGINEERING RECORD is published weekly and contains during the year over 2,000 pages of valuable reading matter — all of it on subjects in which civil engineers are directly interested. The regular subscription price is $3.00 a year, but special rates are quoted to students on yearly orders and on trial subscriptions. Write to-day for free sample copy and special terms 239 West 39th St., New York, N. Y. The Working Parts of this Typewriter Wear and do not WEAR OUT. It simply runs Sweeter and Smoother after Long Hard Use . . . L. C. Smith Bros. Typewriter Ball-Bearing, Long Wearing Kverv vital operating part moves with per- fect ease and exactness on scientifically con- structed Ball -Bearings. The principle applies in a modified form ( Roller Bearings) even to the Key Levers. Kngineers and experts— men who are in- fluenced solely by facts as established by crit- ical, analytical, comparative tests — repeatedly decide in its favor “IT WILL PAY YOU " " Send for the Free Book L. C. SMITH TYPEWRITER BROS. COMPANY 1323 G St. N. W., Washington, D. C. V t Buffalo, NY WE MADE THE ENGRAVINGS FOR THIS BOOK. PRINTING DESIGNING •» » w «on) . o c EMBOSSING ENGRAVING THERE IS A PARTICULAR REASON WHY The 1911 Cherry Tree WAS PRINTED BY The Carnahan Press WASHINGTON, D. C. ACKNOWLEDGED ONE OF THE BEST HALF TONE AND COLOR PRINTERS IN THIS COUNTRY Each Printing Contract — Large or Small — is Given Satisfactory Attention J WORTH CARNAHAN President LA RUE A. ROBERTS V. P. and Gen. Mgr. 332-334 C Street N. W. Phone Main 6648 TABLE OF CONTENTS Page Frontispiece | Foreword 3 President Stockton 4-6 Board of Trustees 7 Officers of Administration 8-9 Cherry Tree Board 10-11 University calendar 12 The University 13-14 Department of Arts and Sciences 1 5-36 Faculty 15-16 Senior 19-26 Junior 27-34 Sophomore 35-39 Freshman 40-44 College of Political Sciences 45-50 Teachers College 51-56 Department of Law 57-84 Faculty 59 Masters of Law 60 Masters of Patent Law 60-61 Senior 62-70 Junior 71-75 Freshman (night) 76-81 Freshman (day) 82-84 Department of Medicine 85-108 Faculty 87-89 University Hospital 90 Senior 91-95 Fourth year 96-98 Junior 99-101 Sophomore 102-105 Freshman 106-108 Department of Dentistry 1 09- 1 20 h acuity I I 0- 1 I I Senior I 12-1 14 Junior I 15-1 17 F reshman 118-120 Page National College of Pharmacy 121-135 Faculty 123 Senior 124-129 Junior 130-132 Freshman 133-135 College of Veterinary Medicine I 37-158 Faculty 139 Senior 140-147 Junior 148-150 Freshman 151-153 Fraternities 155-198 Sororities 1 99-208 Athletics 209-2 1 6 Societies and clubs 217-230 Debate 231-238 Publications 239-242 Calendar of events 243-246 Anvil Chorus 237-282 Advertisements 283-302 Table of contents 303-304 t • . . . « i v . • . « T ’ • • • ■ • » . « • r. • • 1 . R I DOES NOT CWRUU1E ”
Suggestions in the George Washington University - Cherry Tree Yearbook (Washington, DC) collection:
FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.