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

 - Class of 1914

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George Washington University - Cherry Tree Yearbook (Washington, DC) online yearbook collection, 1914 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 384 of the 1914 volume:

The W ashi ngt on L nivers Library :ty DOES NOT orr U D ,cr S " " f « • •r i, v , rT •„ : : % . . . Foreword . . . THE CHERRY TREE-a memento of college days and college rela- tionships— stands as an evidence of the feeling of brotherhood of the various departments, and is itself one of the principal factors in the maintenance of this spirit of unity in the University. :: :: :: :: ;; ■ % so»a i6 1913. liniurrsitij (EaUntiUu June I I, Wednesday . University Commencement Summer Vacation, September 24, Wednesday. Academic Year begins in all Departments of the University OCTOBER 8, Wednesday Stated Meeting of the Board of Trustees, OCTOBER 20, Monday Last Day for Registration for the First 1 erm without Late-Registration Fee NOVEMBER 27 29, Thursday to Saturday , both inclusive. Thanksgiving recess Recess from December 24, 1913, to January 3, 1914, Both In- clusive. 1914. JANUARY 1 4, W ednesday , Stated Meeting of the Board of Trustees. January 26, Monday . Last Day on which Theses may be presented, FEBRUARY 2, Monday Second Term begins, FEBRUARY 9, Monday , Doctorate Disputation, FEBRUARY 20, Friday . Last Day for Registration for the Second Term without Late Registration Fee. FEBRUARY 23, Monday A Holiday in all Departments of the Uni- versity, Winter Convocation, APRIL 10-13, Friday to Monday , both inclusive. Easter Holidays. APRIL 14, Tuesday , Davis Prize Speaking. May L Friday, Last Day on which Theses may be presented May 1 8, Monday Doctorate Disputation. May 26-29, Monday to Thursday . Examination for Admission, May 30, Saturday . A Holiday in all Departments of the University, JUNE 3, Wednesday . Annual Meeting of the Board of Trustees JUNE 7, Sunday Baccalaureate Sermon. JUNE 10 t Wednesday . University Commencement 4 To (tltarlfa Nub Ip (Srpgary In recognition of his loyalty to the University and in token of the esteem in which he is held by the students this book is dedicated...,. (Eharlps Nnblr (Sregury, A. UL ICiL 0. NOBLE GREGORY, Dean of the Department of Law ML was born in New York and taken in childhood by his to Madison, Wisconsin, where he was reared and educated, ler was for many years a prominent lawyer and man of public i that city; and his mother was a woman of strong character, l manner and many social accomplishments. With the advan- tages of such parentage and the opportunities which were thus afforded, it was perhaps not surprising that the son should be graduated with high honor from the University of Wisconsin, of which his father was a regent, and that he should complete his law course with distinction in that institution and should receive from it later the honorary degree of Doctor of Laws, Becoming a member of a law partnership with his father, he was in active practice until his appointment as Associate Dean of that Law School, During his service in this capacity the standard of the school was elevated to a high plane and the Harvard case system of instruction was introduced. In the meantime Mr, Gregory had been engaged in various municipal and national activities, having been Alderman, Chairman of the Council Committee on Water Works, and Member of the Board of Education and the Board of Trade, as well as having been prominent in the movement for Civil Service Reform, In 1901 Mr, Gregory was chosen as the Dean of the College of Law of the State University of Iowa, an office which he filled very creditably for ten years, resigning in 1911. Mr. Gregory has long been an active member of the American Bar Association ; he has served several terms on its Executive Committee and for many terms as a member of its General Council. Later he was the President of the Association of American Law Schools. His personal contributions to the advancement of the science of law have been principally in the field of international law. For some years he was chairman of the standing committee on that branch of law of the American Bar Association, and took part in founding the American Association of International Law. He is a member of the International Law Association of London and has served for two terms on its Council, and was selected as a Vice-President. One of his papers read at the meetings of that Association was 4 ‘The Doctrine of Continuous Voyage, ' ’ which has since been published in the Harvard Law Review. He is a Membre Correspondant de L ' lnstitul de Droit Compare of Brussels and a member of the Board of Editors of the American Journal of International Law. As a result of his writings and his membership in these various societies, he has formed an extensive acquaintance with prominent men in this country and abroad, with whom he has carried on an extensive correspondence. First and foremost. Dean Gregory will long be remembered by the students of the University as an excellent teacher of law and as a man of superior administrative ability. His methodical presentation of subjects and the clearness of his exposition have commanded the respect and admiration of his students, while his strictness in requiring substantial attainments, coupled with an unfailing and charming personal concern for the students 1 welfare, not only during their course of study, but during subsequent experi- ence as practitioners, have commanded and secured the admiration and affection of both students and alumni of the University. 7 ®hf Ifoarfr of ©rasters tri Charles Herbert Stockton, LL. D. President of the University and Ex-officio Member of the Board. 1914 Charles Berger Campbell, Phar. D., M. D. Harry Cassell Davis, A. M., L, H. D. William James Feather John Bell Larner, LL. B., LL. D. Henry Brown Floyd Mac Far land Henry White, LL. D. William Henry Singleton, A. B. 1915 Abram Lisner William Andrew Mearns, LL. M. Theodore Williams Noyes, A. M., LL. M. Henry Cleveland Perkins Alexander Tait Stuart, A. M. Maxwell Van Zandt Woodhull, A. M. 1916 Henry Gustav Beyer, M. D., Ph. D. Aldis Birdsey Browne, LL. B. James Holdsworth Gordon. A. M., LL. B. Archibald Hopkins, A. M., LL. B. Thomas Snell Hopkins, LL. B. William Bruce King, A. M., LL. M. John Bell Larner Chairman of the Board. Archibald Hopkins Pice-Chairman of the Board. Charles Herbert Stockton Chairman Ex-officio of the £jrecu tve Committee. 9 ®h? ©ffirrrH of Administration tji THE PRESIDENT Charles Herbert Stockton, LLD, THE TREASURER Charles Wendell Holmes the secretary Richard Cobb the deans Howard Lincoln Hodgkins, Ph.D. Dean of the Department of Arts and Sciences and of The College of Engineering Charles Edward Munroe, PED. Dean of the School of Graduate Studies William Allen Wilbur, A. M Dean of the Columbian College William Carl Ruediger, PED. Dean of the Teachers Collage Charles Noble Gregory, A. 1VL, LL.D. Dean of the Law School William Cline Borden, M. D. Dean of the Medi cal School John Roland Walton, D, D, 5. Dean of the Dental School Henry E. Kalusowski, M. D., Phar. D. Dean of the National College of Pharmacy David Eastburn Buckingham, V M. D. Dean of the College of Veterinary Medicine 11 SAMUEL J. WAGGAMAN Born October 26, 1844 Died - May 30, 1913 $amu?l 3. Waggaman OCTOR SAMUEL J. WAGGAMAN was born in Washington D, C, October 26th, 1 844- His early youth was spent chiefly on his father ' s farm in Fairfax County, Virginia, He attended private schools in the neighborhood, and was also taught by his father, who had been a professor in William and Mary College, Virginia, and from whom his son inherited the old-fashioned scholarly tastes that marked him through life. At the breaking out of the war, like all the Virginia youths of his age, he cast his fortunes with the Confederate cause, enlisting in the famous “Mosby’s Command " and following that daring leader until captured in 1863 and held prisoner at Fort Warren until the close of the war. He then took up the profession of Pharmacy, adding to it later that of Medicine, in which he was graduated from the Washington University of Baltimore, in 1869, Shortly afterwards, he settled permanently in Washington, and became one of its promi- nent pharmacists. He was appointed Professor of Botany and Materia Medica in the National Col- lege of Pharmacy in May, 1 882, and held that position continuously until his death. During his thirty-one years of connection with the College, Dr. Waggaman took the deepest interest in its growth and development, and spared no effort for its success . He held the office of President for the terms of " 9 I and ' 92 and was largely instrumental in the erection of the present building on I Street. His relations with professors and students during his long term of office were of the most friendly character. He took pleasure in welcoming Hhe boys " to his George- town home, and in accompanying them on long walks in the surrounding woods, where he would give them simple and practical lessons in his favorite science. Botany. His last public appearance was at the Alumni Banquet, where, though in failing health, he yielded to the request to deliver the address. He died from a stroke of paralysis on May 30th, 1913, deeply mourned by a large family and wide circle of friends. 13 In MEMORIAM THOMAS GEORGE PERSONS COLORADO AUGUST IS. 1 893 JANUARY 22, 191A CLASS OF 1917 MEDICAL SCHOOL Site § taff of the (Eiterrg ree of 1314 Editor Herbert Percy Ramsey Assistant Editors Ruth Estelle Abbott Donald Harrison McKnew Arthur P. Harrison Business Manager John Miller Jeffries Assistant Business Managers Samuel Melton Barrett Julian Wallace Cunningham Art Editors George A. Decnan Alfred Grove Seiler Athletics Editor Fraternity Editor Henry Burton Lowe Joseph Walter Scheffer Sorority Editors Julia Fredericks Albes Ruth Vesta Pope Frederika Neumann Debating Editor News Editor Harvey Cleveland Bickel Harry G. Beneman Organizations Editor “ Seeds ” Editor Homer T. Shaver George Albert Degenhardt (Stass Eiittara James Norman Taylor George Henry B aston Mathilde Eiker Melville R. Walton Ednah Florence Robinson Arthur P. Harrison Alden M. Wheeler James Lewis Keister Herbert Paul Middleton Erwin Harsch Fillmore Wynkoop Eiker Gertrude Veronica Browne Melville Joseph Aston Arthur Howard McCray Robert Hugh Collins Clarence Easterly Weaver Raymond Edgar Read Shirley Penrose Jones William Roy Penix Samuel Danemann Douglas Alfred White Eric Hjalmar Burgess Francois Hue K. Reynolds Kenneth E. Buffin John Edward Horbett Walter J. A. Donahoe Paul William Vestal William Albert Frailey 15 CLASS EDITORS - ®be HniurrsUu HE history of the George Washington University has been that of the struggle of perseverance and determination. We are fitly proud of those who have bestowed upon the University such assistance as was in their power in overcoming its apparently insurmountable difficulty. I hat the institution has attained efficiency is the result of the indefatigable efforts of those interested in promulgating the dream of George Wash- ington. The idea of a National University at the National Capital dates from the beginning of our country ' s history. George Washington in his will set aside a large sum of money for the founding of such an institution, and pictured his dream of the new city on the Potomac as a center of a broad, national culture. I homas Jefferson, who drew up the first plan for the educational system of the District of Columbia, outlined three branches or stages of public education: the primary schools, the academy, and a university. Congress doubted its authority under the Constitution to establish a university, and took no action at the time. To this day the bequest has not been fulfilled. I he beginnings of the present George Washington University can be traced back to the year 1819, when Luther Rice, a Baptist minister, impressed by the splendid oppor- tunities afforded to a college in the National Capital, set about energetically soliciting subscriptions from all classes of people all over the United States for the foundation of a college. By the aid of President Monroe a charter was secured from Congress in 1821 for the establishment of “The Columbian College in the District of Columbia,” for the " sole and exclusive purchase of educating youth in the English, learned, and foreign languages, the liberal arts, sciences, and literature, " and with power to confer all degrees usually conferred by institutions of collegiate rank. The broad principles on which our University was founded are sufficiently indicated by a provision in our original charter to the effect 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 of the privileges, immunities, or advan- tages thereof, for or on account of his sentiments in matters of religion. " A tract of land on what is known now as Columbia Heights was purchased with the money raised by Luther Rice through subscription, and a college building was com- pleted in 1822, Among the noted Americans and Britons who contributed to the fund were John Quincy Adams, William F. Crawford, John C. Calhoun, the Chancellor of the Exchequer, the Bishop of Durham, Lord Ashburton, Sir James McIntosh, as well as a number of members of Congress and other distinguished people. The formal opening of the College took place on January 9, 1822, with the Rev. William Staughton as president, and thirty-nine students in attendance. Only the theo- logical and classical departments were opened at this time. Within the next five years, however, the law, medical, philosophical, and preparatory departments were opened in rapid succession. The first commencement took place on December 15, 1824, when three men were graduated before President Monroe, General Lafayette, the Secretaries of State, War, and Navy, and leading members of both Houses of Congress. The College showed a steady increase in the number of its students, and as early as 1824 had on its rolls one hundred and fifty students, representing twenty-one out of the twenty- four States, This number has increased within the past few years to a maximum in the neighborhood of 1,500 students, representing every State and Territory in the Union, as well as a dozen or more foreign countries. IB Columbian College owed its life and prosperity to the continued and unremitting efforts of Luther Rice who before his death in 1 836 secured for it nearly one hundred and fifty thousand dollars by subscriptions from practically every State in the Union, Later John Withers of Virginia contributing from time to time gave a total of nearly seventy thousand dollars. Congress during the first administration of President Jackson appropriated lots worth twenty-five thousand dollars to Columbian and a like amount to Georgetown, This was the only money that the institution has ever received from the Government, As was the case in so many institutions, particularly in the South, the Civil War prac- tically suspended classes in Columbian College, A large proportion of the students South- ern Baptists went to fight in the Army of the Confederacy and many fought in the Armies of the Union, I he College buildings were used by the Government for hospital services. In this period of its fortunes Columbian College owed a deep debt of gratitude to the benefactions of Mr, W. W. Corcoran who contributed liberally to the work of the institution. By Act of Congress the name of the College was changed in 1873 to the Columbian University and the Board of Trustees was made self-perpetuating. Begin- ning with 1879 the transformation of the institution from a suburban college to a city university began. The Trustees came to the conclusion that Columbian must be removed to the center of the city in order to hold the students, and the piece- meal sale of the College Hill property was commenced, Mr, Corcoran offered the University the lot on which the Arlington Hotel was situated but as the land in question was considered too small Mr, Corcoran was induced to permit the sale of his gifts and the reinvestment in cheaper lands. The Harris property at Fifteenth and H Streets previously the site of the Club House, was purchased and a building, considered at the time one of the most up-to-date college buildings was begun in 1 883. During the following school year the removal to the heart of the city was effected. In the Fifteenth Street building were located the classical and law departments and the newly-founded Corcoran Scientific School, In I 898 the Baptist denomination assumed control of the University by an Act of Congress which provided that two-thirds of the Board of Trustees should be members of that denomination. The non-sectarian character of the institution was restored however, by an Act of Congress in 1 904. By an Act of Congress and with the approval of the Secretary of the Interior and the United States Commissioner of Education the name of the Institution was changed to The George Washington University. This name was assumed on the promise of an endowment of half a million a promise which has never as yet been realized, A period of rapid expansion of the University followed. The temporary failure of the University ' s petition for the benefits of the Morrill Fund helps to increase our financial difficulties. The Morrill Act provides for the dis- tribution of revenue from public lands among the States to institutions offering courses in agriculture and the mechanic arts. The District of Columbia has never had its share of the benefits of this fund and George Washington as the only non-sectarian University in the District made its petition for the endowment. In spite of bitter opposition both open and secret from interested parties the bill granting George Washington the benefits of the Morrill Act was favorably reported by the Committees of both Houses but in the absorbing political developments of that year the measure was lost sight of. li It became evident that the property at Fifteenth and H Streets was too valuable a piece of land to be utilized economically for college purposes, and it was sold to S, W, Woodward for $450,000. The Colleges of Arts and Sciences, Engineering and Mechanic Arts, and the Teachers College were removed to a row of six buildings on I Street between Fifteenth and Sixteenth Streets, occupied by ihe University, and the Division of Architecture was dropped, I he money from the sale of the University property was applied to the indebtedness of the institution with such results that the University was soon freed from debt and steps were taken to restore the endowment to its former figure. Under the wise and eco- nomical management of President Charles Herbert Stockton, Rear Admiral U. S. N., retired, the expenses of the University have been reduced to a minimum, and it is due to his efforts that the University is now on its feet. The University is now free from debt, and its income for the next five years has been fully assured. Formal notice was served on the first of February, 1912, by the Arlington Hotel Company that the I Street building would be torn down to make room for a larger hotel, and must be vacated by May first. Shortly afterward the University leased the former home of the St, Rose Industrial School at 2023 G Street, N, W. That the University is on the progressive path is evident from the steadily increasing registration and the interesting changes reported this year. Approximately 1,500 students are enrolled with a faculty of 200. The building on G Street is now adequately meeting the requirements of the Department of Arts and Sciences, 1 he mortgage debt upon this building is being gradually liquidated. An addition of a new and well-equipped laboratory to and the amalgamation of the Division of Architecture with the College of Engineering are vital factors in promoting the efficiency of this College, Increase in service rendered by the Hospital made it advisable to secure a Home for the Nurses, A suitable building was purchased for that purpose at I 3th and L Streets for the consideration of $8,000. Under the Department oT Arts and Sciences are now conducted, the Columbian College, the College of Engineering, the Teachers College, and 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 Law School, the Medical School, the Dental School, and the two associated colleges, the National College of Pharmacy and the College of Veterinary Medicine, The spirit which should permeate all college life has perhaps lacked expression at George Washington. An urban university rarely has the conditions favorable to the growth of academic traditions. These generally cluster around some particular building or spot on the campus, and are commemorated by observances which the privacy of the campus gives free opportunity for development. The college located in the city, and especially in the heart of the city, must be prepared to surrender many of its customs and traditions, from ihe very necessities of the situation. The freedom of a campus in the business section of a city is out of the question. So George Washington has from its situation lost much of its student life, and much of the tradition and custom that serves to commemorate the history of an institution. 20 ... iFarulty ... Department nf Arts anil Srienrea Charles Herbert Stockton, LL. D President of the University Howard Lincoln Hodgkins, Ph, D., Dean, Dean of the College of Engineering, Professor of Mathematics Theodore Nicholas Gill, M. D, f Ph. D,, LL. D. .Professor of Zoology, Emeritus Hermann Schoenfeld, Ph. D., LL. D. .Professor of German Charles Edward Munroe, PH. D., LL. D. Dean of the School of Graduate Studies and Professor of Chemistry George Perkins Merrill, Ph. D. Professor of Geology and Mineralogy Frank WlGGLESWORTH Clark, Sc. D Professor of Mineral Chemistry Harvey Washington Wiley, M. D. t Ph. D., LL, D., Professor of Agricultural Chemistry William Allen Wilbur, A. M., Dean of Columbian College and Professor of English Charles Clinton Swisher, Ph. D., LL. D Professor of History Mitchell Carroll, Ph. D, .Professor of Greek and History of Art Paul BaRTSCH, Ph. D . . Professor of Zoology GEORGE Neely Henning, A, M . . professor of Romance Languages Albert Burnley Bibb. . .Professor of Architecture George Miller Sternberg, M. D,, LL. D Professor of Preventive Medicine Asaph Hall, Jr., Ph, D Professor of Astronomy ALBERT Mann, Ph, D. . . . Professor of Botany Charles Sidney Smith, Ph, D . . . Professor of Greek and Latin William Carl Ruedicer, Ph. D., Dean of the Teachers College and Professor of Educational Psychology Alfred Francis William Schmidt, A, M . .Professor of German WlLLIs Luther Moore, Sc, D., LL, D Professor of Practical Meteorology WILLIAM Jackson Humphreys, C. E., Ph, D, Professor of Meteorological Physics Charles Noble Gregory, A, M., LL, D Professor of Law Edward Elliott Richardson, M. D., Ph. D. . . .Acting Professor of Philosophy GEORGE Washington LiTTLEHALES, C, E Professor of Nautical Science Edwin Vivian Dunstan, C. E. Professor of Civil Engineering Oscar Alexander Mechlin, C, E. . . . , .Professor of Civil Engineering NEVIL MONROE Hopkins, Ph, D .Assistant Professor of Chemistry EDWIN AllsTON Hill, Ph, D Assistant Professor of Chemistry 23 Sutrttlhj, Drparhimtf uf Arts auft rintrrn — Cont. F homas Malcolm Price, Ph, D. . . , . . . , Assistant Professor of Chemistry Ray Smith Bassler, Ph, D . , Assistant Professor of Geology Perley Gilman Nutting, Ph, D Assistant Professor of Physics Otis Dow Swett, LL. M., S, M Assistant Professor of Chemistry C H ARLES Ward Mortimer, S, B.. M, E,, Assistant Professor of Electrical Engineering Frank Charles Starr, S. B .Assistant Professor of Civil Engineering Blaine Free Moore, A M. .Assistant Professor of Political Science HlRAM Colver McNeil, Ph. D Assistant Professor of Physical Chemistry ROBERT Russ Kern, A, B .Assistant Professor of Economics and Sociology Levi Russell Alden, A. M. ....... Assistant Professor of History Leslie Cleveland McNemar, A, B, . . .Assistant Professor of International Law Albert Lewis Harris, B. S. in Arch «... .Assistant Professor of Architecture RlCHARD Cobb, A. B , , . . . . Assistant Professor of English Edward Cullom, A. B ............ . . . . .Assistant Professor of French Oscar Phelps Austin , .Lecturer on Commercial Geography Frederick Eugene Fowle, Jr., S. B .Lecturer on Astro-Physics William Stanton Small, PE D. . .Lecturer on Education Stephen Elliott Kramer, S. B., A. M . .Lecturer on Education Edwin Wiley, Ph, D. , . , ........... Lecturer on English Hayner Haskell Gordon, Ph. D. Instructor in Mechanical Engineering ROBERT Wilbur Morse, S. B , . Instructor in Mechanical Engineering Mark Ritten house Woodward, E. E ...... Instructor in Electrical Engineering Harry Grant Hodgkins, A, B. , , Instructor in Mathematics Julia I heckla Macmillan, S. M Instructor in Zoology William Wright Fraser, A. B M B. L .Lecturer in Mathematics ALTON Lewin Kibler, Ph. D Instructor in Chemistry Charles EdW ' IN VanOstRAND, S. M Lecturer on Mechanics Harvey Lincoln Curtis, Ph, D Lecturer on Physics Philip Rogers Hoqton. , , , , Instructor in Architecture MARIETTA StockaRD, .......... .Lecturer on the Teaching of Children’s Literature ARTHUR DeerING Call, A. M. . . . .Lecturer on Elementary Education George T RAVER Harrington. B. S. in Agr., B. S, in Chemistry. .Instructor in Botany Walton Colcord John Instructor in Spanish 24 ®ln Ifjjartmmt nf Arts unit Sricnrrs HE Department of Arts and Sciences is directly the development of the old Columbian College, Its administration is divided into five schools, the School of Graduate Studies, the Columbian College, the College of Engineering and the Teachers College. Until last year the Presi- dent of the University acted as Dean of the Department, but with the growth in the amount of business requiring his attention, it was found necessary to choose another member of the Faculty to act in this capacity. Accordingly, Dr, Howard Lincoln Hodgkins, Dean of the College of Engineering, was chosen for the position. 1 he School of Graduate Studies, under the administration of Dean Charles Edward Munroe, Ph. D., has supervision of courses in the University leading to the higher degrees. It confers in course the degrees of Master of Arts (A.M.), Master of Science (M.S, ), Civil Engineer (C.E. ), Mec hanical Engineer (M,E, ), Electrical Engineer (E.E.), and Doctor of Philosophy (Ph.D, ) The Columbian College, headed by Dean William Allen Wilbur, A. M., is the academic school, and is the representative of the old Columbian College, organized in 1821. In 1903 its name was changed to the College of Arts and Sciences, In 1912 it was again given the name of Columbian College. It confers the undergraduate degrees of Bachelor of Arts (A.B,) and Bachelor of Science in Chemistry (B.S, in Chem.) The College of Engineering, headed by Dean Howard Lincoln Hodgkins, Ph. D,, offers the undergraduate engineering courses. In 1 884 this College was established in the University under the name of the Corcoran Scientific School, which was in 1 904 changed to the College of Engineering and Mechanic Arts. This year the name was made the College of Engineering. It confers the undergraduate degrees of Bachelor of Science in Civil Engineering ( B.S. in C.E.), in Mechanical Engineering, (B.S, in M.E.), Electrical Engineering (B.S, in E.E.), and in Architecture (B.S. in Arch.) At the end of the last session the College of Political Sciences was discontinued as a separate administrative division, most of the work being continued under the administrative direction of Columbian College, After many vicissitudes m the way of a building which would at the same time be comfortably large and convenient to the central part of the city, the Department is now housed in a building which is in every way suitable. It is to be hoped that this will form the nucleus for the establishment of a campus sur- rounded by all of the buildings of the University, As a start in this direction a new Mechanical Laboratory has already been constructed in the rear of the building. 25 ffflBt-OkaiUiair CLARENCE ANDREW KNUDTSON Wisconsin A . B. 1913 The George Washington Uni - lenity ; Candidate for the A. M. Degree CARL MARIA JOHANN VON ZIELINSKI Germany A. B. 1913, The George Washington Uni- versity: Candidate far the A, M. Degree, JAMES NORMAN TAYLOR A B I Delaware B S . in Chemistry 191 3 t The George Washington University ; Pyramid ; President Chemical Society. 1910-1 I ; Vice-President, I9IIVI2; Treasurer f 1912- ' I3; Class Presi dent, !9IL 12; Candidate for the S, M. degree. 26 (UnUrgiams OW that we have actually become Seniors all our ideas of glory signifi- cance and pomp which that name brought to us m our past years has faded in the realization that we are going out to match our slight knowledge acquired by a few years acquaintance with text-books against the limitless practical knowledge the world has been storing for centuries. Ever since our Freshman year we have been planning for this very thing We have selected our courses with views to fitting ourselves as best we could to enter one of the numberless avenues of opportunity open to the college graduate. We do not expect to win renown and fame immediately but in the years to come when we have achieved success we shall all remember it was our training at George Washington instilled by revered professors who were always willing to help us over rough places and who were constantly giving us little words of advice to which we are indebted for our positions We have been through the college mill — Freshman-Sophomore rush fraternity and society initiations belated smokers and parties, and all other functions which go to make up our student life. We have come home from such celebrations to study until the wee small hours of the morning so that we would not be unprepared when called upon in class that day. But now that we are about to leave all these things behind us we feel the pangs of regret that must inevitably result from such a separation We will miss the old University with all its pleasures and hard work; we will miss the professors whom we have come to count as good friends as our fellow students. It may be that some of us are going into distant parts of the country or perhaps into foreign lands but wherever we are let us remember the spirit of 19(4, and when called upon do our best for the University which has equipped us so well for our battle with the world. 29 GEORGE HENRY BASTQN A B l Maine Class Editor , 1913-14; Clan Treasurer 191 L12; Chemical Society ; Sl ull and Circle ; inter -fraternity Delegate. This all round, genial young gentleman. George by name, hails from Maine; his great study is " human nature, " but with that subject he has studied chemistry and bids fair to be one of Unde Sams leading chemists. His hobby is aulomo- JOSEPH HARPER BATT K Delaware Batt is built on true tango lines. If he should shut one eye he would look like a needle. He has a picture to prove lhat he was a pretty baby. He studies regularly twice a year. January and May. He loves music and is a shark on Do- mestic Relations, A. B. HARRY GUSTAVUS BENEMAN Maryland Hatchet Editor . 191 3- ' 14: Cherry Tree News Editor , 1913 14; Treasurer Athletic Association. 1913-14; Hatchet Staff, 1912- ' 13; Class Editor. 1912-13; Press Ctuh; Pyramid, " Let me be tbe lion, " " Larry Gee. " " Cub Reporter Boncy hails from Cumberland and is now trying to show Washington how to run the earth. His specialties are sot to voce lectures tn history, He expects lo take up journalism be- cause he would " rather give advice to twenty than to be one of the twenty to take the advice. ' ' A. B. alvin McCreary brown oax Maryland Pyramid ; S ull and Circle ; Editor Cherry Tree, 1912 (3; Class President, 1912-13-14; Treasurer, I9IG-JI; Presi- dent Athletic Association. 1913-14; ant Manager T rack Team. 1911-12. Very popular as a result of his unfailing good humor. Has had superior training in zoology, but his principal study is etiquette as taught at the White House. His chief pleasure is collect- ing sharks teeth with his friends on moonlight strolls at Chesapeake Bay. A. B. 30 KATHERINE BURDEN District of Columbia " There nothing lost by being wise " Miss Burden is one of our evening students. We sec very little of her for when she is not teaching school she is deeply engaged in the translation of Professor Schmidt ' s German or in dissecting the “wee, cowering, tim ' rous beast its " under the guidance of Miss Macmillan, A, B. $ EDITH CHENEY District of Columbia " Omnw uinert tabor " Even Latin and Greek. Greek is Edith ' s mid- dle name, but she wouldn ' t let it appear in The Cherry Tree. Her appreciation of the classics is equalled only by her sentimental pleasure in ”1 should worry” jokes. The latter is Edith ' s only bad habit, and in spite of Dean Wilbur s careful training, she can ' t overcome it A. B. MAYNE R, COE District of Columbia Coe has come down to us from the dim dis- tant past, but still attempts to prove his youth by consistently wearing a cap and by taking to himself recently a fair young bride. A, B, MATH1LDE EIKER 2 K District of Columbia University Scholarship ; Fun and IV og- nall ' s Prize 1911; Class Editor. I912-T3- ' 14; Senior Play Committee. “ should merry, sif on a clock and aimot s fcc on time. " This motto was selected out of respect for the editor, whom we have been dodging for three weeks because we didn ' t have the biographies ready. We had a beautiful motto and biogra- phy already written up but this seemed more apropos. A B. 31 ESTHER ELIZABETH GALBRAITH 1 1 B T Pennsylvania University Scholarship : Senior Play Com- mittec " 77ie play a the ' -thing After learning all there was to be learned at Central High School, Esther learned all there was to be learned here. She sees all the shows that come lo town. This is %vhy she was elected Chairman (or woman) of the Senior Class Play Committee, I his accounts for the success of the play, A, B. EARL A. GIANT VALLEY Minnesota Secretary Chemical Society, 19 12- 13- 14. This personification of industry, employed in the Post Office by day. studies with us at night for eight months, and then must needs hasten away for two months summer school work. How- ever, he never forgels to beam on us W ' lih his genuine Sunny Jim smile. B. 5. in Chem- MICHAEL ALVORD GORE District of Columbia C tws President, I9II-T2; Secretary, 191 3- " 1 4 ; Vanity Baikal 1912 13 -’14; Sf all ami Circle ; Pyramid, Student, salesman, dramatic critic, athlete, and lover. Mike is certainly a Jack-of-all- trades. He leaves us to enter Johns Hopkins to specialise in surgery. We hope his skill in " cutting " ac- quired here will serve him well there, A, B. 0 LUCY J. HAMPTON Oklahoma ’Shts never if loss what to do. ho n to act " Miss Hampton came to college the middle of last year, made up a semester s work with the greatest case, and graduates this year. Before coming to Washington she taught in Oklahoma, and now she is tutoring here A. B. 32 SAMUEL HANDELSMAN New York Becoming dissatisfied with eastern civilization, l Sam ' crossed the pond at the lender age of four to secure the benefits of our western educa- tion. Finding the standards at Columbia Uni- versity loo low he discovered at George Wash- ington the ideal of his dreams. After becoming a full-fledged chemist this year, be expects to sup- port another man ' s daughter. B. S. in Chem, EARL MUNRO JEFFREY © a x Wisconsin S utl and Circle; lssisfanf Editor CHEERY Tree, 1912-13. A genial good fellow. Obtained his first two years of Academic work at the University of Wisconsin but acknowledges the superiority of George Washington. You would never think that this quiet, always busy student had time to observe the ladies, but make no mistake, Earl has a keen eve for feminine beauty, A. B. cp RUSSELL E. HICKS Maryland Chemical Society. A brilliant " stewed-gent " of chemistry, A pil- lar of the Chemical Society. Often found in the Chemical Laboratory and at open-air meet- ings of the Presidential Campaigners’ League. Ever and anon he is found in certain moun- tainous districts of Pennsylvania studying aes- thetics. B. S. in Chem. LEWIS THOMPSON LEONARD A B I District of Columbia President Chemical Society, 1913-14: Executive Committee Chemical Society 1912 - 13 . Len shows a decided weakness for that pic- turesque and fashionable suburb, Alexandria. Vir- ginia. We have no line on his Sunday night en- gagements. An excellent student and a much- valued member of the corps of scientists at the United States Department of Agriculture. B, S. in Chem. 33 ELSA DOROTHEA MUENCH District of Columbia University Scholarship " Studies? Let alt such things slide C Elsa takes a whole siring of subjects but she studies French. She has denied all guesses made in regard to her intentions for the future. There is food for much conjecture m such an attitude. However whatever she does, she will succeed in it A . EL RUTH VESTA POPE II B f California President V. W C A I913-T4: Women s dee Club, " Fating in ears, fcut m sage counsel old A self-confessed chatterbox. She has quite a reputation for argument of the rolling-pin variety. Should have been a lawyer When asked whether she would become a lawyer ' s wife, she refused to answer " by advice of counsel. ' ‘ A. B, ROYAL L SHUMAN Pennsylvania Chemical Society Royal is small m stature like Napoleon, but carr es quietly and easily on his shoulders more of the responsibilities of life than most of us. A brilliant physicist, B. S. in Chem, LEW WALLACE SPRINGER University of Wisconsin New Mexico An ardent student of law, as well as the arts and sciences. Has made quite a hit with the ladies by reason of his cute litlfe moustache lately added for economic reasons His quiet unobtrusive manner has caused quite a bit of silent admiration. A. B. 34 AARON STEINBERG New York Chemical Society Gave his first croak in 1890 in " Little Old Noo Yawk ' Looks with disdain on all small towns such as Washington; hales the govern- ment service but realizes the great need of his services by Uncle Sam. Knows how to " bone until the wee sma ' hours without having any after effects B. S. in Chem. tt3 ABRAHAM STEINBERG New York Chemical Society First began to scintillate in New r York in 1891, and has endeavored to maintain his bril- liancy ever since. Very fondly regarded by Pro- fessor Schmidt. Has unflinching hopes for the Fitch Prize m Chemistry. B. $. in Chem. FLORENCE M TAYLOR nB$ District of Columbia Girls Basketball Team; Syracuse University After three years at Syracuse and a trip " across the briny, " Flossie returned to Wash- ington to take the finishing touches of her edu- cation at George Washington. She sustains cred- itably here the reputation gamed by winning her letter m basketball at Syracuse, " To know her is to love her. " A. B. HARRY WOODWARD THOMPSON A B Iowa SfcuH Q n d Circle ; Executive Committee Chemical Society y 1 91 5- 1 4. Alias " Ree alias " Tbomie. " His one ambi- tion is to become a consulting chemical engineer in order to make enough money in a short time to build a permanent home at Chesapeake Beach Maryland, where he can smoke good cigars ihe rest of his natural life. B. S in Chem, 35 SMITH GORDON THORNTON K A Louisiana Louisiana Slate University Alias " Judge While pursuing the study of law, Thornton finds a little spare lime to spend at the Columbian College, “It is best to love wisely and doubt, but to love foolishly is better than not to be able to love at all ' A. B JACOB WATSKEY Virginia 0. Enj?., 1906, International Correspond- ence Schools ; EJL£L 1910; LLM., 1911; Georgetown University ; M. Dip.. D. ur., 1912. George kPadiington University ; LL.D . 191 3; lEos iirigton College of Law. The law is his hobby as well as that little moustache that he sports so much “all for the ladies. ' Our friend Jake always carries a small aluminum box which supposedly contains some beauty make-up A, B. ROBERT MASON WILHELM K2 Maryland Senior Flap Committee . When asked if Mr. Wilhelm can be ruf- fled, his friends say " It can I be did, " Nothing can get his goal and so the animal is still at large. He plays tennis and writes plays with equal ability. The girls all know the former, and if you don ' t believe the latter it is because you have never chanced 1o see him when he is starring A B. MARGARET POSEY WILSON 2 K District of Columbia Cfasj Vice-President, 1913 14. — where have heart that name before? " Margaret is a most convenient person to know. We refer in a most casual manner to " my friend, Margaret Wilson and try not to appear dated at the effect. We also refer to her when we want to know the main points in the history lesson which we didn ' t do. A. B. JOSEPH R, ROHRER Ohio There a man from our toum A nd he was wondrous wise; He tried h raise a bramble-bush Not far beneath his eyes And ndicn he saw the bush was gronm And gave his colleagues pain. He bought himself a razor And shaved it off again. EUGENE CLAUDIUS HARTER Ohio HARRY C. GBERHOLSEN District of Columbia WILLIAM HENRY POWELL K A I X Virginia ALEXANDER RIVES SEAMON Virginia STELLA R SCHENOC Indiana REUBEN WEINSTEIN New York 36 PORT OPC V NG tap an a cocipre ssiOi CPAAJK Ano eccentric WAXtMUM Cur- OF E VALVE-GEAR STUDY Engineering E are looking forward to the Commencement period with mingled ieelings ; we are happy that soon we shall receive our coveted sheepskins, to obtain which we have toiled hard and long; yet we are a bit sad that we are to leave dear old George Washington University, no longer to congregate in the College halls or on the steps, no longer “swap yarns ' ’ in the drafting rooms until the professor politely but firmly informs us that the bell rang some time before. Of course we all expect to be back again next year for our post-graduate work, but things will not be the same as in our " under-grad " days. In looking back over the last few years, the scenes con- jured up pass before our vision like the swiftly passing pictures of the “movies. " Well do we remember the old College buildings at Fifteenth and H Streets, and how we were wont to sprint over to the I Street buildings between classes in order not to be late at a lecture, for we were “freshies " then and didn ' t know better. Then came those days when we were crowded together like the proverbial sardines in the I Street buildings. Finally we were introduced to our present quarters and learned that the Faculty had added a course in athletic training to the already crowded curriculum of the Engineering Department — for " stair-climbing " is an excellent developer of wind and muscle. Our class is small this year, since many of our quondam class-mates made haste to get out into the busy world and graduated last year, while still others took special courses in “Girlology " and “Society, " and have tarried behind us. Far be it from us, however, to quote that old saw, " Good goods come in small lots; " we are loo modest. The Class of 1914 takes this occasion to testify its sincere affection and admiration for our Dean; may he live long and prosper exceedingly. We extend our best wishes to those classes that will succeed us; may their share in the glory of the University be a large one. 39 JOSE R DANS ARTHUR SHERMAN HALSEY Philippines Class Treasurer 1913 ' 14; Engineering Society. A good student despite much field work in the Land Office Survey. Dans plays a guitar and is familiar with the Romeo stunt, balcony in the moonlight etc, B, 3, in C. E. WILLIAM A. ELWOOD New York Class Secretary 1913-74; C ass Editor, 191 1-72; Treasurer Engineering Sociefm 1912-13. A student for many years, having been here from the Van Ness Park days. Champion " Skip- per. but a faithful student. Lale and absent more times than any man m the University. His specialties are chess, billiards and bowling. B. S, in C. E, Pennsylvania Class Vice-President, 1913-74; Vice- President Engineering Socic y, 191 2 7 3- 14. An earnest, hard-working and efficient stu- dent. Quiet and reserved, and can always be depended upon to back school activities, finan- cially and otherwise, B. S, in M. E, JOHN D. McCORMICK A II 1 District of Columbia Class President , 191 3 " 14; Secretary As- sociation of Class Presidents , 1913-74; Secretary Engineering Society , 1 9 1 3- 1 4 One of the 7 hrowers of the Festive Bovine and Official Chicken Fanciers, His specialty is dodging one of Mechlin’s difficult questions by starling a discussion of ihe mathematics of the moon’s path, B. S, in C. E. HERBERT PAUL MIDDLETON AE4 New York Class Editor 1 9 1 3 - ‘ 1 4 ; Cfoss Treasurer , 1911-72; President Engineering Society , 1913-74; Secret 1912-73. Has an enviable record for energy and perse- verance. Has lately developed a liking for the fair sex and the newest dances and for social life in general. A staunch supporter of student ac- tivities. B. 3. in C. E. 40 COMPOSITE PICTUR E General Grant and General Nuisance Searfiers ctj “Fire in each elje, papers in each hand , fT e rave, rea e, and rant around the land history of the Senior Class of the Teachers College is not properly own history, but that of the Senior Class of the Columbian College, th whose organization we have been identified until this year, and of individual members, whose glorious achievements would cover many ges When the Teachers College was first founded it admitted only students of Junior standing, but in the last several years it has developed into a full-fledged college, granting a teacher ' s diploma in addition to the Bachelor of Arts Degree. Dean Hough was the first Dean of our College, and was principally responsible for its success and steadily increasing enrollment. After his sudden death, just before the opening of our Junior year, Professor Ruediger was appointed to the position of Dean, and is making the Teachers College a notable factor m the educational world Until this year our class organization has been identical with that of Columbian College, and now, even though having different officers, we feel a close bond of sympathy with our fellow-seniors and are sharing our last college good times with them as during the past four years And moreover, I ask you, would any Senior Play be a success with- out our talented actress, Genevieve F rizzell ? Outside College, Miss Qssire and Miss Carpenter have helped to spread our fame abroad: and inside College we have a fair share of honors, including three members of the Sphinx Honor Society, We have good foundation, we think, for the hope that the Class of 1914 will accomplish great things and bring fame to its Alma Mater, 43 GERTRUDE VERONICA BROWNE II B I District of Columbia Class Editor 1913-14; Senior P ay, 1913-14; Basketball 1912- 13-14; Soror- ity Editor Cherry Tree, 1912-13; Y. W C. A ; Sphinx Gertrude has managed to gel her degree in three years, thanks to her brilliancy and her eyes. " Those who paint her truest, praise her most. " A. B. t LILLIAN EVANS CARPENTER District of Columbia " With her hair ported neatly When she smiles oh l so sweetly She looks like a mischievous lad " , 4rry, fairy Lillian? When it comes to eyes, our editorial fountain pen dries up in despair. To look at her one would never suspect lhat she taught school. A. B. FLORENCE V. M, CORSON Maryland One of those rapidly moving but none the less brilliant meteors which have at various and sun- dry limes flashed across our horizon, giving us glimpses of greater heights to be attained. A. B. $ ELIZABETH FERGUSON IIB4 District of Columbia Class President 191 3- ' 14; Editor 1911- 12; Vice-President 1910 11; Girls ' Bas- ketball. 1913-14; Sphinx. More easily catalogued than described Filled with an infinite capacity for taking pains A noticeable conscience. A bent for doing the right thing. An attraction for " AV A B. 44 GENEVIEVE MARGARET FRIZZELL Wisconsin Class Secretary-Treasurer, 1913-14; Vice-President, 1912-13; Senior Play, 1913-14; President Pan-Hellenic Associa- tion, 1912-13; Sphinx. Genevieve is a connoisseur of the dramatic art. She caused Julia Marlowe to give up in despair- She is a preachers daughter, ' Nufl sed. A. B. W MARGARET LUCILLE LAWSON District of Columbia “G ve me a lool(, give me a face. That ma fyes simplicity a grace Miss Lawson, after studying abroad, has con- ceded the excellence of George Washington by taking her degree here Her artistic temperament remains unruffled in the hurry and worry of school teaching, A. B. WALTON COLCORD JOHN District of Columbia HENRY TILTON RICHARDS This quiet, busy little person after many ram- bles across the ocean and in various parts of America has come to rest long enough to teach us a little Spanish and to take his teacher s de- gree, “He was the mildest mannered man that ever scuttled ship or cut a throat ' A. B, Massachusetts “Oh, there has been much throwing about of brains. " Not only a great student of the arts and sciences, but also of the ways of men (particu- larly women.) A, B. MARGARET BAYLY District of Columbia CORA AMELIA OSS1RE District of Columbia A. B. 1913, Ceorge ITashingfon University. 45 JUNIOR COLLEGIANS AND ENGINEERS (Enlbgtans HE name of Junior, Columbian College, is synonomous with ability and accomplishment We are very much averse to beginning our chronology with a remark that appears to be so permeated with conceit, but as a careful perusal of all year books will indubitably show, it has become the universal custom for a class editor to submit a laudatory disserta- tion on the superior (?) attainments of his class. So we are compelled, in seif-defense and also that the real truth may be known, to make the assertion that the classic halls of G. W, U, were never trod by a class with such a wealth and variety of talent Our transcendant abilities have been applied to a diverse multitude of activities, and our attainments in all fields of endeavor have been of such magnitude as totally to eclipse the puny endeavors of other classes. We wish to give every class all that is justly due it, but though we deplore the present state of affairs that compels us to make such statements, we adhere to our previous assertion ; in fact, we reiterate it with almost profane vehemence, that the class of 1 1 5 is the greatest class G. W U ever had. One of the dominating characteristics of our class is our spirit of accomplishment. Whenever we determine to attain a certain object, we apply all our energies to it, and never desist from our efforts until we have succeeded even to compelling Professor Henning to give us an “A " in French We are full of the stick-to-it spirit, as well as of love for our Alma Mater, and we have labored diligently to place G. W. U. on a plane with other colleges in respect to student activities. We have labored for the re-establishment of al! athletics, for a revival of the Upper Class Dance, and by our own little dances have endeavored to bring about a closer union of the students We have established a Men ' s Glee Club and a Women ' s Glee Club We have held our own in scholastics, in fact, we all expect to graduate cum laude. Even when we don ' t know much about a subject, we have the happy faculty of so impressing the professor with the depth of o ur knowledge that he is immediately convinced of our worthiness to receive an A. " We are even sorry that there is no higher mark than " A, " for we feel confident that we would attain it with but the minimum of increased effort. Individually, we are all stars of the first magnitude; collectively, we form the most luminous constellation in G. W. U. Other classes may flash across the collegiate skies in meteoric grandeur, but their brilliance soon fades, while we still shine on with undimm- ishcd brightness, lighting the pathway of success for future classes to follow. 47 f Ettgmrrrfi S soon as the grand old Class of 1915 first entered the numerous portals of the I Street buildings in the Fall of 1911, George Washington stock jumped to double its value and has been booming ever since as a result of our presence in the College, We were immediately hailed as the leaders of the University, On the night of our first meeting, the Class of ! 4, quick to recognize our undoubted merits, entertained us at a reception at (or near) the Arlington, As an instance of our ability, under the leadership of " Bill ' Cannon, “the big gun,“ we held the first F reshman Prom which was a financial as well as social success. In our Sophomore year we first ventured into the back room, where we learned to produce a noise with only a candle and a piece of stove-pipe. It was at that time that we were instructed by our honored Dean in the theory of points of osculation and kindred matters. In this year, too, we first attained the realms of higher knowledge-four floors up. Here some of us learned the art of squinting through a transit, while others tried to solve the question, “Why is a cam)” Of course we continued to lead in student activities. In recognition of our importance our President was made Secretary of the Class Presidents’ Association, We also furnished three men to the Basketball team which had just been organized. It was as Juniors that we showed what we really had in us. No student activity is without a Junior Engineer to see that it is a success. To show how widespread are our endeavors, let me tell briefly what a few of us are doing. Our energetic President, George Degenhardt, besides being Vice-President of the Engineering Society, is Treasurer of the Association of Class Presidents and a member of the Editorial Board of THE Cherry Tree; and besides George is taking Structures and Mechanics, We are proud, too, of “Jim ' 1 Nash, who made the Basketball team a possibility and brought it through its first season a financial success, besides playing a strong game on the squad. He was ably assisted by our colleagues, Tom Murray and George Degnan, the former winning his “W " on the team. Then our Vice-President, Henry Kruger, is President of the Inter-Fraternity Association, and a leading light in the domains of the fishwalk and the hesitation. Besides these, we have representatives on the staff of “The Hatchet, “ and among the officers of the Athletic Association. The majority of the officers of the Engineering Society — Degenhardt, Heron, Rose and HarscF — are Junior Engineers, Thus, throughout our stay in the University, we have shown our efficiency in every branch of student life, and have earned the title, “The Class Superior, 11 48 Junior (Enllrgtana Albert Chester Adams, 3 K.. Maryland Chemical Society. Walter L. Anders Texas Chemical Society. Ruth Leah AyLER. District of Columbia Y. W. C. A. ; Women’s Glee Club. Joseph P. Bader New York Chemical Society. Harold Beacom Iowa Leighton D. Beckett . . Iowa United States Naval Academy. Ralph W. Benton District of Columbia James H. Brackett, 0 A X District of Columbia CLAUDE R. BRENEMAN, A B I District of Columbia Chemical Society. John F. Brockwell, J 3 K North Carolina Chemical Society. Ellen T. Burke District of Columbia Y. W. C. A. Edwin Caleb Burt, k 3. . . , District of Columbia JOHANNAS P. CaEMMERER Wisconsin Grade Callaway . . . . Texas Thomas Hutchinson Chapman District of Columbia Daniel Allman Connor, 3 l E District of Columbia Annie H. Eastman District of Columbia Abraham Engel New York Alice E. Griffith, JI B l District of Columbia Y. W. C. A. OTTO Carl GsaNTNER District of Columbia George Washington Socialist Society. Sylvia HaZLETT, 3 K . Pennsylvania Y. W. C. A. Candor C. Henry Tennessee Ewart William Hobbs Illinois Mabel Hollister .Arkansas Lotus Graham Hughes, ® A X West Virginia Flora Hull, n B District of Columbia Sphinx; Y. W. C. A. Joseph B. Kingsbury, a b i Iowa Agnes Edna Nelson District of Columbia Frederika Neumann, 3 K District of Columbia Sphinx: Y. W. C. A. 49 George Washington Phillips, (-) a x District of Columbia Skull and Circle; Chemical Society. Annie SalanT District of Columbia Letitia Southgate District of Columbia Women ' s Glee Club. Clarence Spiker District of Columbia Earl Taggart Iowa Leo Claude Terry, a B I District of Columbia President Men’s Glee Club. Chester Tietig Ohio Lloyd Van Kirk Pennsylvania Melville R. Walton, a H ! . District of Columbia Class Editor. 1913-14; President, 1 9 12- ' I 3; Hatchet Staff, 1913-’ 14; Chemical Society. Elizabeth S. Wilbur, n B l . District of Columbia Y. W. C. A. Lawrence O. Wilkins District of Columbia Everil Worrell District of Columbia Women ' s Cbe CLb. ] Junior £uginm B Charles Wightman Barber District of Columbia Engineering Society. Harry Luther Boesch District of Columbia LL.B., 1908, The George Washington University. Harry Briggs Bothwell Pennsylvania Seth T homas Bowen Mississippi Albert Arnold Brand .Indiana Class Secretary-Treasurer, 191 3- 14; Engineering Society; Chemical Society. Wager Swayne Brown... District of Columbia Arthur B. Campbell .Missouri John Edward Walker Cochrane ..District of Columbia George Albert Decenhardt Pennsylvania Class President. 1913-14; Treasurer Class Presidents’ Association, 1913- ’14; Editor “Seeds,’’ CHERRY Tree. 19 1 3-’ 1 4 ; C. E. Vice-President Engi- neering Society, 1913-14; Class Vice-President, 1912-’! 3; CHERRY Tree Staff. 1912- ! 3; Chemical Society. 50 George A Decnan, A T d. . . ♦ . Pennsylvania Art Editor, CHERRY Tree, 191 3- ' 14; Assistant Manager of Basketball, 1913-’ 1 4; Cherry Tree, 191 I- ' 12; Class Editor, 1912- 13; Skull and Circle; Engineering Society; Interfraternity Delegate, Raymond Orlando Eliason District of Columbia W, W. FRASER ; District of Columbia Melvin F. Fischer, 3 x ...... .District of Columbia University of Michigan, Thomas A. Hafford , .. . ... , . .• New York Engineering Society Erwin Harsch, S E s Ohio Class Editor, 1 9 I 3- I 4 ; President, 1 9 1 2- I 3 ; Executive Committee, Engi- neering Society, 1 9 1 3- ' 1 4 ; Hatchet Staff, 1 9 1 3- ' 1 4 ; Secretary Athletic Association, 191 3- 14; Second Ruggles Prize, 1913; Treasurer Y M, C A 1912-13; Secretary Class Presidents ' Association, 19I2- ' 13; Assistant Manager, Basketball, 19 1 2- 13; First University Scholarship, 1911; Skull and Circle. Harold DeWolfe Hatfield. District of Columbia B. S. in M. E., Cornell University. Neal Norton Herndon Alabama Class Editor 1 9 I 2- ' 1 3. Louis Mann Heron District of Columbia Executive Committee Engineering Society, 191 2- I 3; Class Secretary-Treas- urer, 1 9 I 2- 1 3 ; E. E Vice-President Engineering Society, I 9 I 3- ' 1 4. Charlton Weber Ingram District of Columbia William Stubbs James . . .Massachusetts Engineering Society. Edward J. Kai ser . . District of Columbia Robert Lincoln Kause, . , „ . . . Ohio Engineering Society, Henry Alexander Kruger, 2 b E. District of Columbia Class Vice-President, I9I3-M4; President of Inter-Fraternity Association, 191 3-’l 4; Engineering Society. Herman A. Kuehn , .Indiana Basketball, 191 2- ' 13; Engineering Society Oliver Graham Magruder, a B 4 .District of Columbia Engineering Society. JOSEPH Marks. . . , , Pennsylvania Engineering Society, Samuel Worcester Mason. . , . Virginia Class Vice-President, 191 I - 1 2: Engineering Society. John Edwin Moreland. District of Columbia Engineering Society. E. C MORIARTY District of Columbia Hugh Shannon Morrison . . Maryland Thomas Patrick Murray, . .Massachusetts Basketball, 1 9 1 2- 1 3- I 4 ; Assistant Manager of Basketball, 191 3- 14; Class Editor, 1 9 I 2 I 3 ; President, 191 1 -’ ! 2 ; Skull and Circle, 51 James Philip Nash, K 5 , Pennsylvania Vice-President Athletic Association, 191 3- ' 14; Manager of Basketball I 91 3-’ 14; Assistant Manager of Basketball, I912- ' I3; Class President, 1 9 1 2 - 1 3 ; T reasurer Class Presidents ' Association, 1 9 ! 2- ' I 3. Edward Belmer Nickles. . District of Columbia George Samuel Pope, Illinois Wilbert Vernon Renner. . , District of Columbia Engineering Society, Leonard Julian Rose. ♦ . . . . .District of Columbia Treasurer Engineering Society, 191 3- 14, Prentiss Dixon Sale, Jr , A R f . District of Columbia Engineering Society. Arthur William Skinner. .Maryland Engineering Society, McClain Baruitz Smith Pennsylvania Class Vice-President, 1912- ' 13; Skull and Circle; Engineering Society, Thomas Jefferson Stockton Kansas Class President, 1910- ' ! 1 ; Art Editor CHERRY Tree, 191 (VI I Marion Irven Walters, . . , District of Columbia Roger Daniel Wharton, District of Columbia Engineering Society. Francis Albert Woodward, .District of Columbia 52 A Tj 4 a ; ? C GLIMPSES SOPHOMORE COLLEGIANS AND ENGINEERS (Eollrgiarta HE Sophomore Class of Columbian College is so generally represented in all the University activities, that to relate our history for the ears of the present generation would be trite, to say the least. But for the edifi- cation of the F reshies and for their future guidance, w e narrate certain of the celebrated exploits of our worthy and distinguished members. Our splendid reputation began early last year, October 16, 1912, when for the first time in years the Freshmen defeated the Sophs in the famous annual rush. A little later we gave an informal dance in the chapel, and shortly afterward a most successful ball at the Raleigh Hotel. Our first year relay team defeated all others for the class relay championship. Though we were only Freshmen, a vast number of us even then became sadly aware of the responsibilities shirked by upper- classmen and undertook the burden of discharging them ourselves with the result that by the end of the year our class was strongly represented in all doings of moment. For instance at the end of that year half of the officers and most of the members of the Y, M. C A. were in our class. It is to be noted that the lambent spirit of the University is reviving under our gentle but persistent prodding. Our class this year has between eighty and ninety members working always in perfect harmony with one another. We know not only by precept but by practice that in union there is strength. Witness the members of our class who are working for the betterment of the school. Consult the roll and notice the affiliations past and present of our two-year-old organization. Does not this speak for itself? Other classes try to ensnare one into believing them far superior to all others; but we venture to wager that there is not one which dares to back up its statements with cold figures. Look over these pages to see. On the other hand we quote the following: In our class, which constitutes five per cent of the total enrollment of the University, are found approximately fifty per cent of the staff officers of The CHERRY Tree of 1914, over twenty-five per cent of the Inter-Fraternity delegates, approximately twenty- five per cent of the members of the Women ' s Glee Club, over twenty per cent of the Y, W. C, A. membership, about fifteen per cent of the Chemical Society, over ten per cent of the Men s Glee Club, and over ten per cent of the Hatchet staff, beside a goodly number of representatives in both men s and women s athletics and other student bodies. Figures do not lie. Draw your own conclusions. A more amiable meeting could never have come to pass than our Sophomore election of officers. This spirit has marked our whole year ' s effort toward collegiate betterment, and we have been amply repaid. Socially, spiritually, mentally and in athletics we are renowned for our superior prowess. May our successors profit by our example! 55 g ophmmuT (Enlinjtami Clare Abercrombie Oklahoma Julia Fredericka Albes. X li Alabama Women’s Glee Club; Sorority Editor CHERRY Tree 191 3-’ I 4. Wilmer Conrad Appleby Indiana Caroline Mascott Ar ledge District of Columbia Philip LeSeur Baldwin.... District of Columbia Beloit College. Marjorie Barnes, II » l Maryland First University Scholarship, 1912. Frederick Franklin Beller. District of Columbia Joanna Elizabeth Best, 5 K District of Columbia Women’s Glee Club; Y. W. C A. Mabel Elizabeth Blanchard. X 12 District of Columbia Women’s Glee Club. Pearl Lee Boone Maryland Paul Henry Brattain . Indiana Chemical Society. Elin Gilmore Brewer District of Columbia Margaret Marian Browne, ll H l District of Columbia Girls’ Basketball; Y. W. C. A. Martha Ringgold Browning, X 11 District of Columbia Lucy Hyle Burleson Texas LoYZELLE J. CaLLIHAN , Mississippi Girls ' Basketball; Y. W. C. A. Samuel Poe Carden Texas KATHERINE I. Chaves New Mexico Newel B. Crain Texas Anna Washington Craton ..North Carolina Y. W. C. A. Julian Wallace Cunningham, w a x District of Columbia Assistant Business Manager CHERRY Tree, 1913-14; Manager I rack I earn, 191 3- ' 1 4 ; Assistant Manager Track Team, I912-T3. Justin P. Diesman Kentucky Chemical Society. Helen Doran, X 11 District of Columbia Alice Hutchins Drake District of Columbia Ella M. Austin Enlows District of Columbia Bernhard Edwin Erikson .Illinois Florence Elizabeth Evans. XU Ohio Class Vice-President 1 9 1 3-’ 1 4. Mary Caroline Farmer North Carolina Marian Frances Ferguson. II B District of Columbia 56 LUELLA FIELD, X fl District of Columbia Girls’ Basketball; Y. W. C. A. Fred M. Fogle, K 5 Minnesota Inter-fraternity Delegate; Chemical Society; Class Treasurer, 191 3- " 14. Alfred E. Galloway .Ohio Marie Ellen Gatchell. 2 K District of Columbia Women’s Glee Club; Y. W. C. A.; Hatchet Staff. 191 3-’ 14. Leopold A. Goodman Massachusetts Chemical Society. Andrew William Gotschall Pennsylvania Glee Club. Margaret Haines, 2 K Pennsylvania Y. W. C. A. Walter J. Hall New York Margaret Boude Hardy District of Columbia Arthur P. Harrison Maryland Assistant Editor CHERRY Tree, 1 9 1 3-’ 1 4 ; Class Editor, I913-T4; Glee Club; Chemical Society; Hatchet Staff. Theodora Katherine Henckels, it b 4 , . District of Columbia Mildred May Hughes, n B 4 District of Columbia Y. W. C. A. Belford Emmons Hunsinger. 2 4 E Ohio Paul Jamison Hunt, 2 4» E District of Columbia Chemical Society. Willis L. Hurd, 2 X .District of Columbia Chemical Society. John Miller Jeffries, k a ..District of Columbia Business Manager Cherry Tree, 1913-’ 14; Inter-fraternity Delegate. Helen Gladys Kain District of Columbia Chemical Society. Theresa Karger. ......... District of Columbia Chemical Society. Alexander Kish .Ohio Harriet Catherine Lasier. New Hampshire Rebecca Laurence Love. . .Virginia Henry Burton Lowe, 2 4» E Virginia Athletics Editor Cherry Tree, 191 3- " 14; Chemical Society; Secretary Y. M. C. A., 1 9 1 2- 1 3. Harry G. Luckings New Jersey Dorothy McCleary, n B 4 District of Columbia Y. W. C. A. Donald Harrison McKnew, 2 A E District of Columbia Assistant Editor CHERRY TREE, 191 3- ’14; Secretary Inter-fraternity Asso- ciation. Anna Leila McKnight, X O District of Columbia Y. W. C. A. 57 DeWitt Terheron McLaughlin Texas J. Edgar Maryman District of Columbia Chemical Society, Florence Eberly Mentzer Pennsylvania Helen Miner Ohio Florence W. Moyer, 5 K District of Columbia Y. W. C. A. Pauline Mueden District of Columbia Eliot May Muncey District of Columbia Arthur E. Needham Massachusetts Edwin Mark Carvell Neiss District of Columbia Chemical Society. Frederick Aloysius Norton, S 4 E Massachusetts Chemical Society. Howard Clifton Owens Maryland University Congress. Thomas Guy Owens . . Maryland University Congress; Glee Club. Mabel Spenser Paul ...District of Columbia Walter Edwin Paul, E District of Columbia Class President, 191 3-’ 14; Chemical Society; Secretary Class Presidents ' Association, 191 3-’ 14. Herbert Percy Ramsey , . District of Columbia Editor Cherry Tree, 191 3- ' 1 4; Glee Club; Chemical Society; President Y. M. C. A., 191 2- ' 1 3; Third University Scholarship 1912; University Congress. Norman Ticknor Raymond New Jersey Louise Antoinette Rochon, i it l District of Columbia Julia Elizabeth Ruff, x n. . . District of Columbia Y. W. C. A. Paul G. Russell, A B 4» District of Columbia RUDOLF Emil ScHOENFELD, W A X District of Columbia Betty Sc H RAG EN HEIM Germany Louise Schul, 2 K. .....District of Columbia Alfred Grove Seiler, to a x District of Columbia Art Editor Cherry Tree, 191 3-’ 14. HELEN M. Short.. District of Columbia Y. W. C. A.; Kendall Scholarship 1912. W. H. SUCH South Carolina Jessie MacLure Smith Pennsylvania Relda A. STARR District of Columbia Minnie Emilie Timm. Washington Robert Swan Townsend, a t a District of Columbia James K. Vardaman, Jr., K A Mississippi Amelia Elizabeth Weaver, ll H l Oklahoma John F. Webster, a T a .Oklahoma Wu, Su-YlNG CHIAO China Wu Ying , .China Elsie May Yost, X Q. .District of Columbia Y. W. C. A. 58 nplumtmr iEttginma CjJ BoPP, W. E District of Columbia CROWN, J. E District of Columbia CUMMIFORD, A. N . . . . District of Columbia Duvall, Walker M., 0 a x District of Columbia Ehrman, H. A Maryland Eiker, Fillmore Wynkoop Maryland Faye, James Jacob, 2 X , New York Heald, Roy Haines. . Nebraska HEINDLE. RAYMOND A. Wisconsin Heine, Henry W District of Columbia Hidnert, Peter New York Hodgkins, H. G District of Columbia Lehigh University. Larson, August Einar Sweden Lewis, Allen Daniels New Jersey LlNDSEY, I District of Columbia Martin, Frank W .District of Columbia Miller, O. H District of Columbia Mitchell, John LeRoy Pennsylvania Noonan, Thomas W., 2 A E District of Columbia Skull and Circle; Basketball, 1912-’! 3; Captain Basketball Team, 1913-14; Engineering Society. Peck, Allen Eugene, 5 a e District of Columbia Ramsdell, Paul District of Columbia Reese, Clement Milton .Maryland ROSENBURG, SAMUEL M ..New Jersey 59 f ie ers Arc ts he Mechanic o r ? t -y MORE GLIMPSES FRESHMAN COLLEGIANS AND ENGINEERS If} 1. It came to pass in the thirteenth year of the twentieth century, that many stalwart men ami fair women gathered together, saying, 2. L,o. we will choose some of us as officers of this class of 17. 3. And there came one who tow- ered aloft, even as the green bay tree, yea, many cubits stood he over all. 4. And they did choose him to be king over them, even he. Leetchu 5. Then, chose they Theodosia, daughter of the House of Seibold, to he his deputy, Hester Munger to be scribe, and one Steele, of winsome and open countenance, to keep the shekels and jewels. 6. This done, the valiant men of the tribe girded up their loins and fared forth into the highway, seeking whom they might devour, 7 t And it came to pass that they fell in with a tribe of barbarians called Sophs, and they laid lustily about them and hewed them down even to the last one. Yea, a victory of merit. 8. After the battle with the Sophs, the glorious clan of ’17 bethought them straight of dance and song, and they chose certain of them to cause sound- ing of cymbdfo and beating of drums that they might disport themselves in dance. 9. And they gathered at Rausch- eris, yea many brave men did gather and eke some score of beautiful dam- sels. 10. And a rnusico, Meyerdavis with his merry men did play sweet concord of sound, and they made merry, each and all. 11. The tribe has tarried but short- ly in this pleasant land of George Washington but they have made it known that they are here to stay and more deeds of valor are to follow, 12. So endeth the brief Chronicle of 17. Sela h. 63 JrrBhmmt CJnUpgiauB b rancis Lee Albert Iowa Marion T. Anderson, a T A ....... Kansas Fred Austin, A A E District of Columbia Bertrand W. Bailey Massachusetts Emory L. Ballard District of Columbia Eugene Osman Barr, k a . District of Columbia George Percy Barse .Maryland Margaret W. Bell, II B District of Columbia Y. W. C. A. Joshua Marsden Bennett. - A E District of Columbia Morris I. Berman Minnesota John SHIVELY Bixler. Pennsylvania Everett Lam on t Bradley .District of Columbia YETTA Brez, A K District of Columbia Adele Sidney Burleson Texas Jennie May Burleson, II B «l . District of Columbia Y. W. C. A. Henry Coronado Columbia William Carly Crook Maryland ClarenceS. Cullum District of Columbia Joseph N. Davis ....Texas Lee Sherman Davis New York Mark De Grange, a T A District of Columbia Flora Marie Dellwig .District of Columbia Elsie Young Douglas Florida Victor Dulac District of Columbia Evelyn Martha Emig District of Columbia Hugh B. Elgin Kentucky Robert Lee Ettencer, Jr., a t a Virginia Frances Louise Evarts District of Columbia Justin Lincoln Fearinc Massachusetts Howard Cochran Fisher District of Columbia Gertrude Catherine Fogerty District of Columbia Florence M. Ford .Delaware Tully Charles Garner, S f» E Texas Wilbur J. Gersdorff District of Columbia Russell Lofton Gilbert, 5 A E District of Columbia Thomas J. Hanlon. District of Columbia Frank C. Heiss New York Everett A. Hellmuth Virginia THEODORE HiglEY District of Columbia John Noble Hill Oklahoma u Helen Kendall Hotchkiss, X fi District of Columbia Girls’ Basketball. Joseph T. Johnson, Jr., a t a. South Carolina Dorothy Kimball, X O District of Columbia Gertrude L. Kummell District of Columbia Carl F. Krafft Washington Henry Winship Leetch, A T A District of Columbia Class President, 1 9 1 3-’ 1 4. Charles Harold Lewis District of Columbia Donald L. Luxford Michigan Charles Rust Lynch, a T a Virginia George Elmer Middleton District of Columbia Karl Willett Miller District of Columbia Hester Irene Munger, it b t District of Columbia Class Secretary, 1 9 I 3-’ 1 4. Byron C. Nelson Wisconsin Louis D. Neumann District of Columbia Meta Neumann, 2 K. District of Columbia Y. W. C. A. Walter W. Ostrow Virginia James Stanley Payne, 5 J E District of Columbia Mildred Anna Phoebus, 5 K District of Columbia Y. W. C. A. Hymen Popkin New Jersey Alma Henrietta Preinkert District of Columbia Girls’ Basketball: Y. W. C. A. John Risley Putnam.... Arizona Margaret Marie Quinlan New York Y. W. C. A. William Noble Rydalch Utah Rueben Schmidt District of Columbia Chemical Society. Elsie Pearl Schwarzman, X ti Virginia Howard Scott District of Columbia Theodosia Darunc Seibold District of Columbia Girls’ Basketball; Class Vice-President, 191 3-’ I 4. Joseph S. W. Smith, K 2 - . .Pennsylvania Mai Francis Smith Tennessee Talma L. Smith Texas Walter Scott Smith Virginia Carl Francis Snyder, Phar.D.. a b District of Columbia Frederick H. Snyder Maryland Hope Mildred Soule District of Columbia Harold George Sowders Ohio Katherine G. Speake District of Columbia Albert A. Spear, 2 4 ' E. . . , District of Columbia Benton M. Stahl . ..District of Columbia Edna Teresa Stancill Indiana Benjamin Porter Steele, ® A x District of Columbia Class Treasurer, 191 3- ' 14, 65 Ohio Ralph J. Sterling, University Congress, Jane Stout , . . , David Selwin Tait . Genevieve Elwood Thomas, X 12. . Girls ' Basketball, George Dixon Thompson ....... George Lincoln Townsend, Virginia Polytechnic Institute, Anne T roller John Ligcat Tunstall, K Warren Reed West Alden Meyers Wheeler, i A E . . Florence Wingate, X n. ....... . Rachel Augusta Winne Ethel Wolf Adrian Garrett Wynkup, Jr. . . . Joseph Deal Yerkes. , . District of Columbia , District of Columbia . District of Columbia . District of Columbia , .Pennsylvania Wisconsin .District of Columbia . District of Columbia , , .California . District of Columbia , Dis trict of Columbia . District of Columbia ...... West Virginia . District of Columbia Jfrrshmau Engineer N. Ae ramson Edwin Akers ........... H. W. Ball. L. G. Bates . M. B. Bradley J, Braelowsky .......... W, B, N. Brookes. ...... J. A. Buchanan Engineering Society, J. H. Bullough. ........ L. E, Burton A. B, Campfield, ........ H. W. Capper B. C. Cruickshanks. Engineering Society. F. S. Cheney . J. Leroy Delany, a B Engineering Society. Edward I. Disney Willis Dixon B. P. Donnelly. ......... E. F. Dowell. Roscoe C Doyle, a b District of Columbia District of Columbia District of Columbia ...... Pennsylvania District of Columbia District of Columbia .District of Columbia District of Columbia District of Columbia ........... Indiana District of Columbia .Virginia . District of Columbia . District of Columbia . District of Columbia . District of Columbia Virginia . District of Columbia . District of Columbia . District of Columbia 66 ]. D. Edwards. . . . . P. A. Ewing. G, S. Groves . . , , MacFarland Hale . . Engineering Society. L, A. Hauser, . . Engineering Society. Raymond James Hinton, s e Eleanor P. Jelleff W. T. Johnson John Kass . . Gerald James Keenan, a B Engineering Society. Louis W. Klopfer, k 2 Engineering Society. M. K. Knotts L. C Laughlin C A, Lewis G, C. Lynch. J. W, Michael William Nickel . W. Ward Nottingham, k a . . . C. F. Nussear. ....... En gi nee ri n g So ciety . T, S. CTHallgran Engineering Society. J. C. Petrie. F. J. Rader. , Abraham Rattner Engineering Society. J. O. Reed, S, W. Rice, C E. Riordan R. M. Saunders. A. B. Slip. J. W. Shipley. F. E. Shoemaker. Engineering Society. F, P. Simpson, k a. . Engineering Society. J, L. Smith Harriet M. Stonier. D. V. Stroop H. E. Stuckert. W. M. Taylor. .......... Virginia District of Columbia . .Virginia ............ Iowa ....... New jersey . . New York District of Columbia ...... Massachusetts ........ ..Michigan . . New York District of Columbia ..... West Virginia District of Columbia District of Columbia District of Columbia New York ........ .Colorado District of Columbia District of Columbia District of Columbia District of Columbia District of Columbia ........ New York Louisiana District of Columbia Mississippi District of Columbia District of Columbia Maryland District of Columbia . .Montana District of Columbia District of Columbia , , . Maryland ........ ..Arkansas Illinois 67 ARCHITECTS Arrhitrrturr cp E, have heard in times past how the Glorious Devotees of the Mother of all the Arts worshipped at her shrine when it was in Fifteenth Street and later when it was moved into I Street. Mayhap, you have also heard how they were cut off just before the well- formed and carefully culti- vated bud had begun to open into the flower of such an architectural cult than which this nor any other age has seen the like. Of these things it is not given me to tell, as they are known to you aforetime. It was at this time that we were cut off and the great-hearted and kindly disposed Professor Bibb came to our rescue and carried on most successfully the former instruction in the studios in Seventeenth Street where much excellent work was done, 1 he next year the mighty and peace-loving Remey came to our assistance and founded the Remey School, which had its principle temple in the upper room of the Palace by the Bank of Riggs. Here it was predicted that we would review the next inaugural parade. Here it was we lived and flourished as blades of shears in the cutter ' s hands, cutting out destinies that should live forever. Here under the direction of High Priest Hooton the finest work in rendering orders was done that has been seen in the four quarters of the capital of the Western World, and here, too, ever-venerable Sage and Prophet Bibb directed our labor in water-color and free-hand expression with an inspiration and zeal known only to the initiate. But it was not given that we should long remain in these precincts. It was not given that we should see the inaugural parade from that vantage. Greater and more resplendent joys were ours, for the University had taken us back and set us up with pride and we had the backing of the Washington Chapter of the A, L A., to whom we render most hearty thanks. Twelve moons and yet six more moons have rolled around our busy planet since Architecture again became the mighty center around which the University revolves. These same moons have seen numerous and great changes take place among us. In the year last preceding we did mighty deeds and works under the joint leadership of Professor Percy Ash and the capable Hooton. In that time we engendered the pride of our hie, the Architectural Club, and for and in that we now live. This year there has been added new ' blood to our ranks and great possibilities are in store for those who shall continue to worship at the shrine of our Mother of all the Arts, for lo! have we not the most competent leaders that were ever sent to grace the faculty of any school of architecture! Have we not the great Bedford Brown, Professors Harris, Bibb and Hooton, as well as all the other central suns — -who are not ours alone, perhaps, as are these — to form the solstice around which we as individual satellites of effort can revolve and draw unto us the emanations of architectural wisdom and power which shall make those who are fortunate enough to have been caught by this powerful gravitational force, the greatest architects w T hich mortal-eye has yet seen 1 Selah. 71 Arrlntrrts £J3 Raymond Sager Hart , . .District of Columbia Architectural Chib . “Yon Cassius has a lean and hungry look Hart is the only one of us who takes his degree this year This is the result of his having heeded the call of Dan Cupid A genial good fellow, bound to succeed, Robert Karl Galbraith , . , Pennsylvania Class Treasurer, 1912-’] 3; Vice-President Architectural Club, I 9 I 2- I 3- f 4 ; Pipe and Palette Hugh N. McCawley, a B District of Columbia Certificate, The George Washington University, 1908; Secretary Architectural Club, 1909 ; Assistant Professor, 1910; Class Vice-President, 191 3- ' 1 4; Pipe and Palette. Charles Sumner Mason Illinois Class Vice-President, 191 2-’ 13; President, I913-M4; Architectural Club, Edgar Raymond Piper, . . Connecticut Class Treasurer, 1 9 1 3- ' I 4 ; Architectural Club, H. Ward STUTLER West Virginia Class Secretary, 1912-13-14; Architectural Club, John Augustus Weber District of Columbia Class Secretary, 1910; Architectural Club, 72 Arriritata [t] Harry Foster Almon ,,, .. . , . . Missouri Class Treasurer, 1 9 I 2- 1 3 ; President, 191 3- 14; Basketball, 19 I 3- 14; Architectural Club Harry Bennett . ................ Pennsylvania Class Treasurer, 1913-’ 14; Architectural Club James W Burch, A B l - Mary!and Architectural Club. Charles Rogers Caffrey. . , , . . . ,,, District of Columbia Class Secretary, 191 3- 14; Architectural Club, Clarence Forrest Carpenter .Indiana Class Vice-President, 1912-4 3- T 1 4 ; Editor Architectural Annual , 1914; Architectural Club, Leroy H. Freemire ............... New York Class President, 1912-43; Committee Architectural Annual , 1913; Ser- geant-at-Arms Architectural Club, 1912-43; Business Manager Architectural Annual 1913-44 James Lewis Keister .............. District of Columbia Architectural Annual Committee, 1913; Secretary Architectural Club, 1912- 4 3; President, 1913-4 4, Frank Wallace Stoever, i K Architectural Club, 73 District of Columbia Arrlritrris Richard Washington Craton, a b i .North Carolina Secretary Architectural Club, 191 3- ' 1 4; Pipe and Palette. William Alovsius de Vaughan , ... Virginia Class Secretary. I 9 1 3- f 1 4 ; Architectural Club. Beverley Humphreys Harris Architectural Club. District of Columbia Leonard Jesse Leland. District of Columbia Class Treasurer, 191 3- 14; Architectural Club. Orue j. Munson . . Michigan Class President. 19 I 3- 14; Architectural Club, William Nichol - . . . New York Architectural Club. M, Wilson Offutt, Jr., 1 A E. .Maryland Class Vice-President, 1 9 1 3- 1 4 ; Architectural Club. D. A. Umbach . Missouri Architectural Club. 74 m Arrljttete George A Daidy . Massachusetts Class President, 1913 14; Architectural Club. Florian Armstrong Elliott Virginia Architectural Club. Henry Lewis Flemer. District of Columbia Architectural Club. G. S. Groves ....... Virginia Architectural Club. Irwin William Hall .Virginia Class Vice-President, 1913-14. Warren Perry Jeffery, 2 4 E Washington Class Treasurer, 19 I 3- " 14; Architectural Club. Charles H. MacMurray. . . New York Gass Secretary, 1 9 1 3- ' I 4; Architectural Club. Earl H. Rogers. . New York Architectural Club. J. Wilmer Smith .District of Columbia Architectural Club. 75 UNDERGRADUATE TEACHERS Mnitergraiiuatp Searltfra $ Ruth Estelle Abbott, 2 K. .District of Columbia Class Secretary, 191 3- 14: Y. W. C. A.; Assistant Editor CHERRY TREE, 191 3- 14. Isabel Miller Aldridge. . . New York Elsie May Allwine. . . , District of Columbia Virginia Josephine Arnold. .District of Columbia Margaret Josepha Bashford. . . .Virginia Lizzie Caroline Seller. ....... . .Virginia Sadie White Beller, District of Columbia Mary Ellen Bontz. .Virginia Clara Brown District of Columbia Ethel Brown District of Columbia Mary Brown District of Columbia Laura Elizabeth Bryson District of Columbia Helen Elizabeth Cam. District of Columbia Y. W. C A.; Women’s Glee Club. Isabel Rhoda Cap ell District of Columbia Kate Edna Carr . . , , . ....... , , .District of Columbia Olive R. Chapin Illinois Mary ChES BOROUGH Wisconsin Mildred Margaretta Clements .District of Columbia Susan Robins Craighill District of Columbia Edith Gertrude Daggett, . . .California Emily Rose Dasheill. Maryland Ruth Lowe Davison. , District of Columbia Mary Catherine Dent. . District of Columbia j. O. Dorroh Alabama Cecilia Pinkney Dulin District of Columbia In A Dean Eddingfield. District of Columbia Freda Dorothy Egbert District of Columbia Hattie Dayton Eldridge. . North Carolina Lewis Katzen Ellenbqgen. , , ..New York Maude Franzoni English. .District of Columbia Emolyn Carpenter Espey. District of Columbia John Redder Everett ........... Minnesota Jessie Claire Fisher, District of Columbia Ethel Elizabeth Foster, District of Columbia Helen Gertrude Gantley, District of Columbia Margaret Gessford . . . , . District of Columbia Kate Maria Gibbs, , , . . . . Massachusetts MYRTLE R. Green T . District of Columbia Jodie Louise Haley District of Columbia 77 Louise Goff Hart. , Gladys Lenore Helcesen Y. W. C. A. Dorothy H elman Ada Louise Hinzen Katherine White Hobgood. . Virginia Johnson Selma Kause Florence M. Kerby. x n. . . . Y. W. C. A. Virginia Kirby, X n Margaret Knowles. X ii . . . . Y. W. C. A. Charles Kothe Nellie Cummings Leyburn. . . Charlotte E. Lockwood Jane Susan Lockwood Margaret M. Lockwood Anna McCoach. £ K Nellie Rae MacFarlane, 2 K Marie C. McGill. Caroline Matilda Martin. . . J. Dwight Mason Etta Helene Matthews.... Lois Hayden Meek Edith Willard Meloy Florence Ethel Milliken. . . Susan ne A. Moore Fannie Amanda Moorman. . . Katherine Morgan Mrs. Bessie B. Mulford Enola Harriet Newhouser. . Helen Gilman Nichols Cecil Brooks Norton Elizabeth O ' Hara Nelle Freeland Patrick. . . . Wellington Patrick Ruth Capelle Patterson... Jane Posey Adele Grenet Poweli Ethel Thomas Price Virginia Williams Price. . . . Laura Virginia Pywell La eta Marion Ram age Bernice Randall Felecia Ann Reeve Laura Reeve Wesl Virginia North Dakota Wyoming Kentucky Louisiana District of Columbia Ohio District of Columbia District of Columbia District of Columbia New York Maryland Virginia District of Columbia District of Columbia District of Columbia District of Columbia District of Columbia District of Columbia District of Columbia District of Columbia District of Columbia District of Columbia District of Columbia District of Columbia Virginia . District of Columbia . District of Columbia . District of Columbia . District of Columbia . District of Columbia . District of Columbia Missouri . District of Columbia . District of Columbia . District of Columbia . District of Columbia . District of Columbia . District of Columbia .District of Columbia . District of Columbia . District of Columbia . District of Columbia .District of Columbia 78 1 v a h Richards Ednah Florence Robinson, 2 K . , . . . Y, W. C. A. Mary Estelle Rose Elsie Sanders . . Almeda Scovill Y, W. C A. Juliet MacCall Searle Miriam Hughes Selah Harry Gabriel Seltzer. Columbian Debating Society. Rebecca Shanley Elizabeth Stewart Mary Stewart Marietta Stockard . . .• Nellie Stockett ................ Ethel Summy, x O James Anna Tennyson ............ Emma Ruth Tiffany. Marion True, n B . Women ' s Glee Club. Mary Siphord Tyndall, Girls Basketball, Mary Louise Underwood Mary Isabel Vanderwerker ....... Charlotte Augusta Van Doren E May Van Doren Emma M. Von Seyfried Alberta Walker Grace Wanstall Elizabeth Weber Y. W. C A. Elbertine Weston Bessie Whitford Martha E. Wimer Louise Worster, x q Captain Girls ' Basketball Team. Leonorda Haviland Wright. . Bertha Alice Yoder, Bessie Lee Yoder, Grace Mary Zinssmeister District of Columbia . District of Columbia . District of Columbia .District of Columbia Connecticut District of Columbia District of Columbia Pennsylvania . Pennsylvania Virginia .District of Columbia North Carolina .District of Columbia District of Columbia .District of Columbia District of Columbia .District of Columbia District of Columbia District of Columbia District of Columbia District of Columbia District of Columbia ....... New Jersey District of Columbia District of Columbia • . . Maryland District of Columbia District of Columbia District of Columbia District of Columbia District of Columbia District of Columbia District of Columbia District of Columbia 19 g py cr nflT gTiraniff m m ynw n tFm ©hr Cam § rljmil HE inception of the Law School dates from the year 1826, when it was organized with the Hon. William Cranch, Chief Justice of the Circuit Court of the United Stales, at its head. Owing to the too ambitious schemes of its founders, however, it early became involved in financial difficulties and was obliged to discontinue its courses until it was re-estab- lished in 1 865 . Its course of instruction for the degree of Bachelor of Laws, originally requiring but two years as w p as then the practice ol all law schools, was gradually expanded, until, in 1898, in accordance with the recommendation of the American Bar Association, it was increased to three years. The faculty has also shown a gradual increase in numbers commensurate w p ith the expansion of the course, and the growing number of students in attendance. Beginning with 1903, the Board of Trustees adopted the policy of placing most of the important topics of substantive law under the charge of trained professional teachers giving their whole time to the work of legal instruction. Those branches of law connected with practice will continue to be under the charge of professors who are actively engaged in the administration of the law either at the bar or on the bench. In 1877 a year of graduate work leading to the degree of Master of Laws was added to the course of instruction offered. A special course in Patent Law was added in 1 895. In 1 900 the Law Department was one of the group of law schools which organized the Association of American Law Schools, and it has remained a member of this associa- tion since that time. This association includes forty-three of the best and most progressive law schools of the country and is committed to the policy of advancement in legal education. The Law School is the oldest in the District of Columbia, and the only local school which is a member of the American Association of Law Schools above mentioned. Charles Noble Gregory, A, M. LL. D., is dean of the Law School. The school confers the degrees of Bachelor of Laws (LL. B. ) , and Master of Laws (LL. M), 82 jftaniltij, Slam § ritmil ctj Charles Herbert Stockton, LL. D President of the University CHARLES Noble GRECORY, A. M., LL. D Dean and Professor of Law MELVILLE Church, LL. M Professor of the Law of Patents Walter Collins Clephane, LL. M Professor of Law Edwin Charles Brandenburg, LL. M Professor of Law Arthur Peter, LL. B Professor of Law John Paul Earnest, A. M., LL. M Professor of Law Wendell Phillips Stafford, A. M., LL. D Professor of Law John WlLMER Latimer, LL. B.. Assistant Professor of Law Everett Fraser, A. B.. LL. B Assistant Professor of Law PIenry ' Craig Jones. A. B.. LL. B .Assistant Professor of Law Merton Leroy Ferson. A. M., LL. B Assistant Professor of Law Alfred Buhrman Clerk of the Moot Court William Cabell Van Vleck, A. B„ LL. B., Secretary of the Law School and Instructor in Law CCmirt of Apprals William F. Mattingly ' , LL. D Chief Justice John Bell LaRNER, LL. D. Associate Justice Stanton Judkins Peelle Associate Justice S3 Sarogpra E fall of 1911 seems a part of the dim and distant past, As time went on, and we became Juniors and then Seniors, our breshman days became but a memory. The last lap of the race has now been reached, and like a runner, we enter upon the final stretch with renewed determina- tion, strength and hope. It has been a great race. Some have dropped out, others will not attempt to finish this year, but tbe majority will in June reach the goal which is but the starting point oi another event — the Battle of Life 1 he training received in preliminaries, however, leaves nothing to be desired. With it, those who enter the final will go prepared to do battle, and make a name, not only for themselves individually, but also uphold, as representatives of il, the name of the Class of 191 4, and reflect due credit upon the Law School of the George Washington University, where with the aid of wise counsel, patience and earnestness bestowed upon us by our professors, we have learned the many and various rules which are to guide us. Lasting lies of friendship and brotherhood have been made, and though we part to the various corners of the earth, in later years we ' ll always fondly remember our Alma Mater, and ”auld acquaintance ne ' er will be forgot,” A history doing justice to the Class of 1914 cannot he written here, as room must be left for other classes, less significant and important. But a precedent might well be set and a history be written and placed on the shelves now made available by the recent re-arrangement of the library, where under-graduates could gel the necessary inspiration from its pages, and then go forth to endeavor to do as well. Suffice it to say that the Class of 1914 has always taken a prominent part in the various activities of the law school and the University as a whole. We have not spent the past three years m desultory and haphazard ways but have always displayed the most earnest determination to get all we could out of them. The professors will testify as to the desire to know the reasons for the rules, and a glimpse into either of tbe moot courts will afford evidence of our oratorical and argumentative ability. The latter permits of the most favorable predictions of future success for each and every one and the attainment of the highest honors in the legal profession. Classes may come and go, and we hope that future classes will continue to increase steadily in numbers, proving that the law school of the George Washington University is and always will be widely known as one of the foremost and best law schools of the country, but there never has been and never will be a class with more school spirit or earnestness than the Class of 1914. 4 HAROLD KNOWLES ACKER 2 X. 4 A I District of Columbia Lafayette College. PAUL ANDERSON K2 $X Illinois CHARLES S. BAKER D lsI net of Columbia B . 5, 191 l p Cofnc I University. c£J WALTER ELBERT BARTON 2 E Idaho University of Colorado ; Class President 1912-M3 85 EDGAR FOSTER BAUMGARTNER LOUIS ALFRED BISSON. 4’ A frT B II New Jersey Massaehusetls A , £, 191 L Lehigh University. W orcesiet Polytechnic Institute Cg3 HARVEY CLEVELAND BICKEL ASP Permsy Ivanta HENRY GEORGE ATKINSON BLACK Debating Editor Cherry Tree, 1 913-“ 1 4 ; Massachusetts Varsity Debating Team, 1912; Secretary Debating Council , 19l3- Hr University Congress . Massachusetts Institute of Technology, 86 MBRrtELL EDWARD CLARK 2 N T B IL A £ Now York M, £, 191 T, Cornell University ; CJcss Preai- Jenf, 1913-14. EDWARD HENRY CUMPSTON, JR. AXP. Virginia M. £. 1909. Corned University C$3 CHALSIA E. CREWS HARRY SCOTT ELKINS, Missouri 2 i E t m ' versr jj o Mr»ourj, South Dakota Gf 87 1 1AR0LD FRANKLIN ENLOWS WILLIAM REED FITCH North Dakota Illinois Secretary and Cta n Editor, 191 2- ' 13; Needham Debating Society ; University Con- gress BUDD EVANS Minnesota FREDERICK DIX FLETCHER f A © Washington University of Kansas; Needham Debating Society OF il 3 H LOUIS GREENBERG District of Columbia A. B. 1909, The George Wadi mgfon ( njbersity. WILLIAM UPSHUR HANDY District of Columbia m L. L. HAMNER District of Columbia A S 1913, University of V irginia ; Var - si ' ty Sos elWf, 1913- ' 14. ARTHUR CHILION JOHNSON ATi, A 4 Colorado University of Colorado 9 CARL CURTIS JONES A5 jVlame Class Secretary, 1913- ' 14: Cob urn Classical Institute ROBERT BYERS MECKLEY 0 N E. X A E Pennsylvania B , S, in £L E , 1906, Pennsylvania State College $1 HARRISON BYINGTON McCAWLEY 5 X. $ A 1 Jowa A B. 1910, Dra e University; Class Sec- retary, 191 I- ' 12 t ROBERT VIRGIL MORSE New York M, E. 1911, Cornell L flivcrtity; Cornc f University Lain School ; University of Mich- igan, 90 RAYMOND EDGAR READ SAMUEL RUBENSTEIN Massachusetts New York Class Editor I9I3- ' I4. [?] CLAUDE CUSTER ROSE Ohio HARRY l SAVAGE Michigan M. E 1905, O do State University B, S. in E. E, 1908, University of Michigan 91 LEROY CHRISTIAN SCHANTZ ARCHER ROBERTS SIMPSON A E A 2 P A l 1 A 4 A 4 Iowa Connecticut B , S, in E ♦ £. 1908. on«o 5 fate College, A. B. 1911. YaU University Cfj JOSEPH WALTER SCHEFFER 4’ K Connecticut Fraternity Editor Cherry Tree. 19I3- ' I4 Inter- fraternity Delegate, EDWARD STAFFORD 4 ' A © 4 A 4 District of Columbia A. B. 1911. Dartmouth University, 92 MARION SNOW TANNER Utah A. B. 19(1, £ nrversity of Utah, JOHN D VAN WAGONER Utah Utah Agricultural College JAMES ORA TOLBERT EDWARD WILFORD WE1KERT Iowa Pennsylvania Co umfc(£jn Debating Society Ph. B. I ?06 1 Brotun University. WALTER BROWNE WOODSON Virginia Graduate 1905, Post-Graduate 1907, The United States Naval Academy. Id 3GP= — al 13! 1P - ij] . J 93 iGauturni John Lester Barr . . , District of Columbia A. B., 1910, Harvard University, Paul Raymond Borland, a T a, A . . . Pennsylvania A, B., 1910, Washington and Jefferson College. Bennett Champ Clark, a T a ............... . . . . ...... , Missouri A. B., 191 L University of Missouri. John Dee Cox . . Texas Alpheus Jenkins Crane, . District of Columbia B, S, in E. E., 1903, Purdue University. Thomas Leonidas Creekmore, A E . . ........ Virginia Cecil C Fraizer, A A E , Indiana Frank Barrows Freyer, k A. .............. . . . . District of Columbia Graduate 1902, United States Naval Academy, Bartow Harwood Hall. , , . .............. Colorado A. B., 1910, Amherst College; Columbian Debating Society. Luther W. Hawley . Vermont B. S,, 1908, Worcester Polytechnic Institute. Ernest Edward Hemrich, k A . , . .Washington Frank Atherton Howard, A x . . . Illinois B. S. in M. E., 1911, The George Washington University; Inter fraternity Delegate. William Yerger Humphreys. ...... Mississippi Elliott S. Hubbard. . . New York William Leroy LaFollette. Washington State College of Washington. Carl Anthony Mapes, A X. ........ . ...... Michigan John Jay Oberlin ....... Maryland A. B., 190 1 , Washington and Lee University. J. Paul Oren, A X Pennsylvania Dalton Jefferson Pilcher. District of Columbia Willis Ballance Rice, K (Local at Cornell) New York M. E., 1907, Cornell University, Harold Benthall Sanders. . , Mississippi S. B., 1910, Mississippi Agricultural and Mechanical College. Harold Christian Shaeffer. District of Columbia Franklin DeNWOOD Shaw f Pennsylvania Beverly Kennon Sinclair, a T a ..Virginia Charles Watson Smith, a t a. Pennsylvania Neal Bradford Spahr . . « . .Tennessee A. B., 1911, University of Chattanooga; Needham Debating Society. Charles Stanley Stevenson, 4 A K ......... .Kansas Thoma:- William Symons, Jr. ......... . District of Columbia A. B., 1911, Yale University. Joseph Curtis White, a a . Maine A. B., 1911, Bowdoin College. Ulysses Wayne Wright, ............... Illinois A. B., 1911, Illinois College; Class Editor, 1 9 1 1 - f 1 2. 94 Jiuninr iGaw ND lo, I dreamed a dream. And I saw a way reaching irom the valley into the heavens and the summit thereof was obscured by clouds. And the way was steep and narrow and covered with pitfalls. And on either side thereof was space of great depth. And the way passed over three mountains and six times did it pass through the Valley of Death. And the first mountain was high and the way across it was hard. But the second mountain was of greater height than the first, even as the sun is greater than the moon. And the way thereof was more difficult than that of the first mountain, verily more difficult than the way through the desert into Egypt, And the third mountain was greater than the others. But its height and the way upon it could not be seen by mortal man because of the clouds upon them. And as I looked I saw a band of pilgrims an hundred and thirteen. And they stood in the valley below the first mountain, which they began to ascend by the path of which I spake. And their hearts were light and they lifted up their voices in song. For they were beginning the worship of their Goddess and they knew not tribulation. And I saw five priests who served the Goddess come forth to meet the pilgrims and take them by the hand and teach them the words of their Goddess. And many of the pilgrims worshiped her not zealously, and some stumbled into the pitfalls or were lost in the bottomless pit. And the priests were stern and they severely rebuked the pilgrims because of the hardness of their hearts toward the learning of their Goddess, And Lhe way grew harder and approached nigh unto the Valley of Death. And their hearts turned unto their Goddess and earnestly did they seek repentance and strive to learn her ways. And then the shadows of the Valley of Death did obscure them from my gaze, and I heard naught but the wailings and groans of their sufferings. And the pilgrims came forth from the valley and some of them were no more. One of the priests had abandoned them, and another one of kindly mien did take his place and they all proceeded onward. And again did the pilgrims forget their Goddess until they were once more nigh unto the valley. And behold there were weepings and wailings a second time, and when they once more emerged from the valley thirty of their number had fallen into the bottomless pit. And then I beheld the pilgrims begin to ascend the second way, and their number was seventy and one. And they had new priests who were sterner than the first priests. And one priest taught them of their freeholds in the kingdom of their Goddess. And a second priest did teach them how to plead under their Goddess, and his words were full of wisdom. A third priest did impart to them knowledge of the manners in which they should present the evidence of their deeds, and his words were not easily comprehended, A fourth priest of stern demeanor and severe did teach them of the justness and equity of their Goddess. But the pilgrims feared to question him concerning these things. The fifth priest, of kindly features, did walk beside the pilgrims during their earlier trials, and the sixth taught them of the penalties they should pay. And this is the interpretation: The three mountains are three years and the pilgrims are students; the priests are their teachers and the three ways are the years through which they must pass by way of the Valley of Death, which has been revealed to me as exami- nations; and the Goddess was the Law of which the pilgrims were learning, that they, too, might become priests and sing her praises. And the end is not yet. Selah, 95 JUNIOR LAWYERS Jlmtinr Eamyera John West Addison, P k Virginia A. B. 1905, A. M, 1906, Washington and Lee University, Samuel Victor Anderson, k 2. . . . . Mississippi Charles Morrison Austin, K 2 .Tennessee University of Tennessee; Graduate 1905, United States Naval Academy. Elbert Baker Baldridge District of Columbia Don C Bartholomew, k A. .Ohio Max Berend, Jr District of Columbia Hilarion Noel Branch Mexico Leslie Everett Bratton, A Nebraska Graduate 1907. United States Naval Academy, Lee HoXIE Brown, 2 X District of Columbia Alfred Burger . District of Columbia Leonard L. Butterwick North Dakota Kortright Church, a K E. . . .District of Columbia A. B. 1912, Yale University, William C. Corvell District of Columbia William Henry Finckel, Jr District of Columbia Alfred Hardin Frederick, 2 A E . .Texas Elmer Vernon Griggs . . . .. Iowa B. S, in E. E. 1908, B, M. E. 1909, Iowa State College. Charles S. Grover, t b ii . . . Indiana B, S. in E. E. 1910, Purdue University. Lauritz G. Haugen, X . . Iowa University of Minnesota. Everett Fairfield Haycraft .Texas Joseph Edward Healy, a t a. . . Virginia William and Mary College, George Sydney Hill, 2 x. . . .Massachusetts Henry B. Hoffman District of Columbia Joseph Pierson James. . . . California Leland Stanford University. Clayton Louts Jenks ........... New York A. B. 1906, S, M. 1909, Hamilton College. Julius Christian Jensen Iowa State University of Iowa. Ross Holbrook Johnson, 2 E . .District of Columbia Shirley Penrose Jones, k 2. ...... .Utah Class Editor, 191 3-’ 14. William F. Kelly, Jr, ........ District of Columbia Herbert Oscar Kuntz. .Pennsylvania 97 Virginia John Lyon University of Virginia, Edwin N. McClellan District of Columbia JOHN MonTEITH McFall South Carolina A. B, 1904, College of Charleston; A, M. 1906, Columbia University. Greer McInnis Marechal. a K E Alabama A. B. 1908, University of Alabama. William Fernand Miltenberger District of Columbia Geor getown College; University of Paris, Harley I. Mozingo. Colorado Clarence C. Osbon. S I E South Dakota Earl Linsley Parmelee, K A Pennsylvania James Francis Pierce. T b H Michigan B. C. E. 1912, University of Michigan. Charles Hollister Potter North Carolina Francis Sydney Reese. Maryland John Joy Reinhardt Nebraska George C. Rogers New York James Cunningham Rogers District of Columbia University of Pittsburgh. Daniel Calhoun Roper, Jr., A l E. . .South Carolina George Allen Sanborn .Wisconsin A. B. 1912, George Washington University. ARIHUR C. SCHENCK District of Columbia James William Schmied. . .Ohio S. B. 1910, Ohio Northern University. Randolph Codman Shaw, I r A ....District of Columbia Washington and Lee University. William Wallace Shepard, k A California Breedlove Smith, k A Texas A. B. 1912, Austin College. Henry Charles Albert Smith Ohio Heidelberg University. Rober i William Smith District of Columbia Clarence Andrew Sprague District of Columbia S. B. 1 904, Syracuse University. Elton Wood Stanley, t K . . South Dakota University of Wisconsin. Arthur E. Stevens Missouri Elmer Stewart. t 2 K District of Columbia B. S. in Chemistry, George Washington University. Alfred L. Stoddard, t A k [ owa University of Wisconsin. Jesse Raymond Stone. Wisconsin B. Lit. 1899. University of Wisconsin. J. Forrest Stuart, 2 i e .Idaho 98 Alfred Wright Thompson District of Columbia Samuel D. Thurman Utah University of Utah. Andrew Beers Trudgian West Virginia University of Pennsylvania. Orville R. Vaughan Tennessee John Thaddeus Wadsworth Maine A. B. 1 909, Bates College. Homer A. Whitehorn Nebraska A. B. 1908, Nebraska Wesleyan University. Laurance Norton Wilson, 2 t E Idaho Arthur Woolley, 2 E Utah Clarence Edward Wright, k 2 Utah Agricultural College of Utah. Carl Monroe Wynne, » A x Missouri S»9 £ p saw iGwuuera NARRA [ION of the events connected with the short existence of the Freshman Law Class with its causes and effects, will disclose a startling degree of sameness. In fact with the exception of one class meeting a gathering of almost the entire personnel of the class called for the purpose of electing class officers we have been very well satisfied to meet twelve hours a week in the lecture room with our professors occupying the chairs of Torts Property Domestic Relations Criminal Law and Procedure and Contracts. During the past months many pleasant and valuable moments have been spent in the company of our esteemed instructors. The courses have all been pursued with a diligent persistence. At limes Professor Earnest has reiterated the statement that he expected the class to read only the black-letter type in the textbook of Clark ' s Criminal Law; Professor Fraser has brought us from the chaos of " Confusion and Excession " into the lighted path of understanding of the fundamental rules of law in Personal Prop- erty, Professor Jones has repeated time and again the consequence and the uncertainty of the " But for ' Rule and the absolute test of the " Natural and Probable Consequence " Rule in Torts. Dean Gregory has absolutely refused to state positively the correct rule in any case in Contracts involving any difference of opinion, always citing Harriman Langdell, and Sir Walls Pollock. Moreover Professor Van Vleck has forcibly impressed on our minds the absolute uncertainty of any settled rules in regard to the liability of the Married Womans Separate Estate. " Through the leniency of our patient instructors we are gradually supplanting out disordered information with substantial and logical knowledge. After going more deeply into the subjects assigned to us we realize that we are doing more than preparing ourselves for a profession. We are learning to love the prin- ciples handed down by custom and decision for their justice their charity their philosophy and their logic all of which have been developed by experience; and we are appreciating more and more that comprehensive sentence of Hooker when he said of Law " Her seat is in the bosom of God and her voice the harmony of the world; all things in Heaven and earth do her homage the very least as feeling her care and the greatest as not exempt •from her power. " 101 FRESHMAN LAWYERS jjffraiimau Catupra Walter Richardson Alexander, 2 X District of Columbia University of Missouri. James Thatcher Allen District of Columbia Wallace Irving Atherton, k 2 - . . . Washington University of Pennsylvania. Lawrence Adams Baker, i A l District of Columbia A. B., Princeton University. Halsey Warren Bardwell Vermont Ph. B., Ewing College. Samuel Melton Barrett, 0 A x District of Columbia Class President, 1912- ' 13; Hatchet Staff, 1912- ' I 3; Business Manager The Hatchet, 1 9 1 3-’ I 4 ; Assistant Business Manager, CHERRY Tree, 191 3-’ 14; Inter- Fraternity Delegate. Lloyd Graham Bates, K a Pennsylvania Joseph Harper Batt, 2 K Delaware Chester C. Baxter Ohio S. B., Ohio Northern University. John Bookwalter Beadle District of Columbia Narborne Berkeley Virginia University of Virginia. Branch Bird, k A Kentucky Center College. Francis Boyle New York L. T. Breuninger District of Columbia A. B., Johns Hopkins University. Grace Elizabeth Platt Brooks Connecticut Washington College of Law. Alvin McCreary Brown. 0 A X Maryland Honor Committee, Department of Law. Earle Luvern Brown, 2 1 1 Iowa Harold Leahy Brown, 2 1 E Iowa Ralph Waldo Brown, a T a District of Columbia E. M., Lafayette College. Niles Bryant. Jr., k 2 Illinois Charles Roy Bull. Maine A. B., Bowdoin College. William Eden Burchfield Illinois Tremaine Kellogg Burrows New York A. B., University of Nebraska. Pierre Audrey Chamberlin, 0 A x. District of Columbia Chen Yen Chang. China Graduate, Chinese National College. 103 Marion Clark .Maryland A. M,, Western Maryland College. Douglas Van Valkenburg Cornwell. . .District of Columbia B S., University of Pennsylvania. Fran k Crozier . , . - . . ; Illinois Clarence S. Cullum . , , , . . ■ . District of Columbia Joseph H. Davis. exas Roy Lumex Deal ........ ....... .Virginia A. B.. The George Washington University; University of North Carolina. Stephen Langhern Desha, Hawaii Oahu College. Howard Wheedon Dix, 5 A E. M. E., Cornell University, Harry Tennyson Domer. A. B.. A. M. ( George Washington University, Henry Herman Draeger Donald Montgomery Earll. p a K. Glenn Robert Endaley Valparaiso University. John Redden Everett. Max D. Farmer. B. S. 4 Michigan Agricultural College. Mellville Phillip Fickas ... Martin Tucker Fisher, B. S., Harvard University, Marshall H, Francis, k A . . . . .............. Western Reserve University. Karl Benjamin Friedland. ........ George Geekie . Will Reeves Gregg ....... A. B., Austin College. Robert Frank Gross. . . . . ......... U. S, Naval Academy. Elvans Diehl Haines, £ K ................. Frank Hartmond Hammack John F. H ardie ............... , . . . . Katherine Harrington . . - B. S. r The George Washington University, William Riley Hastings Dickson College, Elsie Mary Hill . , ...... . A. B, t Vassar College, Harry Hillje , - ? Howard Wilkinson Hodgkins 0 A X ....... B, 3. in C. E., The George Washington University, Roger P. Hollingsworth, John Edgar Hoover, k A .... , . ...... New York District of Columbia . . , , .South Dakota . Maryland . Kentucky , , . Minnesota District of Columbia , , , . Arizona District of Columbia Ohio Utah ...... Massachusetts ........... . Texas California District of Columbia . Minnesota ....... New York District of Columbia . , , Tennessee . Connecticut Iowa District of Columbia District of Columbia District of Columbia 104 Dudley Blanchard Howard, ........ John James Huff. . . ......... A. B., University of Iowa. Robert Inslee Hulsizer . . , ♦ , . Paul W. Humphrey. Edwin Brenall Hunt Rosser Lee Hunter, 2 E ..................... , Lewis Grrin Hutchinson . A. B,, Yale University. Jules Verne Hyde, U A X, ......... ; University of Missouri. Thomas Jefferson Jackson, a T a LL. B., Cumberland University, John Miller Jeffries, k a . University of Alabama; Inter-fraternity Delegate. William Wayne Johnson, 4 A 4 . ...... University of Montana. Millard Ward Jones Franklin and Marshall College. Clarence Eugene Kay Raymond Lyles Keith, k 2 Henry D. Kent Ewing Mitchell Laforte. Neil Edwin Larkin Lee G. Lauck John H. Layne . Edward Brooke Lee Princeton University. Stuart Lewis . , Charles H. Luid District of Columbia ............ Io wa Massachusetts , Nebraska District of Columbia District of Columbia Connecticut .......... Missouri Tennessee ........ . Alabama , . . Montana Pennsylvania Arkansas District of Columbia . , , , . .Massachusetts . . . Missouri South Dakota West Virginia , . . . Illinois ......... Maryland ........... .Illinois ........ .Minnesota Valparaiso University, Hsiao-Min Soule Louis China A. B., The George Washington University; A. M., University of Penn- sylvania. Catherine Agatha McAvoy .District of Columbia A. B., The George Washington University. Mrs. Bird Segle McGuire, .Oklahoma University of Michigan. Archie Mayer Major . . . Washington A. B., University of Washington. Joseph Ernest Mann North Carolina M. Manning Marcus .Wisconsin DeTLOW Majnch MaRTHINSON, 0 A X . . District of Columbia Culver Military Academy; Hatchet Staff. Lennard Harris Mitchell .......... .Indiana Willis Ellsworth Monty. .Vermont Arthur Clifton Moon. ..Illinois 105 Arizona P. B. Morehouse, K A Cornell College, Iowa. Raymond J. Morman Pennsylvania Daniel Leigh Morris District of Columbia Hewey Bascom Morrow. Jr., K A Tennessee Vanderbilt University. Paul Forrest Myers .Pennsylvania A. B., Princeton University. Kenneth Stanley Neal Connecticut Worcester Polytechnic Institute. Harry Arthur Nickerson Maine A. B„ Rollins College. Rhesa Niles Norris, A T A Pennsylvania Stanford Leland O ' Harra Ohio George Edward Parks Illinois Charles Edward Parsons District of Columbia Dartmouth College. William Roy Penix Arkansas A. B., University of Arkansas; Class Editor. 191 3- ' 1 4. Homer Phillips, a t a. District of Columbia Frank Luninc Platt .Pennsylvania University of Pennsylvania. Edward Lee Potter, k a Virginia A. B., Washington and Lee University. Kenneth G. Pringle Illinois Thomas William Rhoads Pennsylvania Glee Club. IoRWERTH O. J. Roberts . .Pennsylvania Alexander C. Robeson, a t a Tennessee Dartmouth College; Class President, 19 13- ' I 4. Harry Hodges Semmes, t A t District of Columbia B. S., Dartmouth College. Glenn Marion Shaeffer Kansas Homer Tipton Shaver, 2 X Oregon A. B.; Pacific University; Organizations Editor, CHERRY TREE, 191 3-’ 1 4. John Ridley Shields.. Tennessee Raymond LeRoy Shoemaker, a T a . Maryland Cornell University. Charles Silver Maryland B. Chem., Cornell University. Myron A. Smith, K 2 Colorado B. A., Austin College. RoMEY ' N Andrew Spare Massachusetts A. B., Harvard University. Lew Wallace Springer. © a x New Mexico University of Wisconsin. Laertes Pittman Springs North Carolina Benton Mehrling Stahl District of Columbia Leslie James Tavener, Mark Thistlewart Lit t B , Swarthmore College. Manly G. T hompson .......................... Smith Gordon Thornton, k a. ■• Russell D, Tibbitts, .............................. Gustavus Maurice Toecerson . . , . Archibald Reed Towner . John Tyssowski ....... B. S., University of North Carolina. Joseph Younclove Underwood Ogden College. Francis Edward Van Schaick . Arthur Nye Van Vleck. 5 A E . . . Walter Harold Wakefield. Glee Club. William Claxton Webb Hugh Webster , . . , B. S. in Agriculture, Iowa State College. Williams Welch . Newberry College. Henry Frank Wiegand ...... ... . . B. S. in E. E. t The George Washington University. Andrew Clifford Wilkins. University of Illinois. G. Harold Grant Wing . Coburn Classical Institute. Talmadge S, Winn . , A. B. University of Georgia, Chauncey Sutherland Winstead, @ a x New York . . . . . Indiana , . , . Iowa Louisiana .District of Columbia .Alabama New York North Carolina District of Columbia New York District of Columbia ........ New York District of Columbia . . . . . North Dakota . , , , .South Carolina . . Maryland Illinois . . . . . Maine , . . . Georgia District of Columbia m ► ,» 1 • vvVA ; . ■ . « " •, ,«•■ . " i • . J V •- V.. . ' 107 i i I i i i i 108 i 1 I I I 1 I I N I It | | Sfarultg of tlj? fflpibtral Primal Cf3 Charles Herbert Stockton, LL, D William Cline Borden, M. D President of the University . . Dean and Professor of Surgery J. Ford T hompson, M. D . . Professor of Surgery, Emeritus Albert Freeman Africanus King, A. M., M. D., LL. D. t Dean, Emeritus and Professor of Obstetrics George Nicholas Acker, A. M.. M. D, Professor of Pediatrics and Clinical Professor of Medicine FIeNRY CRECY Yarrow, M. D Professor of Dermatology Daniel Kerfoot Shute, A. B., M. D.. Professor of Neuro-Analomy and Clinical Professor of Opthalmology Sterling Ruffin, M. D Professor of Medicine Charles Edward Munroe, Ph.D., LL. D Professor of Chemistry Charles Williamson Richardson, M. D., Professor of Laryngology, Rhinology and Otology John Wesley Bovee, M. D Professor of Gynecology Thomas Ash ClayTOR, M. D Clinical Professor of Medicine Aurelius Rives S hands, M. D Professor of Orthopedic Surgery Randolph Bryan Carmichael, M. D Professor of Dermatology Francis Randall Hagner. M. D.. Professor of Gen ito- Urinary Surgery and Venereal Diseases William Creighton Woodward, LL. M., M. D., Professor of Medical Jurisprudence Albert Livingston Stavely, M. D Clinical Professor of Dermatology William Alanson White, M. D., Professor of Psychiatry and Clinical Professor of Neurology Arthur Augustine Snyder, M. D Clinical Professor of Surgery Shepherd Ivory Franz, Ph.D Professor of Physiology John Ryder Wellington, M. D Clinical Professor of Surgery Daniel Webster Prentiss, M. D Professor of Hygiene William Kennedy Butler, M. D Professor of Opihalmology in Frederick Fuller Russell M. D , . , Professor of Pathology and Bacteriology Buckner McGill Randolph M, D t Professor of Materia Medica and Therapeutics Luther Halsey Rejchelderfer M, D . . .Clinical Professor of Surgery James Dudley Morgan M. D Clinical and Associate Professor ol Medicine Louis Anatole LaGarde M. D Professor of Military Surgery Montgomery Earl Higgins M. D , » . . .Professor of Tropical Diseases Gideon Brown Miller, S B. p M. D. Clinical Professor of Gynecology Matthew Kglljg, A. B. M, D. . Professor of Anatomy Julian Mayo Cabell, M. D Clinical Professor of Obstetrics Oscar Ben wood Hunter M D,, Professor of Histology and Embryology and Associate Professor of Anatomy Noble Price Barnes, M, D. Associate Professor of Materia Medica and Therapeutics and Clinical Associate in Medicine Huron Willis Lawson, S, M . M. D. Associate Professor of Obstetrics 1 rank Adelbert Hornaday S. B. t M, D Associate Professor of Chemistry John Benjamin Nichols M. D .Associate in Medicine and Dietetics Charles Stanley White M. D. . . .Associate in Surgery I Iarry I Iampton Don n ally A. M, M. D, Associate in Medicine and Clinical Associate in Pediatrics William Francis Mattingly Sowers, M. D Associate in Surgery Henry Randall Elliott M. D Associate in Physiology and Pharmacology EDGAR Pasqual Copeland, M. D Clinical Associate in Pediatrics JOHN L Kelly M. D . ., . . . , , .Clinical Associate in Obstetrics Walter Ashby Franklin M. D .•..Clinical Associate in Medicine j. Lewis Higgles M D. . . , .Associate in Anatomy and Gynecology Walter Watkins Wilkinson M D .Associate in Morbid Anatomy ]■ RANK LEECH M. D . .Clinical Associate in Pediatrics William Cabell Moore M D Associate in Physical Diagnosis Charles Augustus Simpson, M D, ,, . .Associate in Dermatology JOHN Bradford Briggs, S. B t M. D. . . . . .Associate in Bacteriology and Pathology EDWARD Grant Seibert, M. D, . . . . .Instructor in Laryngology and Opthalmologv Walter Hibbard Merrill M, D. . . Instructor in Electro- Therapeutics Oscar Addison Mack McKimmie M. D. . . Instructor in Laryngology and Otology Hobart South worth Dye M D. . Instructor in Laryngology and Otology 1 RUM AN Abbe M. Dv Instructor in Genito-Urinary Surgery 112 Joseph Lawn Thompson, M. D. , . . . . . .Instructor in Medicine Virgil B. Jackson, M, D . . ... ...... Instructor in Gynecology Edmund Thomas Murdauch Franklin, M. D Instructor in Surgery William J. French, M. D ...... .Instructor in Pediatrics Arthur LeRoy Hunt, M. D Instructor in Anaesthesia CHARLES Wilbur Hyde, IVL D, . . . . . . Instructor in Medicine and Anaesthesia Adam Kemble, M. D. . . Instructor in Genito-Urinary Surgery HoMER Gifford Fuller, M. D Instructor in Genito-Unnary Surgery Cline Chipman, M. D Instructor in Anaesthesia George Henry Schwinn, M. D. . . Instructor in Psychiatry and Neurology Benjamin Rush Logie, M. D . . . Instructor in Neurology Albert Perkins Tibbetts, M. D . . ..Instructor in Anatomy Corson Baxter Conklin, M. D. . Instructor in Medicine Alexander Yelverton Peyton Garnett, M. D Instructor in Obstetrics Harry Hyland Kerr, M. D . .Instructor in Operative Surgery William Johnston Mallory, M. D . ..Instructor in Medicine Elijah White Titus, Phar.D., M. D., Instructor in Physiology, Pharmacology and Obstetrics Francis Merriam Barnes, Jr., M. D. . . .Instructor in Pathology and Bacteriology Carl Lawrence Davis, M. D. . . . . Instructor in Anatomy Daniel LeRay Borden, M. D. . .Instructor in Surgery and Gynecology Walter Duvall Webb, M. D . Instructor in Surgery Albert Elwood Pagan, M. D . . . Instructor in Gynecology 113 U Itr fHri tral rlinnl C?3 HE Department of Medicine, in the chronological order of establishment, is the seventeenth medical school in the United Stales. I he first course of lectures began in March, 1825, For many years the school was known as the National Medical College; subsequently as tbe Depart menl of Medicine of the Columbian University. When first established, and for many years thereafter, this school, like most others in this country, gave only a two years’ course of five months each. In 1878 this course was lengthened by tbe establishment of a spring session devoted to lectures in certain special subjects. In 1879 tbe course was lengthened to seven months and attendance upon three annual sessions required, and in 1893 attendance on lour annual courses was made obligatory upon all candidates for the degree of Doctor o( Medicine. In order to increase the facilities for actual bedside teaching, the University 1 [capital and the University Dispensary were established in 1 898 and made a part of the Department of Medicine. In 1902 the old Medical ( allege, in which the exercises had been held since 1867, gave place to the present large and commodious structure, I he Department of Medicine now consists of the three essentials to a modern medical school, namely, the Medical School proper, with its laboratories, lecture rooms, library, museum, etc., the University Hospital, and the University Dispensary, These three are all completely correlated and administered according to the most modern and approved methods for the government of medical colleges, I he Medical Department of the University has been for several years a member of the Association of American Medical Colleges. It is one of the medical colleges designated as " Class AT ' by the American Medical Association, and it is accredited for all its work by the Combined (Royal) Medical Examining Boards in England. On the first of January of the present year a regulation went into effect which requires one year of college work before entrance in the Medical School. I hese lacis guarantee the character of the work done by the College and insures its students and graduates all the advantages which accrue from such association and recognition. 114 Hurtura EN the different professors opened their preliminary lectures in the Fall of 1910 they faced a class that was larger than any previous one in the history of the school. A casual glance from the platform over the sea of noble brows must immediately have convinced these lecturers that their task of teaching even the elementary rules of medicine would be a task indeed. However, like Demosthenes addressing the mob at Athens, they labored with great patience, a quality that a medical professor must indeed possess. They were evidently able to get enthusiasm from some source or other, because, as most of us know. Professor M uniroe would regularly give a flight of oratory, especially after one of his numerous trips to the Cosmos Club, and would forget to come back to earth until he had given us some of his latest theories regarding the elusive hydrocarbon. Soon after the class was organised it began to be demon- strated by some of the live ones that, had the stein flourished in the days of Jacob, he probably would never have met Rebecca at the well. Several of our embryonic medical lights sallied forth rather early in a blaze of glory, wooing Bacchus with much fervor, the courtship culminating only with the final exam in anatomy. At the commencement of the second year we found the interior of the building remodeled and redecorated which was indeed a sight good for sore eyes. A few of our first year class failed to return, but their places were taken by new students bringing credits from other schools. The first half of the year we were greeted by Dr. Briggs and his inimitable stories, moral and otherwise, which will long be remembered by the most of us. This brief resume brings us to our Junior year, when, with the addition of a fine bunch of fellows, our number was swelled to almost its original quota. Our class during this year went through the melting-pot, came out refined, and was gradually molded into a well-defined unit, preparatory to our elevation to the seat of the mighty Senior, a year which we approached with many regrets, realizing that it was but the beginning ol the end. Many close friendships have sprung up among us during our four years at George Washington. Some of them will live and flourish forever, others will become mere memories as the years go by. Let us all remember that, to support loyally and to encourage our alumni, we must keep alive many friendships that would otherwise pass into oblivion. As the years fade into memories let us forget all but the pleasant things of our life while in college. May we at some time in the near future meet around the festive board and make the welkin ring with “Auld Lang Syne, 1 and may our inspiration for work and service in the world be guided by the love for our Alma Mater, 1 hese words she is whispering to each son, ' Those things that ye have learn ed and received, heard and seen, them do, and the god of peace and good fortune be with you. " 115 MELVILLE JOSEPH ASTON © N E Pennsylvania B, 5.; Class Editor, 191 3- ' 14 s Here you sec a good-natured tad Whose answer in quizes are not at all bad. Hr wears a bright smile and some limes he II sing. And wilh t he work? hard at mosl everything. CJ3 GERVASE JAMES P. BARGER Nebraska Clasi Secretary 191 I -’12 A being quite studious with manner severe Who would fain I ai I he sight of a good glass of beer ; He plugs all the day and works thro ' the night . And stands out quite boldly for “Our Women s Rights ’ RUDOLPH BLOOM Virginia D. M. A,; Collegiate Club, Look him over bo vs. lie ' s ill ere The lad with the blur eyes and the beautiful hair I le plays and he sings and he wears classy clothes. And a little hedge flourishes under his nose. tt3 EDWARD ALLEN BROWN, 2D 1 ' X New York “Why should I work when there s nolhmg to do? Its a cinch of a course; I think so, don ' t you? If ihey hand me lhat sheepskin, I II never come back. And rtc:;1 August will find me proposing In ‘MaeV 116 JOSEPH JOHNSON E1SENBERC A l 2 Wisconsin P i. C. f 1910, Marquette University, A good-natured youlh who came from the West; His habits of study are quite of (he best; His answers in quizzes are just full of knots — Joe says, H " Over-ealmg will cause Kopliks spots. MERTON ALDEN ENGLISH XZX. K 2 Pennsylvania A regular doctor who kneads flesh and bones And speaks to his friends in brotherly tones. The kind stork presented the doctor with twins: Lord help you, dear Merlon, here trouble begins. ROY JOHN HARD5TAFF X. K S Australia Tasmania claims him as one of her own. For wit and speech-making he stands all alone. He has feasted with emperors and jested with kings — Oh wonderful man to have done all these things. FORREST MARTIN HARRISON 2 X Virginia Class Treasurer, I910-‘H ; C ass Editor 1 9 M - ' 1 2 ; C lass Vice-President, 1 9 1 3 1 4. A lazy young fellow ' with brains and propriety Who actively moves in the realm of society; His habits are faultless, no doubt of all that. Rut we cannot account for his last summer s hat 117 FLOYD BURTON JONES California I lere is a fellow whose name is Jones. Composed of much brum, some muscle and hones; A very fine chap, and an earnest young student. Whose nature it is a I all times to be prudent. Cjj ANDREW MARTIN JOVA Cuba A fiery youth with speech very weird. Whose manners have made him greatly endeared To all of his fellows, who wish him success And hope that Dame Fortune will smilingly bless Any efforts of his to apply his vast knowledge. Which was gained in the halls of the Medical College, JACOB JOSEPH LONSDQRF. JR., PRC. M N E, A M Pennsylvania A quiet, hard-working, steady young chap, Whose face depicts clearly the great German map. He ' ll return to Tunkharmock to live there at ease — Funkhannock is a settlement, not a disease. THOMAS MILLER, JR, A K K Class President 1910-11; Editor 1912-13. A plump young chap who uses perfume, T he scent of which permeates all ihrough the room. He is generous of girth and scant of hair, And his smiles dispel worry, grief and ail care. 118 MORRIS WALDMAR SHERWOOD A Wisconsin A Milwaukee chappie who blows on a horn, At times very happy though sometimes forlorn; His conduct is perfect, his habits the best, And his heart is quite true to that girl in the West. cti EUGENE DEYERLE SUPPLEE Virginia Class Vice-President 1912-13. A lengthy lad and jova ' s pah By reason of which he has no " gal (?) You’ll find him most any old time of the day I Maying games on the blackboard to while time away. TSANNYOEN PHILIP SZE China He makes hrs home in old Pekin, And possesses not a single sin. As easy to sway as ' Maud the mule Yet a very good student m a very good school, CHASE TAYLOR 3 X District of Columbia Class President 1 ! 2-13 ' 14. Our dearly loved President of athletic fame Who forswears the bowl and the rest of the game, At the approach of the fellows he waxes quite hob Yet they merely endeavor to locate the " spot. VILAS GEORGE VAN ORNAM I X New York A bonny young man with a bonny young girl. He swears he adores her and vows she ' s a pearl. His selection of girls is certainly a dandy. We congratulate " Van " and his belter half " Andy ’ HENRY EDGAR CHI PM AN Canada m JUNIOR DOCTORS @u rtnrfl ERSATILO Y of attainment is characteristic of the Class of 1915 for not only can we show eminence in the domain of science but art music and literature have been enriched by contributions from our number. For proof of this we cite a few of the publications of the Class: (1) The Pitch of Vibrations of Oscillating Amboceptors oi the Twenty-third Order, by Rowlgentz; (2) The Color of a Suspen- sion of Decorticated Complements in Sp, Ferment! as seen at 2:30 A. ML, Kenpull ; (3) Some Must Be Bald as Proven By Logic McKinson and Dongenl and many others Let it not be forgotten however that many of our best men have not yet published the results of their labors. We defy anyone to find any record of the downrisings and upsittings of a goodly portion of such hours of devotion to duty It has been said that any man ' s usefulness and pre-eminence in one field is measured only by the extent to which he is able to browse and glean in other fields That being so we are doomed as a class to occupy a niche in memory with the immortals for we number among our members — past lawyers ministers philosophers surveyors navigators finan- ciers and engineers. You may say that a rolling stone gathers no moss The reason for the slight tendency of any member of our class to add any such botanical specimen to his herbarium is that we have all shunned moss-covered institutions and are gaining medical lore at George Washington University. 1 he present class numbers twenty-seven men of whom nine were added this year from other schools These we welcome and hope they will be with us another year. In union there is strength ; it is better Lo hang together than to hang separately. Three of our number have been Class Presidents within the past three years 1 his was inevitable. We are proud of them Others of our number have served at various times as Class Secretary, Class Treasurer and Class Editor This was also inevitable Some of these men have extinguished themselves by discharging their duties under a pressure of 20 000 volts a la Merrill Others have been set upon by Ruffins ; still others are said to have failed lo assimilate the proper amount of condensed surgery of the Borden brand Speaking now in still another and perchance a more serious vein the class wishes to express its appreciation of the Faculty in its behalf It is no small task we know to appear always on time for lectures and clinics, in addition to taking care of private practise. The Class o! 1915 realizes the sacrifices which many of our instructors make and appre- ciates the painstaking efforts made for our advancement in medical learning Above all we wish to extend our heartiest well-wishes and God-speed to Dr. Borden as Dean of the Department of Medicine, May he long continue at the helm 121 junior Snrtnra Francis V. Atkinson . . New York William E. Ball, «Jj x .New York Carroll E. BlNGMAN Pennsylvania Benjamin Charles Blake, k ¥ Louisiana Thomas Creasy Bost North Carolina Class Treasurer 191 3-’ 14. Jeter Carroll Bradley, a k k. . North Carolina Class Vice-President 1 9 I 2- ' I 3. Earl B. Carr California James Harold Collins, B. A.. A K li, A K, K. Maine F. C. Dean New York Horatio R. DeLuca, K New Jersey FREDERICK Y. Donn, Phar.D.. Ph.C., A K K . District of Columbia Class President 1 9 1 2- ' I 3. Fay X. Field, K A, X Z X. Pennsylvania Cleon Joseph Gentzkow, i» x Minnesota Eric Steel Green, J X New York Albert Walton Kenner, Phar.D., l A K. A K K District of Columbia Samuel H. Lippitt New York Arthur Howard McCray, B. S., D. V. M.. K A, l X, A H Ohio Class Editor 1 9 1 3- ' I 4. J. deRoulhac Moreno, 1 It II , . .Florida Harry Newton Moser, K . .Pennsylvania Class Secretary 191 3- ' 1 4. William Frederick Passer, Phar.D., A K K Minnesota George W. Pullen. Jr., a k K. X A N, New York Paul Stirling Putzki, l x District of Columbia Class President, 1911- ' ! 2; Class Secretary, 19 I 2- ' I 3. Ira Alonzo Rowlson. k A, X Z X New York Class Editor, 1 91 I- ' 1 2-’l 3; Class President, 1913-’ 14. Joseph Shilen, k + New York V. Blackstone Williams, I X District of Columbia Roy B. Woodward, £1 V l New York Allen G. Zeagler. K + Louisiana 122 RISING quietly from my bed, I slid into my robe, and stole softly to my desk, leaving my roommate to his dreams, I sat in the dark for hours pipe in mouth, drawing inspiration from the wreaths of smoke and the musical comedy enacted by my sleeping bed- fellow. Dark, did I say} No, for the bright rays from the moon, stealing through the window, illumined my room, and I could see in the pale light the old Class of 1 6 assembled m the lecture hall, and rapidly the past deeds of each member came before me. On the morrow the history of the Sophomore Class would be published to all the world. That is, that within the few hours remaining, I was to bring into use the obsolete custom of reviewing the past and relating the events of preceding years. It was only a year ago when we first entered the doors of our dear old University, Some came from high school, some from college, and others from different branches of business; but we soon became acquainted with the mysteries of college life and entered upon the long and narrow path to knowledge. I ime rolled by and examinations were upon us. lo some it meant a falling out of ihe ranks; to others, who were successful enough to escape the terrors of Chemistry and Physiology, it meant another year of pleasant associations with the Class of 1916, I he Sophomores must point with pride to the size of their class, for it has more lhan twice the number of last year s second year class. In our ranks are enrolled poets, prophets, and philosophers, each one of us showing his genius in his own way, for instance, Reuter, who, through his ability to entertain, has won the name of “Lauder 1 ' among the Sophs. Space will not permit me to go on, but I might fill many volumes and indite pon- derous tomes of the story of how this mighty band of men had laid desperate siege to the Dissecting Room, and even charged the dizzy heights of Bacteriology. I he time for us to separate again is near at hand, some for a few months, some lor long years, some for ever. But, classmates, in your wanderings through the land, may you chance to pick up some time the history of the Class of 1 1 6 and find therein memories of the days spent within these sacred walls, m SOPHOMORE DOCTORS g flplT0mm £ Sudors CfJ G. W. Andrews District of Columbia G. G. Bergeron, X . . . District of Columbia Carlos N. Brin, I I A. , . Panama Morris Catzva . . . Russia E. V. Chadwick, I 1 X District of Columbia Frank Tenny Chamberlin, Jr., K District of Columbia Class Treasurer 1 9 1 2-’ 1 3. Robert Hugh Collins, K A, A K K Virginia Class Editor 191 3- ' 1 4. Austin Otis Conaway, A K K . West Viirgima Jack Anthony Connor, a k k District of Columbia L. E. CooLIDGE District of Columbia Sidney Charles Cousins, A K K District of Columbia Ernest Arthur Craig Illinois E. D. Cushing Mississippi C. M. DuBEC, S ♦ I District of Columbia J. J. Figueris, B II District of Columbia Clark Seals Fitzhuch, A K K District of Columbia Class Vice-President 191 I -’12. John Eugene Folsom , Montana Robert John Gordon ...Wisconsin Stewart Maxwell Grayson, t x Virginia NeMORIN GUILHEMPE, ' I O France Roy Terry Haskell, 4 x . Indiana J. F. HefFERNAN, K District of Columbia Jarrett Matthew Huddleston, i x District of Columbia John Morriss Ladd District of Columbia Joseph Aloysius Lynch, k X 7 , X New York L. E. McCaNNA District of Columbia Edward Bailey Macon. Phar.D District of Columbia William Harrison Norton, Phar.D.. x New York David B. Peters, Phar.D Virginia W. Henry Powell, K a, i x, Virginia T. Powers District of Columbia 125 Jerome I hurston Quirk, K ' 1 X Virginia Class President, 1913-14; President ol the Association oi Class Presidents, 191 3- 14. G. N. Reel, W N E, K ' k District of Columbia Fritz August Reuter, a k k District of Columbia Eugene Clarence Rice, Jr„ l x District of Columbia Hatchet Staff, 1 9 1 3-’ 1 4 ; Rifle Team. 1913. Pedro Aponte Rivera, t» x a Porto Rico Rafael Aulet Rivera, x a Porto Rico Louts Charles Rosenberg Connecticut Frank Kevan Ryan, k X New York Raymond Cornwell Simpson, I x District of Columbia Vincent J. Stachniewicz. Ph. B., !■ X New Jersey Ernest Kenneth Stratton, Phar.D., K k 2 Pennsylvania Sterling Price Taylor, Jr Maryland Richard K. Thompson, a t a District of Columbia Lee Cromwell Thyson. Phar.D., A K K District of Columbia Joel Adams Tilton. Jr.. i X District of Columbia Paul Amos White, a k K Iowa Audra Hopkins Yarnall , ■ Pennsylvania 126 or js£ r s ?j? a r J p FRESHMAN DOCTORS Inrtura E came to the George Washington University on September 24 1913, the largest class the day medical school had yet known. After a few withdrawals we still claim about twenty-four more than our nearest competitor. Our members represent all parts of the United States, from California to Georgia, and from Georgia to Connecticut, and several are with us from other lands such as Russia. Sweden. France and Porto Rico, On account of our great size the Physiological Lab- oratory had to be enlarged to accommodate us. The camera men worried us to death die first part of the year. It was not long after the twenty-fourth of that notable month — possibly it happened on the twenty-fifth or twenty-sixth — that this varied collection of would-be doctors began to realize that the summer-time had passed and that school had begun — not school in the ordinary sense of the word, but medical school which, translated, means " grind. M The class very soon after the opening of school elected temporary officers to hold office until the class members should become more acquainted with each other, and a date was set for the election of permanent officers for this year. Having duly organized itself, the class immediately adopted the honor system after considerable discussion in regard to the rules and regulations to govern it. The class organized a football team which was to play the Sophs, who had chal- lenged them, but the game did not materialize. We refuse to take the blame for that. All we say is that we had a star team with such men as Sullivan, Murphy, Mac Dowell (our athletic advisor, by the way), Legge, Cobham, Gill, and too many others to mention. We have several celebrities in the class: Elmore, who can ' t say the w f ord “here: " Hecht, who can see an upper and lower extremity to any molecular formula, and can sec arteries running up and down; Hines, the boy with the hair lip; Manus who recognizes frog skin by its hair follicles; Snider, who can write English on the bulletin board and yet not be understood. The death of Thomas George Persons, of Colorado, was deeply felt by the whole class, for though he was with us but a short time, he had made many fast Friends and was greatly liked by all. He was a member of the X Fraternity, 120 3F refill man Snrtnrfi M. P, Bailey. . . C, P. Barrett, Jr,, l X Inter4ralernily Delegate. Boyce Richardson Bolton, x. . . . R. S, Brothers, a k K Victor M. Brian B. G. CAPITZ ; -V. ... i , J, L. CoBHAM G. G Collins, X X . Manuel Quintana Cortes. ......... R, H. Davis, K W. G, D, Dickerson G, B. Dowling, x Russell L, Duvall, a t a, . Class Secretary I 9 I 3 ' I 4. H. G. Elmore, k 1 J. McN. Fadely, A K K . W. M. Ferguson, a K K Inter- fraternity Delegate, C. R, Frischkorn William T. Gill, Jr,, t» x ....... . Class President 1913-14, Bertram Groesbeck, Jr,, 2 A E , , . . Varsity Basketball (91 3- ' 14, Gilbert V, Hartley, Jr,, i x. . . . - J, J, F. Hayn D. Hecht . . . . . Robert E, Henderson, a t a, k M J. Herschman. , . C. G, Hines, A K K, James E. Houghton, x. ......... . L. Jaffe ......... J, F. M, Keighley, D. D. S G, M. Kennedy, ]» X Class Vice-President 1913-14. K. K. Klein,.,. . J, Kotz, . F. Lecker , . . . , South Carolina District of Columbia District of Columbia Indiana ........... Illinois District of Columbia , , New York ...... Pennsylvania Porto Rico . . New York . , Virginia District of Columbia District of Columbia District of Columbia , Virginia Rhode Island Pennsylvania District of Columbia . , New York District of Columbia . New York New York District of Columbia District of Columbia District of Columbia Pennsylvania New York , . . . . Rhode Island . California . New York . District of Columbia New York 130 K. D. Legge District of Columbia J. F. Little Georgia William G. McDowell. X New York Jesse T. Mann, i X District of Columbia Wilbur O. Manning Pennsylvania H. M. Manus , Kentucky L. W. Mason Virginia R. B. MILLER District of Columbia W. C. MlLLER District of Columbia H. H. Montgomery Maryland Louis E. Mueller, l x Wisconsin E. W. Mulligan, A K K Rhode Island Robert L. Myers, 1 X Virginia E. A. Murphy New Jersey S. V. Northrup, Jr New York G. R. ODEN Sweden Fessenden N. Otis, X , Connecticut I. Sabine Otis, 1 X Connecticut G. H. Rawson Massachusetts A. RECCA New York Richard C. Satterlee, i X Illinois Herbert Hermann Schoenfeldt, @ a X District of Columbia Herbert S. Shinn, a t a District of Columbia I. Snider Oklahoma F. G, Spiedel District of Columbia Class Treasurer 1913- ' 14, John Henry Stachniewicz, 1 X New Jersey R. R. Stone . , .Virginia Raymond B. Storch, I X District of Columbia E. E. Sullivan, k 4 ' . . . New York Ralph Mortimer Thompson, Ph. G., 2 A E, A K K Virginia J. R. Villamil Porto Rico Clarence Easterly Weaver District of Columbia Class Editor 1913-M4. 131 ®bf 3Sniu?mh| ttal HE George Washington University Hospital and the University Dispensary were established in 1 898, in order to increase the facilities for actual bed- side teaching. They are integral parts of the Medical School, are controlled entirely by the Faculty of Medicine, and are used primarily in instructing students in clinical work. The Hospital and Dispensary adjoin the Medical School and are easily accessible to the students. The Hospital has a capacity for one hundred and twenty-five patients, with forty rooms for private cases. The Dispensary has a large out-patient service, to which several thousand visits are made annually. Over thirteen per cent of the work done by the Hospital is on charity cases, for which no remuneration is received, A three years ' course in nursing is given here under the direction of Miss Mary W, Glascock. This year there are nearly fifty nurses enrolled in this course, John Bruce Copping is Superintendent of the Hospital, 133 rtuur NitrBfB MARY W, GLASCOCK Superintendent of Hunts GERTRUDE MARY ADAMS New Y or It Chm Editor, 1913 14; Ohm President, 1912-13 ' ' Gertie ' absolutely refuses to get rallied. Was never known to break the speed regulations m the Operating Room, She is said lo be the one who put ihe pep in pepsin, the ate in permanganate, and the dine in iodine bul she never did put ihe thermometer in ihe sail solution. RUTH E. DORSETT Head Nurse ELLA CLAYTON BUCKLEY Virginia C cm Treasurer, 1913 14; Class Editor 1912-13 She, of the gentle voice, does no! conceal her charms by her profession, It is rumored that Dan Cupid has already shot a couple of arrows at this comely target. Her captive should consider him- self lucky, for the Pride of Prince William County is fair to gaze upon and has character plus. 334 DAISY EDNA CASE Maryland Class Treasurer, 1912-13. A child of the fields; would be happier had she more masculine admirers. Lavishes her affection in a most extravagant way. " Casey " may be deep, for sentiment is not measured in pounds, Daisy deserves all the happiness she gets out of nursing for " she seen her duty and she done it noble.” RUBY MAY GARTH RIGHT Vi rgmia Class Vice-President, 1912-13. The Solomon of her class. She would write a book on nursing if she had the time. " Doc " Garth right is the sort that does things with neat- ness and dispatch. Will probably develop into a head nurse, and woe be unto the probe who falt- ers under her vigilant eye. We suspect that she once taught school. SIDNEY SOPHIA PEARSON Virginia Class President 19 13- ' 1 4. Accontink will be noted as the birth-place of Florence Nightingale the Second. Sophie is a nurse who can be depended upon in a pinch. As a student she shines also. To Mother Dix she is much indebted for many long waits after ten while fair Sophia was bidding gallant Romeo a fond farewell, when she didn ' t even Hunt er up. ctj NANCY MAY PIKE North Carolina Nancy May Pike, hut we don ' t think she will. Nancy may never qualify in the petite class, but as " old reliable " we can pin our faith to her. We believe her frankness and sincerity will in- sure success and a happy home. Her liberal nature has been exemplified in the design of operating suits. Her motto is " Comfort and Ventilation ’ m ELIZABETI I KEY QUESEN BERRY Virginia Clan PreiUetti 1913-14. ‘ ' Belly’’ has an excellent record; never has she been (caught) I ale m returning because she al- ways had a Key. In the Q. R. she has been a star. Has a rare amount of speed in doing work and making others do it, especially the latter. The paramount of loyally to her pals. Is a linguist in Yiddish and French, MARY BENNETTE QUESEN BERRY Virginia Is not the " Mary. Mary quite contrary " but a sister of " Bctty“ K. Has an irresistible im- pulse to be doing something or somebody all the lime. Is just a little color-bhnd; otherwise quite normal. Her eyes should br looked Snto — by an oculist, of course. CATHRINE META SWART Virginia Has a host of friends. Is perfect in technique, 1 las a hah 1 1 of talking to herself because no one else will listen. Is an old-time hardshell Baptist, Has a nifty bank account, which we hope will he diverted from an elegant funeral lo the pur- chase of a trousseau. WILHCLMINA TRIPPLXTT Virginia Clan Secretary, 191 2- ‘13. Possesses the Southern traits of hospitality and warm friendship, provided you are one of the F. F. V.’s. A blood examination would prob- ably reveal that all the cells are blue. Has cousins among the Lees. Tayloes, etc., bul the Lees, Tayloes, etc. don I know anything aboui it, just ihe same she is a good girl, a good fellow and a good nurse. 136 OMEONE has said, “If a woman is peevish, adverse to work, poor with the cook-stove, and can t tell if a tree in the yard is blue or green, make an authoress of her.“ So my loving class-mates have made an editress of me. ! We are here again to hold sweet converse with one another When we were little Probes we were very sure we had the judicious tempera- ment to become Supervisors, and oh ! how we longed to be Seniors. Our dreams are soon to be realized and the awakening, as from all dreams, is not satis- lactory or pleasant. Six of our class have flown during the year; three were good prog- nosticators, considering matrimony a better investment, A fourth when asked if she could marry on twenty-five dollars, said she would if she could get the money. We are hastening to finish this history since the matrimonial bureau is so busy. One of our number has prophesied that she will receive the solitary diploma. We have all heard of the sun-kissed isles, where the sun comes down and mingles with the people. In sum- mers they are delightful after a three months ' sojourn in the operating room, where you have the pleasure of having your dinner cooked within you and where you long for a hammock swung in an ice-box. 1 here are the doctors, not one but many, one to turn on the gas, another to give the anaesthetic and then the Laparotomy proceedings begin. A tong incision from the chin down and another across and the secrets of the inner man are revealed. Such is the life of a nurse, which, though glorious, is hard. Nevertheless we are eagerly looking forward to Commencement, hoping that fate has nothing worse than a sheepskin in store for each one of us. 137 JUNIOR NURSES Junior Nnnmi Etta Nelson Anderson Sweden Mildred K.. Beall ; Virginia Leah Cawthorn e Virginia Hazel Hixson Hayes Ohio Gladys Lenore Heathley Canada Class President, 191 2 - I 3- ' 14. Elizabeth Metz Maryland Elsie May Meredith Maryland Class Secretary, 1912- ' 13; Class Vice-President. 1913-14. Emma Jane Mitchell Virginia Donna Irene Oliver Virginia Class Treasurer, 191 3-’ 14. Bertie Mayree Peck West Virginia Rose TlNSMAN . , Virginia Class Editor. 1912 1 3-’ 1 4. 139 FRESHMAN NURSES Nurses ELLOS Here we are, the youngsters of the George Washington Uni- versity Hospital Straining School, Some of us are very young, as you may see. We numbered twenty-three, but twenty-two are left, poor things. MUM After our careful training on " M. and FA some of us face the honor of " Night Duly " and the sleepy feeling that comes over us in the wee hours ol a. m. I he Diet Kitchen and Nursery are both fine developers for patience and muscle. Speaking of muscle brings our thoughts to anatomy. We feel that our previous sisters have nothing on us when it comes to the study of bones, [ o give the details of our class happenings would require a large volume. After our three years are over and we start out to face the world, we shall fully realize that they were not the bright things that taught us the most, but the hard experiences so distaste- ful during our training. 141 3fesljmmt Nursffl Dolores L, Armijo. , r • Hazel Donn Bicksler Nannie Holme Blackmgre . Bernice Lucille Davis. Nellie Dobbs. . . Ernestine May Dodd .......................... Mary E. Dugan Mary Gallagher. . . . Annie Ima Garber. Ruth Painter Gray . Minnie Harwood Hall Class Vice-President, 1 9 I 3- ' 1 4. Mary Louise Harrover Class President, 1 9 1 3 - 1 4, Willie Snyder Hollida Elizabeth Page Jolliffe, Lucy Mae Kelley Evalyn Lewis Lee. Genevieve Lough head. Louise Melton Natalie Newman ........... Blanca H. Silliman, Class Editor, 19) 3- " 1 4. Cassie L. Sutherland. Sophia Adelaide Trageser Katherine Whalen Class T reastirer, 1 9 1 3- 1 1 4. .New Mexico .Virginia .......... Virginia . . Virginia . « . . . West Virginia District of Columbia . . Illinois .......... Ireland ......... .Virginia Maryland ......... .Virginia Districl of Columbia West Virginia Maryland Maryland V irginia New York .... North Carolina ........ New York . - British Columbia .Virginia .Virginia District of Columbia 142 Smtal § rlninl E first course of lectures in the Dental School began November, 1887, under the title of I He Columbian University Dental Department. With the change of the name of the University in 1904, the Dental School was designated as the Department of Dentistry of the George Washington University. In 1914 the Board of Trustees caused the name to be made simply the Dental School of the George Washington University. 1 he course of instruction originally extended over two years of five months each. With the general growing need for more complete instruction, however, the George Washington University, in common with other schools, increased the terms to seven months. 1 his additional time still being found inadequate to keep pace with the ever- increasing demand for higher dental education, the course was gradually extended until it now covers three years of eight months each. The number of students registered in the Dental School is steadily growing, and this year it was about seventy-five. Within three years it should exceed the hundred mark. I he Dental School has graduated some of the most prominent dentists in the city. The Faculty includes many of the leading practitioners of the city. The student has at his disposal, besides the well-selected library of the University, the unrivaled resources of the Library of Congress and of the Library of the Surgeon-General of the Army. f he latter library is the finest medical library in the world. 1 he Dean, John Roland Walton, D.D.S., is a leading dentist of the city. The Dental School confers the degree of Doctor of Dental Surgery (D.D.S.) for the completion of the prescribed course. 145 3Farultij of tlir Brutal § rhnnl Charles Herbert Stockton, LL, D . . . . President of the University John Roland Walton, D. D. S. , , . . Dean and Professor of Prosthetic Dentistry and Orthodontia DANIEL Kerfoot Shute, M. D . Professor of Neuro-Anatomy Henry Clay Thompson, D. D. S. . . . Professor of Operative Dentistry CHARLES Edward MUNRGE, LL D., Ph. D. Professor of Chemistry Shepherd Ivory Franz, Ph, D Professor of Physiology Charles Stanley White, M. D ....... Professor of Oral Surgery Frederick Fuller Russell, M. D Professor of Pathology and Bacteriology Noble Price Barnes, M. D Associate Professor of Materia Medica and Therapeutics Matthew Kollig, M. D. , . . Professor of Anatomy John Robert DeFarges, D. D. S Associate Professor of Dental Metallurgy, Jurisprudence, Economics, and Ethics Charles Turk Bassett, D. D. S .♦ Associate Professor in Charge of the Dental Infirmary ALLEN Scott Wolfe, D, D. S. . .Associate Professor of Crown and Bridge Work CADMUS Linden Odor, D. D. S .Associate Professor of Operative Technics William Francis Lawrence, D. D. S., Associate Professor of Prosthetic Technics Arthur Barton Crane, D. D. S ..Associate Professor of Oral Surgery D. DeWitt Beekman, D. D. S. . . Associate Professor of Materia Medica and Therapeutics Frank AdelbeRT HoRNADAY, S. B., M, D Associate Professor of Chemistry Harry Randall Elliott, M, D .Associate in Physiology John WlNSLOW Taylor, D. D, S . . .Instructor in Prosthetic Technics Charles Gardner Shoemaker, D. D. S , . .Instructor in Operative Technics Henry Cissel Young, D. D, 3 .Instructor in Prosthetic Technics Herbert Cornwell Hopkins, D, D. S. , .Lecturer on Orthodontia Albert Perkins Tibbetts, M. D. . . .Instructor m Anatomy George Miller Sharp, D. D. S. ■ .Lecturer on Oral Prophylaxis Ralph Mitchell LeComte, M. D. ... .Instructor in Pathology and Bacteriology JAMES Walter Bernhard, D. D. S. ..... . .Instructor in Crown and Bridge Work Marion Edwyn Harrison, D. D. S. . . . .Demonstrator in Dental Infirmary 146 Bmtxata September 2 7th, 1913 the bugle sounded the last assembly for the Class of 191 4, All except King, Gardner and Davis, promptly fell in line to answer to their names and to do honor to themselves in their final efforts. The class was moulded out of seventeen sturdy and most determined young men, who threw themselves ardently into the work prepared for them by the Faculty. As no history was ever created without a hero, Mr. Sterling V, Mead was unanimously elected President of the class, to lead us through the most obscure labyrinths. The Kansas boy and his staff entered upon their duties well-prepared, and did not spare any efforts in spreading the cement of brotherly love and affection in order to promote the happiness and welfare of each member of the class. And now approaching the end of our school life, we begin to realize that our past— the time spent in the University -comprises our assets, while the cold, uncertain future staring us in the face is our liabilities. June tenth will be the turning point of our lives. We shall then consummate the purpose of our coming to the George Washington Uni- versity. All those who will be able to furnish a satisfactory account of the time spent within the walls of our Alma Mater at this particular stock-taking, will have good cause to beam with radiating glory, and they will embark upon the sea of the future fitted to disseminate their knowledge to the ends of the earth. Before taking leave of our instructors who guided us through our course, sparing themselves no pains for our betterment, we, the Class of 1914, desire to express our deepest gratitude and to extend to them our hearty good wishes for their future. 147 SAMUEL CHARLES ACHSAN New York Ihtnking 19(3 an unlucky year for gradualism, " Ach " cast Ins lot with the Class of 1914, He is sure to he successful in his chosen profession as he enters mainly to ladies and babies. S3 IRA DOW BEEBE Connecticut Q Ne tv England Socic i y An ardent member of the Y, M, C, A. Bible Class, His aspiration is lo become chaplain and dentist to that congregation. He is coniemplahng the pursuit of domestic science as a post-graduate course. C ROBESPIERRE BONSEIGNEUR District of Columbia " BonW; Prenchy is a strict prohibitionist His motto: Touch the lips, Pass the tongue Roll through the throat. And around the lungs. $ SAMUEL DANEMANN Russia Class, Editor t 1913-44, Came to the best Dental School m the world from Manila. Is a linguist of note, speaking Russian, German, Semelic, several Philippine dialects and United States fluently His chief failing is " humming smokes " : : - I: occ noG tt J - cohere 3 143 ORVILLE NEWTON FAN5LER Nebraska 0 The oldest benedict in the class. The proud father of two children. Most determined man in the class. When once he knows a iking, it sticks by him. WILLIAM E, FORBES New York o Class Vice-President, 1913-14. " Bill " 15 serious in his efforts and deserves much credit for his perseverance in his work. He is naturally very quiet, but he expects to start a commotion just as soon as he gels his degree. SAMUEL BENJAMIN GINSBERG District of Columbia C ass Secretory and Treasurer , 1912-13. “Gins.” " Sam. " One need not say much to elicit a smile from him. Thinks the fair sex is dead stuck on him. Bids fair to become a suc- cessful dentist. If you don ' t believe it. look in the " Who is Who in the Dental Profession?” in 1935. c£ EDWARD EARL GOLDEN Wyoming Cioss President, I9I2-M3. “Ed” is a young man of some accomplishments. He is a musician, singer, and scholar. In addi- tion he is leader of the " Laboratory Glee Club. " IP 00 3000 ooo -oo DQf oo4 3qoo ooo Voo -=£— 149 NEMOR1N CU1LHEMPE France n “Frenehy ' Mr Brown ' if taking two de- grees at once, D, D, S and M D. Hit great assistance m Materia Medica is due to hi knowl- edge of general Chemistry, Wants more suffra- gettes to enter college- WALTER L. HAGEN New York £ C ass President 191 I 1 2 This veteran of the Spanish war is ready to go to Mexico, if necessary. Orthodontia will be his specially after leaving the kindergarten. His long suit is Organic Chemistry with Dr Hornaday, STERLING VERNON MEAD Kansas C lass Secretary and T remitter 1 9 1 L h 1 2 ; C oss President, (913-14, " Mead " is the leading member of the clan; never have we seen such a student ; what he doesn ' t know he can easily guess. Our respect for brains caused us to elect this brilliant scholar to fill the office of President of our class. JOSEPH PETROWIAK Maryland Did not think that his education was completed without a diploma from the George Washington University and, therefore, he joined our ranks from the Baltimore Dental College j p”Q x uOf oofyooo ooogVoo - -- -H th -- - 350 BENJAMIN FRANKLIN PRENDERCAST District of Columbia O " Pendy " : Strongest mao on matching in the class. Knows and distributes all the new dope in the Dental Literature Frank made the best mark in Histology; ask him where certain tubes are located. JASPER NEWTON ROBERTS Tennessee Class Editor. 191 2 - ' 1 3 . lnsurreclo of the Philippines as well as the Senior Denial Class. When " Robbie " squints his eyes together you might think he knows some- thing. I f so. he is the only one that knows it HARRY E. WALLS Georgia The inventor Hardest worker m the class. Knows the stuff if you ' ll give him a chance to tell it. Slow but sure. Harry will surely be a suc- cess. He has the heartiest wishes of the class. DONALD CALLAR Virginia Class Secretary and Treasurer. 1913-14, MARKLEY R. HAYWOOD New York o joo DD ' OOO ooo Voo = teE= = E== M 151 Uenliata $ EPTEMBER 24, 19(3 found twenty-two juniors awaiting reveille at the old camping grounds, all bristling with renewed vigor after three months holiday, and ready to continue the long, hard fight for entrance into the field of tooth physicians. With one or two exceptions all the members completing the Freshman year renewed college life and the Junior Class was augmented by three members of previous Freshman dental classes, among whom must be mentioned a particular fair student who having tired of being a Philadelphian wisely decided to join the students of George Washington, thereby increasing to three the number of women members in the class. Needless to say in these days of agitation for Women ' s Suffrage the three young ladies are holding down their end of the junior Class, After thoroughly digesting the itinerary for the present year and having settled down to real work, the first class meeting of the year was held October 7th and the officers were elected following the usual debate and argument. During the second rush for our goal several rough places were encountered, and although they were present throughout the year the class has managed to pass these obstacles successfully. Of course, as mere dentists we don ' t expect to alter the universe in any material way or to accomplish a feat as remarkable as bridging the distance between ihe earth and Mars; but inwardly, and herein lies the conceit ofthe Dental Class of 1915, we are confident, provided opportunity offers, that we can pul it all over a ' ' genius " as to certain branches of the culinary art such as making bullion, gelatine dessert, and double sugar. 153 Junior Initials Delmer Davis Brower, n District of Columbia Mrs. Wilmer M. Browne New York Josiah Lawrence Carr, n Texas Class President. 19 1 2- I 3- ' I 4. Blanca Dimas Porto Rico Griffin Guy Frazier, District of Columbia C lass Editor, 1 9 1 2- " I 3 ; Class Secretary, 1 9 1 3-’ 1 4. Joseph Altshuler Friedman District of-Columbia Arthur Reuben Hall Connecticut Class Secretary, 19 1 2- ' I 3; New England Society. Arnold Wilbur Hogan .Virginia Ellis Smith Lewis Virginia Benjamin Raymond McNally Rhode Island Sergeant-al-Arms, New England Society. Colda Minkin District of Columbia Class Vice-President, 1 9 1 2-’ I 3-’ 1 4. Joseph Ralph Palkin Connecticut New England Society. Thomas Lloyd Sampsell District of Columbia Adolph Sandberc Massachusetts New England Society. Carl Heisler Schmidt, 4- JJ Massachusetts Class Historian, 191 3-’ 14; Vice-President. New England Society. Edward Markom Slack, 4 SI. District of Columbia Class T reasurer, 1 9 1 3-’ 1 4. James Gray Thompson. n District of Columbia Class T reasurer, 1 9 1 2- ' I 3. Richard Knight Thompson, at a District of Columbia Edwin Ross Tilley, KS District of Columbia Lawrence Reginald Wagner New York Douclas Alfred White, 4rn.. Massachusetts Class Editor, 191 3-’ I 4; Secretary, New England Society. Leo Julius Wrisinski. o Illinois 154 InttislB C?3 HEN the University opened its doors for the 191 3- 1 4 term, forty intelli- gent looking students matriculated in the Freshman Dental Class. All were eagerly waiting for the gong to ring that would start them on the long course in which they should work out their sole ambition to become professional manipulators on the ivories. After reporting at the lecture- rooms and meeting the professors we were dismissed to prepare ourselves for the real work which started on the following day. When we became better acquainted with each other, we got together to organize our class. After numerous trials and tribulations, political speeches, and lobbying, officers were elected to lead us through our Freshman year. On November the first, 1913, we were guests at a smoker, given by the Psi Omega Fraternity. We listened to speeches by some of the University professors and members of the fraternity, and all enjoyed a pleasant evening. The latter part of January found us all cramming hard on Histology, getting ready for our examinations. We appreciate the way Dr. Hunter worked and strived for us, and when our course was finished we felt that our know ledge of histological structures was never surpassed by any preceding class. The thought of starting dissecting frightened us, but we soon overcame our fears. We were highly honored when Dr. Davis told us we were great artists with the scalpel. We all did well on our little daily quizzes for Dr. Davis would say, " You ' ve got to get it, boys. " And if we did not get it, we generally got a goose-egg, so we resolved to come prepared. Dr. Stout had his troubles with us at first, but we improved as we went along and his efforts will be rewarded by our showing at the final examinations. In the Laboratory Dr, Young had his hands full; he deserves much credit for the way he has converted some of us from a lot of pencil-pushers to real mechanics. Our June examinations are still before us t and we all hope to make a favorable showing. To the fortunate will fall the dignity and troubles of a Junior Dentist. 155 FRFSHMAN DENTISTS 3Frrshman Bntlists Charles Pendall Aspinall X est Virginia Class Vice-Presidenl, 1913-14; Treasurer New England Society, 1913-14. Eric HjalmaR Burcess Rhode Island Class Editor 1 9 1 3- ' I 4. John K. BuTKlEWICZ District of Columbia Spry Owen Claytor Ohio Irwin Bertram Cohen District of Columbia Maurice Harvey Cohen Alabama John Burns Cole Missouri Bernard M. Davis Maryland Harry Oliver Diehl Pennsylvania John Frank Evansha Pennsylvania George Mortimer Frazier District of Columbia Harry K. K. Gilman Hawaii Olin Newton Griffith District of Columbia Paul Supplee Herring Maryland Harley Hise California Class President 1 9 1 3- ' 1 4. Bower Hodges District of Columbia Paul Edward Johnston Virginia Robert Campbell McCullough Illinois Clarence Robert Moore Virginia John Edward Morgan District of Columbia Frank Gamewell Porter Iowa JOHN H. SHADRICK Maryland Walter Scott Smith Virginia Edwin Leroy Stein Washington William Ernest Stutzman. K. District of Columbia William Manly Sweet District of Columbia Albert William Willard Maine New England Society. Myron Webster Wilson District of Columbia May Wolf District of Columbia 157 rjp twtw 1 m DR, HENRY E. KALUSOWSKI, DEAN 01i|r ■National (ttnllcitr nf piannarij E National College of Pharmacy, which is the outgrowth of the Colum- bian Pharmaceutical Association, organized in 1871 , was chartered under the provisions of an act of Congress in 1872, and opened its classes on November I I th of that year. In February, 1906, It became an associated college of the George Washington University, under the charter of the University, granted by Congress March 3d, 1905, pro- viding for the organization of colleges. The associated colleges are institutions in the District of Columbia organized as corporations under the charter of the University, having separate financial foundations, but educationally forming a part of the system of the University, The President of the University is ex-officio President of the National College of Pharmacy and member of the Board of Trustees, 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 and pharmaceutical jurisprudence. The Dean, Henry E. Kalusowski, M. D., Phar.D., is a leading analytical and consulting chemist of the city. Three years are required for the completion of the prescribed course, and the degree of Doctor of Pharmacy (Phar.D) is conferred. The present class is the forty-second to be graduated from the institution. 160 9 3h? llnarii of UJrusterB Charles Herbert Stockton, LL.D. President of the University. Charles B. Campbell 1914 Lewis Flemer Herbert C. Easterday Willard S. Richardson Frank C. Henry 1915 Henry E. Kalusowski Samuel L. Hilton William T. Kerfoot Wymond H. Bradbury 1916 Samuel M. Wagner Charles E. Gross Frank P. Weller jFantlig of iljr National (Unllcg? of pgmnarg Charles Herbert Stockton, LL.D President of the University Henry E. Kalusowski, M.D., Phar.D., Dean of the College and Professor of Pharmacy Henry H. HazeN, B.S., M.D. .Professor of Materia Medica, Botany and Toxicology George A. Mence. Ph.D Professor of Chemistry and Physics Howard M. Bradbury, Phar.D. . Professor of Analytical Chemistry Burton J. Howard, B.S Professor of Microscopy Alexander Muncaster, Phar.D., LL.B., LL.M., Professor of Pharmaceutical Jurisprudence Henry B. Floyd. Phar.D Professor of Mercantile Pharmacy Douclas Tschiffely, Phar.D Assistant Professor of Pharmacy Homer K, Butler, Phar.D Assistant to the Professors of Chemistry Loring W. Beeson, Phar.D. Assistant to the Professors of Chemistry 161 Pjaroiarifita E Class of I9M had its beginning September 20, 191 I, when thirty- five students who had decided that Pharmacy was their vocation gathered at the National College of Pharmacy; and after the usual preliminaries incident to class formation were enrolled as Freshmen and took up in serious fashion the first of their studies. The election of officers followed shortly after enrollment and the same officers have been re-elected each succeeding year of the course, 1 he branches covered by the first year were pursued in a vigorous manner much to the satisfaction of both the Faculty and the student body, there having been com- paratively few delinquents, I he next or Junior year showed some vacant places in the original class. The class nevertheless retained the majority of its original membership. As the class progressed in the higher branches there w ' as apparent an increased interest and a renewed determi- nation on the part of the students to put their best efforts in their studies. Nineteen members returned for the Senior year, and now, after three years of competent instruction and diligent study, we fee! well rewarded for our efforts and fully equipped to pursue our ambition to a successful end. The class, it may be truly said, is a fairly representative one, and it shall be its purpose always to uphold the high standards of its Alma Mater and endeavor in the active fields of the profession to reflect credit on the institution and add to its well-earned reputation. In addition to the pursuit of its studies the class has found opportunity to introduce some social innovations which had not heretofore been attempted in the school life of tho institution. Among these may be mentioned the Inter-Class Banquet held at Rauscher’s at the close of the school year of 1913. The purpose of this function was to promote more college spirit and better fellowship among the members of the various classes, and it has succeeded in no small degree. Another and natural outgrowth of this event was the effort to organize an alumni association. Plans are now under way to perfect the organization, and it should prove of material benefit to the students as well as to the College. Still another result W ' as the holding of debates on subjects relating to mercantile pharmacy which proved to be of great interest and value to the class. It is earnestly hoped that these ideas will be fostered by succeeding classes. In bidding farewell to our Alma Mater we wish to express a word of thanks and appreciation for the untiring efforts in our behalf and the kind consideration shown us by the members of the Faculty. 162 JOHN GREGORY BIGGS District of Columbia Our most brilliant and most enthusiastic micro- scopisl (?), Proficient in the identification of blank mounts. His only faults are his smiling countenance and his love for baseball. The father of three promising little Biggs Member of the Big 4. 33 VINCENT ALOIS BURGHER New Jersey Resident of Forest Glen, but expects to move into the United States after graduation. He has Montgomery and Stone beaten to a fragile when it comes to dancing. A good (?) boy. Has a bad habit of shooting pool. Member of the Big 4, BEULAH LAMETTE BLACK1STON California Cfoss Vice-President. 191 1 - ' l2- ' f3- ' l 4, A charming and captivating co-ed from Cali- fornia. " Panky " is a right good student but a better suffragette. She has the distinction of be- ing the first suffragette Vice-President to grace the halls of the N. C. P. Member of the Big 4, 33 THOMAS BENTONi CRISP. JR. District of Columbia A man of very strong convictions Can till a cigar at an Uncle Joe Cannon angle. Like Cannon, he is a clever debater and a shrewd politician 1 om has perfected the art of stalL sng. “What was the question? ' " is a character- istic query of Tom, 163 WALTER j, A. DONAHCE New York Class Editor 1913-14, " Donny " copped the Frisloe and Thompson scholarship in the Freshman and Junior years and in a fair way lo graduate with honors. Here® hoping he make i( three straight. Mem- ber of the Big 4. JAMES ALBERT FINK District of Columbia A good fellow with a good disposition. His one weakness is his love for the Arcade, Is very sorry lhal Wohler and Organic Chemistry were not canned back in the early part of the nine- leenlh century. E. FLAVELLE KOSS V District of Columbia Class Secretary-Treasurer 1911-14. He has handled the finances of the class in a creditable manner. Ambitious to establish a pharmacy at Connecticut and Cathedral avenues. Is an ardent autoial, having often been seen racing around in his 2 by 4 machine. JOSEPH AUSTIN McC AM BRIDGE District of Columbia " Mack " is a native of Georgetown but looks and acts as if city-bred. His sole ambition is lo keep astride of the work that Stephens has done in the laboratories, and it has been fully realized. □ 164 WILLIAM ANDREW STEPHENS Kentucky Class President 191 1 - ' ll-’l 3-’1 4. s “Steve” is untiring in his work on the behalf of the N. C. P. Has lately become a benedict. Possesses an unlimited knowledge which he ap” plies to writing pharmaceutical books. JACOB WALDMAN Russia “Jake " is strongly convinced that Russian pharmacists are par excellence- Always in a hurry. His conception of the bonds of nascent oxygen is " no. " JOHNr MORTIMER CARROLL District of Columbia The wit of the class. There are few serious momenta when Mortimer is around. In him the profession is assured of a valuable addition to its ranks- $ GEORGE KELLY MOOSE North Carolina “Bull” is the only disseminator of Scriptural knowledge in our midst. Must surely have missed his vocation. Would be a credit to the ministry both from an intellectual and from a moral standpoint. Earle Richardson Hall. .......... Theodore J. Heller Albert M. A, Kloczewski . Samuel A. Lantz John Allen Murphy. LL, B. 1909, Georgetown University. Carlos Manuel Ros. Albert Weil .................... Nebraska District of Columbia District of Columbia Virginia Pennsylvania , Panama ......... .Virginia 165 pmrmariBts OOKING around at the beginning of the second year, we could hardly realize that we were Juniors, We had started on the second lap of the course. There was no introductory work to think of this year and real work began at once. When the first lecture was over %ve began taking inventory. Many familiar faces appeared in the halls of the College white sickness and “Hard Luck” had compelled a number of our comrades to drop back a year. We received a few additions from the junior Class of 1913 who were so unfor- tunate as to be left behind. Our President of the Freshman year, who also took the scholarship, turned his mind from pharmaceutical endeavors to photography. Looking a little further we found only one young lady present out of the three who started with us just a year previous. She is making a number of us fellows hustle to keep the pace she is setting. The death of our beloved botanist, Professor Samuel Waggaman, the oldest pro- fessor of the College, wrought a great change in the history of our class. Professor Hazen was the one chosen to guide the classes during the coming year. Botany was dropped and a practical course in Materia Medica, Toxicology, Physiology, Anatomy and Thera- peutics was adopted. We found it no small jump from “Exsiccated Botany” to “Kinetic I herapeutics. Microscopy was a new addition also to the various other troubles which were handed out to us continually. While there is no Royall road to the successful manipulation of the compound microscope, the majority of the students found the instrument and the work connected therewith instructive and interesting in every detail. The College is growing better annually. The “First Annual Banquet,” held at Rauscher’s at the close of the school year 1913, was an overwhelming success. It was the greatest step in the history of the College toward bringing the classes together in one homo- geneous body instead of their being separated and having each person the possessor of a separate and distinct idea. Preparations for the second annual banquet have been started. More are taking interest this year and its success is assured. Acknowledging that we are on a slippery road, and that great work is required for us to hold our position we are putting forth every effort to reach the Senior Class, Just whether we get there or not still remains to be seen. We will tell you all about it next year if you care to follow us to the “Grand Terminal.” 167 Junior puirntariiilii $ William S. Adams District of Columbia Howard Leslie Arnold . Virginia James Biggins District of Columbia Class Secretary 1913-14. Anna May Borland Michigan Class Treasurer 1912-’! 3; Class Vice-President 1913-14. Andrew Jackson Brown North Carolina T. F. Donahue District of Columbia Morris Gursel Goldstein Russia Harry Roland Kenner. I i K District of Columbia Class President 1 9 1 3-‘ 1 4. Garland Sydnor Kerfoot. . . Virginia James Hobart Lawson North Carolina Israel Lear Russia William Wallace Malone. . . District of Columbia Class Sergeant-at-Arms. Abraham Men kins Russia Ervin Modena Virginia Class Treasurer 1 9 1 3- ' 1 4. Earl Maywell Norris. Maryland Lyman Brook Tibbets . .District of Columbia Paul William Vestal North Carolina Class Editor 1 91 2-’ I 3- ' 1 4. William Conrad Wedding District of Columbia Clyde G. Williams Pennsylvania 168 Pbarntartetfi C$3 Wednesday night, September twenty- fourth, 19(3, Gangrene (Gang- green) was discovered m the College of Pharmacy, Whether a cure can be effected by the Faculty only time will tell; suffice it to say, judging from history, hopes are poor. One would infer from what one hears both in and out of the classroom that there exists a very high percentage of foreign element. This is based upon the tests made each day for “pure English, " We understand that the analyses thus far have disclosed less than I per cent. With this condition present the " density " is incalculable. The modified adage, " Everything has two sides, " was proved by at least one mem- ber of the class. Remember the paper? So far the pathway has been strewn with roses with but one exception, which occurred early in the year. Then a bed of thorns was encountered, and a few passed by safely; the others got bad “marks. " With the foregoing words of historical value, it appears advisable to close, lest we should tincture the class with discouragement. 169 FRESHMAN PHARMACISTS 3Fr?Blimmt piarmarista Norman R. Blue J. T. Colahan George A. Davis Louis Grove Davis. Paul R. Davis Class President 191 3-’ 14. James Walter Dudley Frances Elizabeth Fegan Class Secretary 191 3- 1 4, D istrict of Columbia Allen Foster District of Columbia William Albert Frailly Class Editor 191 3-’ 14. . . . . Maryland John Marshall Gaines. . Harry Hemp Kate Steel Holmes Perry Marshall Johnson Virginia Ralph Sylvester Kiefer , Pennsylvania Manuel B. Leon. . Emory F. McKennon John MacArthur G. Vail Minick Class T reasurer 1 9 1 3- ' 1 4. Archie C. Painter Peter J. Payeski Russell Steele Paylor Class Vice-President 1 9 1 3- ' 1 4. S. C. PlCOT William A. T. Stewart 171 llrtrriuan] rhunl HE session of 191 3- " 14 marked the sixth year ' s existence of the youngest school of the University, and since its inception progress has been its chief slogan. More fortunate than other schools of similar character, at the outset it had access to the well-equipped laboratories of the Medical School and the Department of Chemistry, The faculty of twenty- five members, together with an up-to- date veterinary hospital insure a thorough training in both laboratory and clinical work. Owing to the rapid advancement of veterinary medicine in this country, and in order to maintain the high standard recommended by both the American Veterinary Medical Association and the United States Department of Agriculture, the board of trustees deemed it wise to establish in 1912- ' 1 3 a four years ' course in veterinary medicine. Pre- viously a three-year course had covered the requirements. The present Sophomore Class is the first of the new order and there is every reason to believe that it will meet witn unqualified success. The graduates of the Veterinary School are eligible to membership in the Ameri- can Veterinary Medical Association, They are also eligible to compete in examinations for entrance to the United States Army and the United States Department of Agri- culture, The further fact that it is one of the few veterinary schools registered by the New York State Board of Education speaks eloquently of its excellence and worth. 174 loarib nf dniBinz J. A. T. Hull H. Rozier Dulany William Corcoran Eustis David Eastburn Buckingham. V. M. D. John Lockwood, D. V. S. John Pollard Turner, V. M. D. Jffarultg of tlje Betmnanj g»rlmol Charles Herbert Stockton, LL. D. . . . President of the University David Eastburn Buckingham, V M. D. t Dean and Professor of Materia Medica, Therapeutics and Canine Practice Charles Edward Munroe, Ph. D., LL. D .Professor of Chemistry JOHN Lockwood, D. V. S. . . .Professor of Veterinary Surgery John Pollard Turner, V, M. D., Professor of Theory and Practice of Veterinary Medicine Frederick Fuller Russell, M. D. t Maj. U, S, A,, Director of Army Medical School — Professor of Bacteriology and Pathology, Harry Webster Craybill, B. Sc,, A, M., D. V, M„ Professor of Zoology and Parasitology MATTHEW Kollig, A. B., M. D. .Professor of Histology and Embryology Hubert Young, V M. D., Assistant Professor of Veterinary Obstetrics and Physiology JOHN M. Buck, D. V. M Assistant Professor of Veterinary Anatomy Otis Dow SweTT, S. M., LL. M . . , Assistant Professor of Chemistry WILLIAM W. Bride, A. B. f LL. B Lecturer on Veterinary Jurisprudence Herbert S. Williams, V. M, D. . .Clinical Instructor in Military Veterinary Science Ralph MicheLL LeCoMTE, M. D .Instructor in Bacteriology and Pathology TUNIS Hicks, D, V, M . , . .Instructor in Veterinary Anatomy William H. O ' Hara, D. V. M .Instructor in Veterinary Medicine Chauncey M, Grubb, D, V. M. . , .Instructor in Dairy Inspection and Milk Hygiene Harry A, Lochboehler, D. V, M., Instructor in Veterinary Materia Medica and Therapeutics JAMES W. Norris, D. V, M Instructor in Dentistry and Horse-shoeing George M. Potter, D, V, M., Instructor in Special Pathology, Infectious Diseases and Meat Inspection JOSEPH N. HornbakeR, D. V. M Instructor in Physiology EDWARD H, Riley, B. Agri., D, V. M. s Instructor in Breeds and Breeding and Judging Lewis L. Heller, B. Sc. Agri Instructor in Feeds and Feeding Harry H. Fetter, Ph, G Instructor in Pharmacy and Botany EDWIN H, IngeRSOLL, S. B Instructor in Physiological Chemistry 175 s eniora - W,CYM3fettfc. BetprmartauH ND here we are again on the last leg of our journey, climbing the last slope, the rockiest and thorniest of all, but still climbing— never a back- ward gaze- — ‘until at length we reach the summit where reigns Minerva, to receive the laurel which we have long and diligently sought. Our pilgrimage has been wearisome, and the taunting obstacles obscuring our path, the storms of disappointment, and the rocks of temptation have not been futile. But withal the little band of twenty, which set forth in the fall of 1911, though bent by their tasks now make their Iasi ascent to gaze into the fruitful valleys and marvel cities beyond. Of no truer, worthier sons can Alma Mater boast, and unlike Omar, we depart from the temple by a door, vastly different from the one by which we entered. i?e IRVING MAGRUDER CASHELL Maryland Secretary of the y eterinary Medical Association. One night, since the Civil War " Cash " slipped into Maryland from nowhere He was never born — “just growed up After his early life at Lay Hill he became the Southern RaiL road. Good luck to “Cash " and lots of small change about the house $ JOSEPH F, CHAMBERLAIN Massachusetts They found " joe " in a garden up Boston way on the morning of May Nth. 1880 but my how he has changed since then. “Joe " is going to practice and he has our best wishes for all kinds of success JUDSON KERFOGT CHAPIN Virginia Old Virginia was dealt a cruel blow when Nature slipped Judson hi first breath of life, and she has been slipping ever since “Capon " insists that it s to be a wife, a big family, and the life of a country gentleman for him JOSEPH HARMON COLFLESH Pennsylvania Class “Constable " 1915-14, Paddy town. Pennsylvania, got one awful shock when “OF Doc Bots " first removed the clinkers from bis trachea. C-O-L-flesh believes that he can make the Beartown people come across, and so do we Practice seems to be the thing 177 PARLEY MERLE COOK. Ohio dais President. 19120 3. Got hit first scrubbing in the Buckeye Stale, " Pnrlez vous " spends an evening at school now and then when not howling or canoeing, and he sometimes does a little work for the government. However, he ' s one of our best and will return to Ohio for practice, NORMAN CHANDLER CRAIG Pennsylvania QT2 You wouldn ' t think that such a little man could support such a big name, however and notwithstanding, he made hts dee butt in Chester, Pa. Craig entertains the fond hopes of easing the practice from some poor old Quaker boss doctor. ARTHUR BURDICK CRAWFORD. New York Class Vice -President 1913- ' 1 4. Opened his little blue eyes for the first lime at Willard, New York — then Willard busted up. " Li ! Artha " intends to proffer his services to the Government and make Metchnikoft " pipe down, " and we believe he can da it, loo. JOHN JAMES ESSEX Maryland Class Scr$c wt al-Arms, 1912- f 13. Dear old " Psycho ' hies from the " Old Line " Stale, having made his first remarks of a vocif- erous nature in 1885. But our " Alopecia John " is going to make good in practice or we miss our guess. 178 SAMUEL DEXTER FORBES Virginia Ctass Treasurer, 1913-14. Since ‘ ' Dick s ' - first appearance al Purcellville, Virginia he has been lo Belhcsda twice and Colonial Beach once and is now content to settle quietly in Alexandria to practice. Hia technique must necessarily improve should he desire to wed. CLAUDUS ROY GANTZ Pennsylvania Sounds kind o ' Roman but French clean through. Pennsylvania first became inflicted with " JoeY personage in 1890. but he was quickly moved to Washington, Never heard the details. “Joe " threatens to go back to practice on " them poor York County beasts. HARRY RGHRER GETZ Pennsylvania Secretory of the Faculty; Class Secretary, 191 2 - ' 13 . You would think from his middle name that he is some kind of a wild “tagger, " but he ' s only a little " bear cat. " brought up on short-cake and condensed milk. He expects to return to Lan- caster after completing his course. FREDERICK ALOYSIUS T. GRENFELL ( District of Columbia " Freddie ' ' is a home product. His present occupation is playing diabolo with the " Govern- or V purse, and he says he hasn t yet decided what he ' ll do when he gels a toe-hold on his sheep-skm 179 JESSE HAYES New Jersey Saw his first sunrise in Bridgeton, N. J„ since when " Old Sol ha never looked the same. He says lie i» going in far dairy work and be his own boss. Imagine the latter and him married. RAYMOND ALEXANDER KELSER District of Columbia " Curley " says " the Government for mine, auto- mobiles, horses, plenty of money, and a wife. " Hell probably work for ihe Government all right, but from that list of Luxuries it looks like it will be at Moundsville, HOWARD SYDNOR MILLER Virginia The Old Dominion smiled, ihe birds sang, and 111 lie. old Sfrasburg go! on the map when dear old " Milly saw his first sunrise there. Came to George Washington lo gel some teamin ' , Afler two years of hard 1 raining he became " city broke, and now stands without hitching. JOSEPH BRIGGS MUNRO Rhode Island Chm Treasurer, 191 2- ' 13, " Little Rhody " produced this in 1883, Yes, sir — and as soon as he could walk he left. How- ever, he ' s here now sopping up knowledge and boldly asserts that all his efforts will be benl on relieving the trusting public of its moneys. 180 FRANCOIS HUE K, REYNOLDS District of Columbia KS Class President 1915-14; Class Editor, 191 2- ' 13- ' 1 4. " Pedro ' s " ' bawl came near queenng the Reyn- olds family in April. I886 T and he has been doing his best lo get them in bad ever since Would like to practice if he can find some dopy community that will stand for him. JACOB EDWARD SHILL! NGER Maryland Class Vice-President 191 2- 13. The stork certainly handed old man Shillinger a raw deal when he left ' Gloomy Gus on the door step He spent his early life in writing odes to (he bivalves on the Eastern Shore of Maryland, but declares his real calling is to re- form the South and administer lo bosses. WILLIAM STARK TRIGG Virginia Began his whooping in old Virginia suh. West Point. Devotes a few moments a day to Gov- ernment work when not studying. William stales he is going to practice and we say. " Go to it with both feet. " for he is certainly there with the " seven league bools. " CLIFFORD CASWELL WHITNEY Massachusetts HE Class Secretary 1913-14; President Veter- inary Medical Association, Orange. Massachusetts, first heard the bawl of " Slim”; now we Ye gelling it. After " Whit has found out all our professors know he’s going lo the U- of P. to see if he has missed anything. 181 SOPHOMORE VETERINARIANS GAIN we are here with our same crowd and spirit and motto, " Quality, not Quantity ' Having successfully gotten through the ordeal of Freshman exist- ence and entered the threshold of Sophomore life, we again start on the old road which leads to a degree Although we have found it hard, ; we shall not turn back, as we know to turn back means a loss and we are looking for gain. To gain we must plod on and hold together. Each step along this road means progress and we hope finally to find success at the end. Although we should like to relate our experiences as Freshmen in these lines, we are almost a f raid to do so lest some Freshman get cold feet for fear of the same trials through which we had to pass Although we passed through them, they were pleasant days; it was a pleasure to work with the professors and instructors, who were ever inspiring, pleasant, congenial good fellows No one but ourselves can appreciate how high a place these men occupy in our esteem. While the Sophomore Class is not a large class we are the better (or it, we believe, since we know each other much better. Then, too, we hold the distinction of being the first Sophomore Class ever in existence in the Veterinary School When vve came to the school the authorities decided that they wanted us to enlighten them with our presence for four years instead of three as has been the case with the previous classes We shall lead the school for two years Those in charge recognized our ability when they chose us for this important position This comes about through the fact that next year there will be no Senior Class, but only the three lower classes. Watch for the class of 1916 next year. The Class of 14, the " Scary Seniors " — and a good lot they are — have our best wishes for the future Once again we wish our dear old Alma Mater every success and hope vve will have a chance to help in all good things for her benefit. 183 gwjiljmttorr liU ' trriuarimta Harry J. BlONDl District of Columbia Class Treasurer. 1912-T3; Director, Veterinary Medical Association. 1912- ‘13; Class President. 191 3-’ 14. Herbert H. Brown Missouri Class President, 1 9 1 2- ' 1 3. Kenneth E. BuFFIN Maryland Class Vice-President, 1912-13; Class Secretary and Editor. 1 9 1 3-’ 1 4. W. Hugh Grubb Virginia Class Treasurer, 1 9 1 3- ' I 4. William Monroe Lynn North Carolina Charles William Rjppon Pennsylvania Class Secretary and Editor, I9I2-T3: Sergeant-at-Arms, Veterinary Medical Association. 1 9 1 2-’ 1 3 ; Class Vice-President, 1 9 1 3-’ 1 4 ; F reasurer. Vet- erinary Medical Association. 191 3- " 14. Andrew J. Sipos Virginia Charles D. SkippoN District of Columbia Ira Leroy Tucker District of Columbia Floyd P. Wilcox New York 184 Cut, cut , cut , P ]jing f ie sculpe and dir£, SI rang 0 joo s or even a head , kFif r many a one)? gurr f. Cui, cu t cut , Chop up he decrepd horse, Mash up re cats and puppy dogs— ’Pis the lvorl( of the Vet., of course, NLIFCE the Mexican army, once upon a time there were more privates than officers in our class. But presumably the dreaded fear of ’’thirteen ' ' drove away five of our original number. One other, who we hope will enter the lists anew next year with the Glass of 1918, was unfortunately stricken with typhoid fever in the early part of the school year. But in spite of the best efforts of the University Hospital corps he is rapidly regaining his previous good health. Since his complete recovery will probably result in a good subject for us Lo experiment on next year, however, we now earnestly wish him the best of luck (subject to change without notice ), but if he can be induced to part with two units of that elusive thing, he will find fair warning here of the late that is awaiting his re- Freshman ation. That a Freshman is one " who knows not that he knows not " was proved to us con- clusively at the outset of the school year. One of our now deceased, whose cerebrum could not grasp this fact, finally gave up the ghost, and his timely scholastic demise is cheerfully regretted, 1 he first dose having done its worst, we were surprised to hear that a certain amount of hard work and study was essential to the assimilation of the various Munroeisms, Hunterisms, etc,, that were being regularly administered to us. We studied Histology, Materia Medic a, and Anatomy until the professors demanded that such kind of study cease. Here we paused before operating on Chemistry, Botany and Zoology. What we did to those subjects was carefully recorded by each respective and respected instructor for the edification of those who cannot have the benefit of our personal influence. If a positive statement is demanded of us, we will admit that some progress was made by each one of us. We have become so imbued with the histological spirit that we no longer recognize each other by differences in morphological appearance, but by the microscopic construction of different organs. For instance, we take a cerLain member of the class and prove conclusively that he is none other than , because of the extraordinarily thick structure entering into the formation of his scalp, in which there seems lo be an extra layer of cells, forming a heavy palisade-like mass, designed, no doubt, to prevent the entrance of anything foreign to it, such as reason, thought, etc. It is not expected that our class ranks will be further depleted since we all have the blood of the Vet in our veins, and must therefore have the blood of a horse. 185 JfmUimau Tffrtmnaranfi George Stennett Glover England John Edwa rd Horbett New York Class Editor. 19 IV 14. Louis Lawvch New Jersey Class Secretary, 1 9 1 3- ' I 4, Ralph Henry Lewis . Maryland James Patterson, Jr.. 2 A E Virginia Class President, 191 3- ' 14. Howard Mayo Savage, A. B Oklahoma Class Vice-President, 1 9 1 3-‘ 1 4. Willard Hull Wright... Ohio Class Treasurer, 1 9 1 3- 1 4. 186 SVf; M-.tyi; njfcWJV ' ' ■ X± - v A v ShV.iW w v i. ), ' . V S «w v, jSjtta W vv ; : : i; iii ilHuium wur i " ■: :: : i-unui u iluhu w nviu . . jiliHSJiilii . -m L ' J l |L: l| li iDl l HlnT mu I ' l nJllIH ' ISifllMUH iTi ' i m |l I N WlMM NOIIIMili l E l ’ " UliiHlllltiiHl lllllllliriliill[l| lllii . k.. TWw|||.i;) . in n | hi . »i%u W .|il piIlll|M(UllMl|[lJ[|ii l |aII lIlilUT 1 " ! u!!U f ‘. l 1 1 1 1 1 11 1 u, , SUlUlUlil llJUli " ‘jiTSlIU-I 1 Iliillhi m i lllHnim illl I lllmmiib i mi- Wiiftifiii Hi l!.lil(IUl , |i!Hi tfliiUJUJJil l!Iji U HJIU| I II) Hi N l 111 lnl ' n il iKUiii m JlMMlilli ' iillLtllU ' - ' H llllllfillll lli li.MlIiii ' ' ‘iMnifltllllil mil Hrrfrti J’Jtifn Sigma ffibi Founded at Miami University, Oxford, Ohio, June 28. 1655. Epsilon Chapter installed June 10, 1864. Chapter House: 1432 M Street, Colors: Blue and Gold. Flower: White Rose. Publication; " ‘Sigma Chi Quarterly ” FRATRES IN FACULTATE J, LEWIS R1GGLES FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 1914 HAROLD KNOWLES ACKER FORREST MARTIN HARRISON FRANK ATHERTON 1915 LEE HQXIE BROWN MELVIN. F. FISCHER 1916 JAMES JACOB FAYE HAROLD C KING CHAUNCEY L LANDON HARRISON BYINGTON McCAWLEY WILLIAM HIDDEN WOODMAN HOWARD GEORGE SYDNEY HILL CARL ANTHONY MAPES HARRY MAXWELL HOMER TIPTON SHAVER WILLIAM C. WEBB 1917 G, G. COLLINS LEO PAUL WATSON JAMES E. HOUGHTON ASSOCIATE WILLIS L. HURD JOSEPH CHARLES WALTER THOMAS HENRY JOHNSTON NATHANIEL T. WORLEY HENRY FRANKLAND KIMBALL 189 Sujma (£ht (Eliaptrr Stull Alpha — Miami University Alpha Sigma — University of Minnesota Beta- — University of Wooster Alpha Upsilon — University of Southern California Gamma — Ohio Wesleyan University Alpha Phi— Cornell University Delta— University of Georgia Alpha Chi — Pennsylvania Stale College Epsilon — George Washington University Alpha Psi— Vanderbilt University Zeta — Washington and Lee University Alpha Omega — -Leland Stanford University Theta — Pennsylvania College Beta Gamma — Colorado College Kappa — Bucknell University Beta Delta— University of Montana Lambda — Indiana University Beta Upsilon — University of Utah Mu— Denison University Beta Zeta — University of North Dakota Xi — DePauw University Bela Eta — -Case School of Applied Science Omieron— Dickinson College Beta Theta— University of Pittsburgh Rho — Butler College Bela Iota University of Oregon Phi — Lafayette College Delta Delta— Purdue University Chi — Hanover College Delta Chi— Wabash College Psi —University of Virginia Zeta Zeta— Central University of Kentucky Omega — Northwestern University Zeta Psi — University of Cincinnati Alpha Alpha — Hobart College Eta Eta— Dartmouth College Alpha Beta — University of California Theta Theta — University of Michigan Alpha Gamma — Ohio Slate University Kappa Kappa — University of Illinois Alpha Epsilon — University of Nebraska Lambda Lambda— Slate University of Kentucky Alpha Zeta— Beloit College Mu Mu—University of West Virginia Alpha Eta — Sls.lt University of Iowa Nu Nu= — University of Columbia Alpha Theta — Massachusetts Institute of Technology Xi Xt— University of Missouri Alpha Iota — Illinois Wesleyan University Omicron Omicron— University of Chicago Alpha Lambda — University of Wisconsin Rho Rho — University of Maine Alpha Mu — University of Texas Tau Tau — Washington University Alpha Xi — University of Kansas Upsilon Upsilon — University of Washington Alpha Omicron— Tutane University Phi Phi — University of Pennsylvania Alpha Pi — Albion College Psi Psi — -Syracuse University Alpha Rho — Lehigh University Omega Omega — University of Arkansas 190 SCapjra Sigma (Eljiqitrr Sail 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- — Swarthmore College Alpha Delta— Pennsylvania Stale College Alpha Epsilon — University of Pennsylvania Alpha Kappa — Cornell University Alpha Phi — Bucknell University Beta Zeta — Lehigh University Beta Pi — Dickinson College Gamma Zeta — New York University Gamma lota — ' Syracuse University Zeta — University of Virginia Eta — Randolph-Macon College Mu — Washington and Lee University Nu — William and Mary College Upsiion — Hampden -Sidney College Gamma Beta — University of Chicago Alpha Eta — George Washington University Beta Bela— Richmond College Della— Davidson College Eta Prime — Trinity College Alpha Mu — University of North Carolina Beta Epsilon — North Carolina A. M. College Beta — University of Alabama Alpha Beta — Mercer University Alpha Tau — Georgia School of Technology Beta Eta — Alabama Polytechnic Institute Bela Lambda — University of Georgia Theta — Cumberland University Kappa— Vanderbi It University Lambda — University of Tennessee Pbi — Southwestern Presbyterian University Omega — University of the South Alpha Sigma — Ohio Stale 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 Uni versi ty 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 Bela Mu — University of Minnesota Bela Rho — University of Iowa Gamma Lambda — Ohio Stale College Xi — University of Arkansas Alpha Omega — William Jewell College Bela Gamma — ' University of Missouri Bela Sigma — Washington University Beta Tau — Baker University Bela Chi — Missouri School of Mines Gamma Kappa — University of Oklahoma Gamma Nu- — Washburn College Gamma — Louisiana State University Iota- — Southwestern University Sigma — Tulane University Tau — University of Texas Alpha Upsiion — Milkaps College Beta Omicron — University of Denver Beta Omega — -Colorado College Gamma Gamma — Colorado School of Mines Beta Zeta — Leland Stanford University Beta Xi — University of California Beta Pii—University of Washington Gamma Alpha — University of Oregon Gamma Theta — University of Idaho Gamma Mu- — Washington Slate College Alpha Alpha— University of Maryland 191 KAPPA SIGMA SCa pa i ignta f ounded at University of Virginia, December 10, 1869. Alpha Eta Chapter established February 23, 1892. Chapter House: 1100 Vermont Avenue. Colors: Red, White and Green. Flower: Lily-of-the-vallcy. Publication: " The Caduceus. ' FRATRES IN FACULTATE EDGAR PASQUAL COPELAND LEONARD H. ENGLISH CHARLES WENDELL HOLMES SOTHRON, KEY ALFRED FRANCIS WILLIAM SCHMIDT EDWARD GRANT SEIBERT FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 1914 J. PAUL ORENi FRANCOIS HUE K. REYNOLDS JOHN D. VAN WAGONER ROBERT MASON WILHELM ERNEST HEMRICH 1913 PAUL ANDERSON MERTON ALDEN ENGLISH HARRY ROHRER GETZ ROY JOHN HARDSTAFF SAMUEL VICTOR ANDERSON EDWIN CALEB BURT FAY FIELDS SHIRLEY PENROSE JONES ARTHUR HOWARD McCRAY WALLACE IRVING ATHERTON SPRY OWEN CLAYTOR FRED M. FOGLE NILES BRYANT. JR. RAYMOND LYLES KEITH STUART LEWIS JAMES PATRICK NASH IRA ALONZO ROWLSON BREEDLOVE SMITH EDWIN ROSS TILLEY CLARENCE EDWARD WRIGHT 1916 JEROME THURSTON QUIRK CLEMENT MILTON REESE FRANK K. RYAN MYRON A. SMITH ERNEST KENNETH STRATTON FREDERICK DAVIS WOODS 1917 LOUIS W. KLOPFER JOSEPH S. W. SMITH JOSEPH A. LYNCH JOHN LIGGAT TUNSTALL JOHN S. McDOWELL 193 KAPPA ALPHA Kappa Alpha t?3 bounded at Washington and Lee University, December 18. 1 865, Alpha Nu Chapter established November 18, 1894. Chapter House: 1517 P Street, Colors : Crimson and Gold, Flowers: Magnolia and Red Rose, Publication: + ' The Kappa Alpha Journal FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 1914 WILLIAM HENRY POWELL SM1TI 1 GORDON ' THORNTON DON C. BARTHOLOMEW 1915 EARL LINSLEY PARMELEE RALPH DANGERFIELD HENRY WILLIAM WALLACE SHEPARD LLOYD GRAHAM BATES 1916 P. B. MOREHOUSE BRANCH BIRD 1 1EWEY BASCOM MORROW. JR. ROBERT HUGH COLLINS EDWARD LEE POTTER MARSHALL H. FRANCIS JAMES K. VARDAMAN. JR. JOHN EDGAR HOOVER EUGENE OSMAN BARR 1917 W. WARD NOTTINGHAM 195 Svappa Alplja (£Iiaptrr Hull Alpha Theta — Transylvania University Alpha -Washington and Lee University Gamma — Umversily of Georgia Epsilon — Emory College Zela — Randolph- Macon College Et — Richmond College Theta — Umveniiy of Kentucky Kappa — Mercer Univeraity Lambda — University of irginia Nu — Alabama Polytechnic Institute Xi— Southwestern University Omicron — University of Texas Pi — University of Tennessee Sigma- — Davidson College Upsdon— “University of North Carolina Phi — Southern University Chi — Vanderbilt University Psi— Tulane University Omega— Central University of Kentucky Alpha Alpha — University of the South Alpha Beta— University of Alabama Alpha Gamma— Louisiana State University Alpha Delta — WTlIiam Jewell College Alpha Zeta — -William and Mary College Alpha Eta — Westminster College Alpha lota — Centenary College Alpha Kappa — University of Missouri Alpha Mu— Milbaps College Alpha Nu— George Washington University Alpha Xi — University of California Alpha Omicron — University of Arkansas Alpha PI — Leland Stanford, Jr„ University Alpha Rho — West Virginia University Alpha Sigma — Georgia School of Technology Alpha Tau — Hampdcn Sidncy College Alpha Upsilon — University of Mississippi Alpha Phi — Trimly College Alpha Omega — North Carolina A. and M, College Beta Alpha — Missouri School of Mines Beta Beta — Bethany College Bela Gamma — College of Charleston Beta Delta — Georgetown College Beta Epsilon — Delaware College Bela Zeta — University of Florida Beta Eta — University of Oklahoma Bela Theta — Washington University Beta Iota — Drury College 196 Utyeta iflta ©lit (Cijargr UnU Beta — Cornell University Gamma Deuteron- — University of Michigan Delta Deuteron — University of California Epsilon — William and Mary College Zela— Brown University Zeta Deuteron — McGill University Eta — Bowdoin College Eta Deuteron — Leland Stanford Jr M University Theta Deuteron — Massachusetts Institute of Tech- nology lota — “Harvard University Iota Deuteron — Williams College Kappa — Tufts College Kappa Deuteron — University of Illinois Mu Deuteron — Amherst College No — University of Virginia Nu Deuteron— Lehigh Unjversiy Xi — -Hobart College Xi Deuteron — University of Washington Omicron Deuteron— Dartmouth College Pi Deuteron— College of the City of New York Rho Deuteron — Columbia University Sigma Deuteron — ' University of Wisconsin Tau Deuteron— University of Minnesota Phi— Lafayette College Chi- — University of Rochester Chi Deuteron ' — George Washington University Psi— Hamilton College 197 THETA DELTA CHI i (lilteta Delta Ehx Founded at Union College, Schenectady, New Yorlc, June 5, 184ft. Chi Deuleran Charge established March 26, 1896- Charge House: 1788 Columbia Road. Colors: Black, White and Blue. Publication: “The Shield. " FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Post-Graduate DONALD LANGLEY DUTTON HOWARD WILKINSON HODGKINS MALCOLM GORDON SLARROW 1914 alvin McCreary brown earl munro Jeffrey NORMAN TICKNOR RAYMOND 1915 JAMES HERBERT BRACKETT ALFRED WRIGHT THOMPSON LOTUS GRAHAM HUGHES GEORGE WASHINGTON PHILLIPS CARL MONROE WYNNE 1916 SAMUEL MELTON ' BARRETT PIERRE AUDREY CHAMBERLIN JULIAN WALLACE CUNNINGHAM WALKER MAREEN DUVALL JULES VERNE HYDE RUDOLPH SC HOE N FELD ALFRED GROVE SEILER HENRY RODLEY SWARTZELL WILLIAM BAYLY UPTON CHAUNCEY SUTHERLAND WINSTEAD DF.TLOW MAINCH MARTH1NSON 1917 BENJAMIN PORTER STEELE GEORGE LINCOLN TOWNSEND 199 : v+ Pji 8 tgma 5Ka ppa Founded at the Massachusetts Agricultural College, March 15, 1873. Lambda Chapter inducted October 7, 1899. Chapter House: 1717 S Street. Colors: Magenta and Silver. Publication: " The Signet. " FRATRES IN FACULTATE ALBERT FREEMAN. AFRICANUS KING ADAM KEMBLE CARL DAVIS FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Post-Graduate ROBERT MATHIAS ZACH ARIAS JOSEPH HARPER BATT JAMES ALBERT FINK RUSSELL ENSOR HICKS EDWARD FLAVELLE KOSS JOHN FRANCISCO BROCKWELL IRA NEWTON KELLBERG ALBERT WALTON KENNER HARRY DONALD M. EARLL ELVANS DIEHL HAINES GEORGE VAIL MINICK ALBERT CHESTER ADAMS JULIAS ALLAN HOBSON. JR. GEORGE EDWARD MARKS 1914 CHARLES S. STEVENSON CHARLES E. SLOAN ERNEST F, WENDEROTH JOSEPH WALTER SCHEFFER 1915 1916 FRANK WALLACE STOEVER WILLIAM ERNEST STUTZMAN GUSTAVUS MAURICE TORGERSON 1917 JAMES WESCOTT MILLER LOUIS DELMAR NEUMANN HOWARD PAYNE ROBERTS JOHN JOY REINHARDT ELMER STEWART ALFRED L. STODDARD ROLAND KENNER 201 pit Sigma Kagga (Eliaptrr Stall Alpha — Massachusetts Agricultural College Xi — St, Lawrence University Beta— Union University Omicron — Massachusetts Institute of Technology Gamma — Cornell University Pi — Franklin and Marshall College Delia — University of West Virginia Sigma— St. John ' s College (Epsilon— Yale University Tan — Dartmouth College Zrls— College of the City of New York Upsilon — Brown University Eift— University of Maryland Phi — Swarlhmore College Theta — Columbia University Chi — Williams College Iota — Stevens Institute of Technology Psi — University of Virginia Kappa— Pennsylvania Slate College Omega- -University of California Lambda — George Washington University Alpha Deuteron — University of Illinois Mu — University of Pennsylvania Bela Deuteron — University of Minnesota Nu — Lehigh University Gamma Deuteron — Iowa Slate College 202 IfUa (Mu SHta (Cliapirr 31 oil Alpha— Allegheny College Beta — Ohio University Gamma— Washington and Jefferson College Della — Uni versity of Michigan Epsilon — Albion College Zela— Western Reserve University Kappa— Hillsdale College Lambda — Vanderhill University Mu — Ohio Wesleyan University Nu— Lafayette College Omicron — 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 Bela Alpha — Indiana University Bela Beta — DePauw University Beta Gamma— University of Wisconsin Bela Epsilon— Emory College Bela Zeta— University of Indianapolis Beta Eta— University of Minnesota Bela Theta University of the South Beta lola—Umversity of Virginia Beta Kappa — University of Colorado Beta Lambda — Lehigh University Beta Delia — University of Georgia Beta Mu — Tufts College Beta Nu- Massachusetts Institute of Technology Beta Xi — Tulane University Bela Omicron — Cornell University Bela Pi— Northwestern University Bela Rho — Leland Stanford, Jr„ University Beta Tau — University of Nebraska Bela Upsilon — University of Illinois Bela Phi — ’Ohio Slate University Beta Chi — Brown University Bela Psi— Wabash College Bela 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 Zcta — Wesleyan University Gamma Eta — George Washington University Gamma Theta — Baker University Gamma Iota — University of Texas Gamma Kappa — University of Missouri Gamma Lambda — Purdue University Gamma Mu — University of Washington Gamma Nu — Llnivcrsity of Maine Gamma Xi — University of Cincinnati Gamma Omicron — ' Syracuse University Gamma Pi — Iowa State College Gamma Rho — University of Oregon Psi— Wooster University Tail— Pennsylvania Slate College 203 DELTA TAU DELTA Bella Oi ait Sella [t3 Founded at Bethany College, February, 1959 Gamma Ela Chapter installed May 9 1903 Chapter House: 1903 N Street, Colors: Purple, White and Gold Publications “The Rainbow ’ FRATER IN FACULTATE DANIEL LeRAY BORDEN FRATRES IN UN1VERSITATE 1914 PAUL RAYMOND BORLAND RAWLES MOORE ARTHUR CHI LI ON JOHNSON ARCHER ROBERTS SIMPSON BEVERLEY K. SINCLAIR HERBERT WATSON CORNELL GEORGE A. DEG NAN JOSEPH EDWARD HEALY ROBERT 1915 JAMES BALLARD MOORE RICHARD KNIGHT THOMPSON EDMUND STANLEY WOLFE INSLEE HULSJZER 1916 RALPH WALDO BROWN HENRY H DRAEGER THOMAS JEFFERSON JACKSON DON ELBERT MURLIN RHESA NILES NORRIS ALEXANDER C. ROBESON RAYMOND L. SHOEMAKER ROBERT SWAN TOWNSEND JOHN F. WEBSTER ANDREW G WILKINS HOMER PHILLIPS 1917 MARION T. ANDERSON MAX D. CAMPBELL MARK DeCRANGE RUSSELL LEE DuVAL 1918 HENRY W INSHIP LEETCH ROBERT EDGAR HENDERSON JOSEPH T JOHNSON JR CHARLES RUST LYNCH HERBERT L SHINN ROBERT LEE ETTENGER, JR 205 SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON rtrXtt fftflfi g tgma Alplja Epmlmt E ounded at the University of Alabama, March 0, 1656. Washington City Rho Chapter installed November 30. 1856. Withdrawn tn 1669; re-established March 2, 1905. Chapter House: 1236 Euclid Street. Colors; Royal Purple and Old Cold. Flower: Violet. Publications: " Phi Alpha " ; " The Record. " FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 1914 CECIL COOPER FRA1ZER CLIFFORD CASWELL WHITNEY ROBERT BYERS MECKLEY ALFRED HARDIN FREDERICK ALAN FREEMAN GARNER JOHN MEYERS BECHTOLD HOWARD WHEEDON D1X JAMES DUVALL 1915 ROBERT HARRISON HATCH ALDENi MEYERS WHEELER 1916 THOMAS WILLIAM NOONAN ALLEN EUGENE PECK ARTHUR NYE VanVLECK DONALD HARRISON McKNEW FRED AUSTIN JOSHUA MARSDEN BENNETT RUSSELL LOFTON GILBERT HENRY HEINE JAMES 1917 BERTRAM CROESBECK. JR. RALPH MORTIMER THOMPSON TOM THORNBURGH TYLER M. WILSON OFFUTT, JR. PATTERSON. JR. 207 Smuna Alplia t ailnu (Chaptrr fRull Mick Alpha— Adrian College Ala. Alpha Mu — Alabama Polytechnic Institute Penn. Omega — Allegheny College. Ky, Iota — Bethel College Mass. Beta — Boston University Penn. Zeta — Buc knell University Ohio Rho— Case School of Applied Science K y, Kappa — Central University Colo. Lambda- — Colorado School of Mines N. Y, Mu — Columbia University N. Y. Alpha — Cornell University 1 enn. Lambda — Cumberland University N. H Alpha — Dartmouth College N. C, Theta — Davidson College Penn, Sigma Phi — Dickinson College Ga, Epsilon -Emory College Ind, Alpha — Franklin College Washington City Rho — -George Washington Uni versily Ga. Phi— Georgia School of Technology Penn. Delta — Gettysburg College Mass, Gamma — Harvard University la. Gamma — Iowa Slate College Ky. Epsilon — Kcnlucky Slate University Cal, Alpha— Leland Stanford. Jr, University La, Epsilon— Louisiana Stale University Mass, Iota Tau— Massachusetts Inslitule of Tech- nology Ga. Psi — Mercer University ML Della — Millikm University Ohio Sigma — M l Union College Ml. Psi Omega — Northwestern University Ohio Theta — Ohio State University Ohio Delta — Ohio Wesleyan University Penn. Alpha Zeta — Pennsylvania Slate College Ind. Bela — Purdue University N, Y. Sigma Phi — St, Stevens College Ala, lota — Southern University Tcnn, Zeta- Southwestern Presbyterian University N. Y. Della — Syracuse University La. Tau Epsilon— Tu lane University Tenn. Eta— Union University Term, Nu— Vanderbilt University Ya. Sigma — Washington and Lee University Mo. Beta— Washington University Mass. Delta — Worcester Polytechnic Institute Ala, Mu — University of Alabama Ark, Alpha Upsilon — University of Arkansas Cal Bela — University of California Ml Theta — University of Chicago Ohio Epsilon — University of Cincinnati Colo. Chi«— University of Colorado Colo. Zeta— University of Denver Ga. Beta — University of Georgia 111, Beta — University of Illinois lnd. Gamma ’University of Indiana la. Bela— University of Iowa Kan, Alpha— University of Kansas Maine Alpha — University of Maine Mich. Iota Beta— University of Michigan Minn. Alpha — University of Minnesota Miss. Gamma — University of Mississippi Mo. Alpha — University of Missouri Neb. Lambda Pi — University of Nebraska N. C, Xi — University of North Carolina Okla. Kappa — University of Oklahoma Penn. Theta — University of Pennsylvania Tenn. Omega— University of the South S, D. Sigma — University of South Dakota Tenn, Kappa— University of Tennessee Test. Rho — University of Texas Va. Omicron— University of Virginia Wash, Alpha — University of Washington Wis, Alpha — University of Wisconsin Penn, Chi Omicron- — University of Pittsburgh Kan. Bela — Kansas State College 208 8 ujma Pji Epsilon (Cljaptrr Mull Va, Alpha — Richmond College W. Va. Bela — West Virginia University Colo Alpha — University of Colorado Perm. Delta — University of Pennsylvania Va, Delta — William and Mary College N. C. Beta ' — North Carolina A. M. College Ohio Alpha — Ohio Northern University Ind. Alpha — Purdue University N 1 , 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 Penn. Epsilon — Lehigh University Ohio Gamma — Ohio Stale University Vl Alpha — Norwich University Ala. Alpha — Alabama Polytechnic Institute N. C. Gamma — Trinity College N. H. Alpha— Dartmouth College D. C Alpha — George Washington University Kans. Alpha — Baker University CaL Alpha— University of California Neb. Alpha— University of Nebraska Wash Alpha — Washington Slate College Mass, Alpha — Massachusetts Agricultural College Ohio Delta — University of Wooster N Y Beta — Cornell University R. 1 Alpha — Brown University Mich. Alpha— University of Michigan la. Alpha— Iowa Wesleyan College Colo, Beta — University of Denver Tenn. Alpha — University of Tennessee 209 SIGMA PHI EPSILON £ ujnta pit Epsilon Founded November I. 190), a I Richmond College. District of Columbia Alpha Chapter inducted October 10, 1909. Chapter House: 1502 Vermont Avenue. Colors: Purple and Red. Flowers: American Beauties and Violets. Publication: " The Sigma Phi Epsilon Journal.” FRATRES IN FACULTATE FRANK ADELBERT HORNADAY WILLIAM CABELL VanVLECK FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 1914 WALTER ELBERT BARTON LEROY CHRISTIAN SCHANTZ PARLEY MERLE COOK MARION SNOW TANNER HARRY SCOTT ELKINS DANIEL ALLMAN CONNOR ERWIN HARSCH WARREN PERRY JEFFERY ROSS HOLBROOK JOHNSON HENRY ALEXANDER KRUGER 1915 CLARENCE C. OS BON DANIEL CALHOUN ROPER. JR. J. FORREST STUART LAURANCE NORTON WILSON ARTHUR WOOLLEY EARLE LUVERN BROWN HAROLD LEAHY BROWN JAMES IRVING BURGESS PAUL JAMISON HUNT ROSSER LEE HUNTER 1916 HENRY BURTON LOWE FREDERICK ALOYSIUS NORTON WALTER EDWIN PAUL ALBERT THURSTON ST. CLAIR ANTHONY THEODORE LOUIS TERWISSE 1917 TULLY CHARLES GARNER JAMES STANLEY PAYNE RAYMOND JAMES HINTON ALBERT AUSTIN SPEAR BELFORD EMMONS FIUNSINGER 211 ALPHA BETA PHI ALplja Seta Pjt (Local) Organized November 1904, House: 2022 F SlreeL Colors: Black and Orange. Flower: Richmond Rose. FRATRES IN FACULTATE JOHN PAUL EARNEST HOWARD LINCOLN HODGKINS ALBERT LEWIS HARRIS PHILIP ROGERS HOOTON FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Post-Graduate FRANCIS EDWIN MARVIN JAMES NORMAN TAYLOR 1914 JOHN D. McCORMICK HERBERT PAUL MIDDLETON HARRY WOODWARD THOMPSON 1915 J. CAMDEN BRADY PRENTISS D. SALE. JR- OLIVER GRAHAM MAGRUDER LEO CLAUDE TERRY ROGER MELVILLE MEHURIN MELVILLE R. WALTON HARLEY L MOZINGO 1916 PAUL G. RUSSELL 1917 THOMAS EDWARD GRIFFITH GERALD JAMES KEENAN CARL FRANCIS SNYDER JAMES BURCH JAMES LEROY DEL ANY ROSCOE C. DOYLE GEORGE HENRY B ASTON CLAUDE R BRENEMAN LEWIS THOMPSON LEONARD 213 PHI DELTA PHJ |H|t Irlta P)i (Legal) Founded ai the University of Michigan, December 13, 1869. Marshall Chapter established 1884, Colors: Wine and Pearl. Flower: Jacqueminot Rose. Publication: “The Brief, " FRATRES IN FACULTATE EDWIN CHARLES BRANDENBURG CHARLES NOBLE GREGORY MELVILLE CHURCH ARTHUR PETER JOHN PAUL EARNEST WENDELL PHILLIPS STAFFORD MERTON LEROY PERSON FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE HAROLD KNOWLES ACKER CHARLES S. BAKER EDGAR FOSTER BAUMGARTNER JOHN LESTER BARR PAUL RAYMOND BORLAND BENNETT CHAMP CLARK MERRELL EDWARD CLARK LESLIE EVERETT BRATTON KORTWRIGHT CHURCH 1914 EDWARD HENRY CUMPSTON. JR. ARTHUR CHILION JOHNSON HARRISON BYIXGTON McCAWLEY ARCHER ROBERTS SIMPSON FRANK S. SMITH EDWARD STAFFORD GEORGE BULLOCK WILLIS 1915 ELTON WOOD STANLEY ALFRED WRIGHT THOMPSON 1916 LAWRENCE ADAMS BAKER WILLIAM WAYNE JOHNSON HARRY HODGES SEMMES 215 lii Irlta P)t $ (£haptrr Mall Kent — University of Michigan Benjamin — Illinois Wesleyan Booth — Northwestern University Story “Columbia University Cooley — Washington University Pomeroy— University of California Marshall —George Washington University Jay — Albany Law School Webster — Boston University Hamilton — University of Cincinnati Gibson “Universily of Pennsylvania Waite — Yale University Field — New York University Conkling — Cornell University l icdman — University of Missouri Minor — University of Virginia Dillon— University of Minnesota Daniels — Buffalo University Chase — University of Oregon Harlan — University of Wisconsin Swan — Ohio Slate University McClain — University of Iowa Lincoln — University of Nebraska Osgoode—Law School of Upper Canada Fuller — Chicago Kent School of L aw Miller— Stanford University Green — University of Kansas Comstock — Syracuse University Dwight — New York Law School Foster — Indiana University Rarmey — Western Reserve Universily Langddl — Illinois University Brewer — Denver University Douglas— University of Chicago Ballinger — University of Washington Malone -Vanderbilt Universily Lvarls — St, Lawrence Universily Thomas — Universily of Colorado Beatty — Lfniversily of Southern California Reed — Universily of Maine Tucker— ' Washington and Lee University Roberls — University of Texas Shi ras— University of Pittsburgh Holmes — University of Oklahoma Aimes — Universily of South Dakota Bruce — Universily of North Dakota White — Tulane University —San Francisco Law School 210 Pst ©mega (C Ijaptrr Sail Alpha — Baltimore College of Denial Surgery Bela— New York College of Dentistry Della — T iif Is Denial College Epsilon — Western Reserve Umversily Zeta — Umversily of Pennsylvania Ela — Philadelphia Dental College Theta — University of Buffalo lota — Northwestern Umversily Kappa — Chicago College of Denial Surgery Mu — University of Denver Nu— Pittsburgh Denial College Xi — Marquette University Mu Della- — Harvard University Omicron — Louisville College of Dental Surgery Pi — Baltimore Medical College Bela Sigma — College of Physicians and Surgeons of San Francisco Rho— Ohio College of Denial Surgery Sigma — Medico-Chi rurgica I College Tau — Atlanta Denial College Upsilon — University of Southern California Phi — University of Maryland Pi — North Pacific Dental College Psi — Starling, Ohio, Medical University Bela Alpha — University of Illinois Bela Gamma — George Washington University Beta Delia — University of California Beta Epsilon — New Orleans College of Dentistry Bela Zeta— Si Louis Denial College Bela Thela — Georgetown University Gamma lola — Southern Dental College Gamma Kappa — Universily of M.chigan Gamma Lambda— College of Dental and Oral Surgery of New York Gamma Nu — Vanderbilt University Gamma Omicron — Medical College of Virginia Gamma Pi— Washington University of Si. Louis Della Rho — Kansas Cily Denial College Delta Tau — Wisconsin College of Physicians and Surgeons 217 PS I OMEGA •pm ©mrga (Denial) Founded at the Baltimore College of Dental Surgery in 1892 Beta Gamma Chapter established February 19. 1903. Chapter Rooms: Pythian Temple Colors: Light Blue and White. Flower: Ivy Leaf. Publication: The F rater FRATRES IN FACULTATE D DeWITT BEEKMAN JAMES WALTER BERNHARD ARTHUR BARTON CRANE JOHN ROBERT DEFARGES WILLIAM FRANCIS LAWRENCE CHARLES E. R. STONE HENRY CLAY THOMPSON JCHN ROLAND WALTON ALLEN SCOTT WOLFE HENRY C1SSEL YOUNG GARDNER SHOEMAKER FRATRES IN UMIVERSITATE IRA DOW BEEBE SAMUEL DAN EM ANN ORVILLE NEWTON FANSLER WILLIAM E. FORBES SAMUEL BENJAMIN GINSBERG EDWARD 1914 NEMORIN GUILHEMPE WALTER L. HAGEN MARKLEY R HAYWOOD STERLING VERNON MEAD BENJAMIN FRANKLIN PRENDERGAST EARL GOLDEN D ELMER DAVIS BROWER JOS1AH LAWRENCE CARR GRIFFIN GUY FRAZIER CARL HE1SLER SCHMIDT 1915 EDWARD MARKOM SLACK JAMES GRAY THOMPSON DOUGLAS ALFRED WHITE LEO JULIUS WR IS INSKI 219 PHI CHI pri (Ehi (Medical) Organized a I the Louisville Medical College in 1894. Phi Chapter established March 21, 1904, Chapter House: 1307 R Street Colors: Olive Green and White. Flower: Lily-of-lhe-valley. Publication: Phi Chi Quarterly, FRATRES IN FACULTATE TRUMAN ABBE GEORGE NICHOLAS ACKER DANIEL LeRAY BORDEN WILLIAM CLINE BORDEN fOHNi WESLEY BOY EE EDGAR PASQ UAL COPELAND OLIVER CLEMEN CE COX HARRY HAMPTON DONNALLY CARL LAWRENCE DAVIS EDMUND T. MURDAUGH FRANKLIN WILLIAM JOSEPH FRENCH HOMER GIFFORD FULLER FRANCIS RANDALL HAGNER FRANK ADELBERT HORNADAY CHARLES WILBUR HYDE ARTHUR LeROY HUNT WILLIAM JOHNSTON MALLORY GIDEON BROWN-MILLER IOHN BENJAMIN NICHOLS DANIEL WEBSTER PRENTISS LUTHER HALSEY REICHELDERFER L. LEWIS RIGGLES STERLING RUFFIN EDWARD GRANT SEIBERT DANIEL KERFOOT SHUTE JOSEPH DUERSON STOUT L FORD THOMPSON WALTER WATKINS WILKINSON CHARLES STANLEY WHITE HENRY CRECY YARROW FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 1914 CHASE TAYLOR VILAS G, Van-ORNAM 1915 EDWARD A. BROWN. 2d. ROY JOHN HARDSTAFF WILLIAM E. BALL CLEON IOSEPH GENTZKOW ERIC STEEL GREEN ARTHUR HOWARD McCRAY PAUL STIRLING PUTZKI VIRGIL BLACKSTONE WILLIAMS 1916 GEORGE G. BERGERON CARLOS N. BRIN STEWART MAXWELL GRAYSON ROY TERRY HASKELL JARRETT MATTHEW HUDDLESTON WILLIAM HARRISONi NORTON JEROME THURSTON QUIRK EUGENE CLARENCE RICE. JR, RAYMOND CORNWELL SIMPSON VINCENT J, STACHNIEWICZ JOEL ADAMS TILTON. JR. ROBERT R. WALTON 1917 C. P. BARRETT, JR BOYCE RICHARDSON BOLTON GEORGE B. DOWLING WILLIAM T. GILL, JR, GILBERT V. HARTLEY G. M. KENNEDY WILLIAM G. McDOWELL JESSE T MANN LOUIS E MUELLER ROBERT L MYERS. JR. FESSENDEN N. OTIS l. SABINE OTIS RICHARD C SATTERLEE IOHN HENRY STACHNIEWICZ RAYMOND B STORCH 221 pit Gllit «J (Duijjtrr ®otl Alpha — University of Vermont Alpha Alpha — University of Louisville Alpha Theta — Western Reserve University Alpha Mu — University of Indiana Beta — Uni vanity of Oregon Beta Bela — University of Maryland Gamma — Ohio University Gamma Gamma— Bow doin College Delta — I ufls College Medical School Drill! Della— College of Physicians and Surgeons Baltimore Epsilon — Detroit College of Medicine and Surgery Zela— University of Texas Theta Eta— Medical College of Virginia Theta Upsilon — Temple University Iota — University of Alabama Iota Pi — University of Southern California Ka pp a — George low n U n i ve rs i I y Kappa Delta— Johns Hopkins University Mu — -Indiana University Medical School Xi — Fort Worth School of Medicine Omicron— Tulanc University Pi — Vanderbilt University Pi Della Phi — University of California Rho — University of Chicago Sigma — College of Physicians and Surgeons. At- lanta Sigma Theta- — University of North Carolina Sigma Upsilon — Leland Stanford Jr-, University 1 au — Medical College of the Stale of South Carolina Upsilon Pi— University of Pennsylvania Phi— George Washington University Phi Beta — University of Illinois Phi Rho— Sh Louis University Phi Sigma — Chicago College of Medicine and Surgery Chi— Jefferson Medical College Chi Theta— Medico-Chi rurgical College P i — University of Michigan Psi Rho Sigma— Northwestern University 222 Alpha Kappa Kappa S3 (Chapter Kail Alpha — Dartmouth College Bela — College of Physicians and Surgeons, San Francisco Gamma — Tufts Medical School Della — University of Vermoul Epsilon — Jefferson Medical College Zela -Long Island College Hospilal Medical Schoo Eta — College of Physicians and Surgeons, Chicago Theta— Maine Medical School, Bowdoin College lota— University of Syracuse Kappa — Marquette Universily Lambda — Cornel! Universily Mu- — Universily of Pennsylvania Nu — Rush Medical College Xi— Northwestern Universily Qmtcron — University of Cincinnati Pi — Slarhng. Ohio, Medical University Rho — University of Colorado Sigma — University of California Upsilon — Universily of Oregon Chi — Vanderbilt Universily Psi — Universily of MinnesoJa Omega — Universily of Tennessee Alpha Bela — Tulane University Alpha Gamma — Universily of Georgia Alpha Delta — McGill Universily Alpha Epsilon— Universily of Toronto Alpha Zela — George Washington Universily Alpha Ela — Yale Medical School Alpha Theta — Universily of Texas Alpha lola — University of Michigan Alpha Kappa Universily College of Medicine, Richmond Alpha Lambda— Medical College of ihe Stale of South Carolina Alpha Mu — St. Louis University Alpha Nu — Universily of Louisville Alpha Xi — Western Reserve University Alpha Omicron — University Medical College, Kan- sas Cily Alpha Pi — Universily of Pittsburgh 223 ALPHA KAPPA KAPPA Alpha Jvappa Svappa (Medical) Founded at Dartmouth College September 28, 1688. Alpha Zela Chapter established April 27, 1905, Chapter Rooms: 1214 New York Avenue. Color? " Green and While. Publication: “The Centaur, " FRATRES IN FACULTATE NOBLE PRICE BARNES COURSEN BAXTER CONKLIN WILLIAM H. HUNTINGTON ALBERT FREEMAN AFR1CANUS KING WILLIAM CABELL MOORE HARRY A. ONG WILLIAM FRANCIS MATTINGLY SOWERS ALBERT PERKINS TIBBETTS ELIJAH WHITE TITUS JOHN RYDER WELLINGTON FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 1914 THOMAS MILLER, JR. 1915 JETER CARROLL BRADLEY FREDERICK Y. DONN JAMES HAROLD COLLINS ALBERT WALTON KENNER WILLIAM FREDERICK PASSER 1916 CLARK SEALS FITZHUGH FRITZ AUGUST REUTER LEE CROMWELL THYSON PAUL AMOS WHITE 1917 R. S. BROTHERS W. M. FERGUSON JACK ANTHONY CONNOR C. G. HINES J. McH FADELY E. W. MULLIGAN R, M, THOMPSON ROBERT HUGH COLLINS AUSTIN OTIS CONAWAY SIDNEY CHARLES COUSINS 225 SCapim Pm (Medical — Pharmaceutical) Founded at l he University College of Medicine of Richmond 1898. Local Chapter installed in 1913, Flower: Red Carnation, Colors: Scarlet and Gray. Publication: ' The Mask FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 1915 HARRY NEWTON MOSER JOSEPH SHILEN ALLEN G, ZEAGLER BENJAMIN CHARLES BLAKE HORATIO R. DxLUCA FRANK TENiNY CHAMBERLIN, JR J. F. HEFFERNAN R, H. DAVIS H. G. ELMORE 1916 G» N. REEL ERNEST KENNETH STRATTON 1917 ROBERT EDGAR HENDERSON E. E, SULLIVAN 226 iKappa psi C?3 Chapter UnU Beta — University College of Medicine Upsilon — Louisville College of Pharmacy Gamma — Columbia University Phi — Nothwestern University Della — University of Maryland Chi— University of Illinois Epsilon — Maryland Medical College Psi — ' Bayler Universily Eta— Philadelphia College of Pharmacy Omega — -Southern Methodist Universily lota — University of Alabama Beta Beta — Western Reserve University Kappa-— Birmingham Medical College Beta Gamma — University of California Lambda— Vanderbilt Universily Beta Delta — Union University Mu — Massachusetts College of Pharmacy Beta Epsilon — Rhode Island College of Physicians Nu — Medical College of South Carolina and Surgeons Xi — University of West Virginia Bela Zela — Oregon Agricultural University Pi — -Tulane University Bela Eta — Jefferson Medical College Rho — Allanla College of Physicians and Surgeons ..... . — George Washington University 1 au — University of Alabama 227 ZAC mm i m @s Mi. fmWi, vm M PI BETA PHI p feta Founded in Monmouth College, Illinois, April 28, 1867. Columbia Alpha Chapter installed April 27, 1889. Chapter Rooms: 2024 G Street, Colors : Wine Red and Silver Blue. Flower: Wine Red Carnation, Publication: “The Arrow.” PATRONESSES MRS, EDGAR FRISBY MRS. G. T. SMALLWOOD MRS. A. S, HAZLETON MRS. WILLIAM R SEAMAN MRS, WILLIAM H. HERRON MRS, JAMES McBRlDE STERRETT MRS. HOWARD LINCOLN HODGKINS MRS. CHARLES H. STOCKTON MRS. GEORGE P. MERRILL MRS. SANFORD TAYLOR MRS. HERMANN SCHOENiFELD MRS. WILLIAM R. VANCE MRS. WILLIAM ALLEN WILBUR SORORES IN COLLEGIO Post-Graduate MARGARET MAY ROPER GERTRUDE VERONICA BROWNE ELIZABETH FERGUSON GENEVIEVE MARGARET FRIZZELL MARIAN FRANCES FERGUSON ALICE ELEANOR GRIFFITH FLORA HULL MARJORIE BARNES MARGARET W. BELL MARGARET MARIAN BROWNE THEODORA KATHERINE HENCKELS JEAN MAY BURLESON 1914 ESTHER ELIZABETH GALBRAITH RUTH VESTA POPE FLORENCE M. TAYLOR 1915 MARIAN TRUE ELIZABETH SABRINA WILBUR MARY BADGER WILSON 1916 MILDRED MAY HUGHES DOROTHY McCLEARY AMELIA ELIZABETH WEAVER RACHEL WOLSTAD 1917 HESTER IRENE MUNGER 281 p Seta Pjt (Thaptrr Soil Ontario Alpha — University of Toronto Vl. Alpha — Middleburg College V|. Bela— University of Vermont Mass, Alpha Boston University Ni Y. Alpha — Syracuse University N, Y. Beta — Bernard College Mtj. Alpha- Gouchcr College Columbia Alpha G-orge Wilhinglon University Va, Alpha- Randolph- Macon College Fla. Alpha- John B, Stetson University Penn. Alpha— Swart hmore College Penn. Bela— Butknel! University Penn. Gamma —Dickinson College Ohio Alpha— Ohio University Ohio Beta — Ohio Stale University Mich. Alpha — Hillsdale College Mich. Beta — University of Michigan Minn. Alpha— University of Minnesota Wi». Alpha — University of Wisconsin Ml. Beta — Lombard College Ml. Delta — Knox College Ml. Epsilon — Northwestern University Illinois Zeta — University of Mlinois Ml. Eta — James Millikin University Ind. Alpha — Franklin College Ind. Bela— University of Indiana Ind. Gamma — Butler College Iowa Alpha — Iowa Wesleyan College Iowa Bela — Simpson College Iowa Gamma — Iowa Slate College Inwa Zeta — Iowa Stale University Neb. Beta — University of Nebraska Mo. Alpha — University of Missouri Mo. Beta— Washington University Mo. Gamma — Drury College Kan. Alpha — University of Kansas Ark. Alpha— University of Arkansas La. Alpha — Newcomb College Okla. Alpha — University of Oklahoma Texas Alpha — University of Texas Wyo, Alpha — University of Wyoming Col. Alpha — University of Colorado Col. Bela — University of Denver Cah Alpha — Leland Stanford Jr . University Cal. Beta— University of California Wash. Alpha — State University of Washington W ? ash. Beta— Washington Slate College 232 ffllii ©mega $ (Eliaptrr Sail ACTIVE CHAPTERS Psi — -University of Arkansas Chi — Transylvania University Sigma — Randolph- Macon Women s College Rho- — Tutane University Pi— University of Tennessee Omicron — University of Illinois Xi — Northwestern University Nm — U niversity of Wisconsin Mu — University of California Lambda — University of Kansas Kappa— University of Nebraska lota — University of Texas 1 heta — West Virginia University Eta — University of Michigan Zeta— -University of Colorado Epsilon — Columbia University Della— Dickinson College Gamma- — Florida Women ' s College Beta — Colby College Alpha — University of Washington Psi Alpha — University of Oregon Chi Alpha — Tufts College Phi Alpha — George Washington University Upsilon Alpha — Syracuse University Tau Alpha — -Ohio University Sigma Alpha — Miami University Rho Alpha — University of Missou ri Pi Alpha — University of Cincinnati Omicron Alpha — Coe College ALUMNAE CHAPTERS Fayetteville, Ark. Washington, D, C Atlanta, Ga, Lexington, Ky Oxford, Miss, Knoxville, Term. Chicago, HE. Kansas City, Mo New York, N. New Orleans, La, Lynchburg, Va. Denver, Colo. Milwaukee, Wis. D?s Moines, la, Portland, Ore, Lincoln. Neb Seattle, Wash. Los Angeles, CaL Boston, Mass Dallas, Texas San Antonio, Texas Eugene, Ore, 233 Clift ©mwja Founded a; the University of Arkansas, April 3. 1895. Phi Alpha Chapter installed March 4, 1903. Chapter Rooms: 2024 G Street. Colors: Cardinal and Straw. Flower: White Carnation. Chapter Flower: jacqueminot Rose. Publications: ' " The Eleusis " ; “The Mystagogue. PATRONESSES MRS. CHARLES E. MUNROE MRS. EDWARD BALLGCH MRS, W1LL1STON S. HOUGH MRS. PHILIP T. DODGE MRS. WILLIAM CLINE BORDEN PATRON WILLIAM ALLEN WILBUR KATHERINE KERBY SORORES IN COLLEGIO Post-Graduate ETHEL SUMMY 1915 FLORENCE MARCELLINA KERBY LOUISE WORSTER ELSIE MAY YOST JULIA FREDER1CKA ALBES MABEL ELIZABETH BLANCHARD MARTHA RINGGOLD BROWNING HELEN DORAN FLORENCE ELIZABETH EVANS 1916 LUELA FIELD GERTRUDE HASTINGS MARGARET MORTON KNOWLES ANNA LEILA McKNIGHT JULIA RUFF 1917 HELEN KENDALL HOTCHKISS ELSIE PEARL SCHWARZMAN DOROTHY KIMBALL GENEVIEVE ELW ' OGD THOMAS FLORENCE WINGATE 235 SIGMA KAPPA §ujma Kappa Cg3 Founded at Colby College, Walerville. Maine, 1874. Zeta Chapter established February 24, 1906, Chapter Rooms: 2024 G Street. Colors: Maroon and Lavender. Flower: Violet. Publication: “The Triangle. " MRS. OTTO C. VEERHOFF MRS. MARTIN H. KNAPP MISS ALICE HENNING MRS. PAUL BARTSCH PATRONESSES MRS. OSCAR MECHLIN MRS. MITCHELL CARROLL MRS. CHARLES DEAN MRS. FRANK EDGINGTON PATRON HOWARD LINCOLN HODGKINS SORORES IN COLLEGIO MATH1LDE E1KER SYLVIA JANE HAZLETT NELLIE RAE MacFARLANE FLORENCE W. MOYER RUTH ESTELLE ABBOTT JOANNA ELIZABETH BEST YETTA BREZ ANNA McCOACH 1914 MARGARET POSEY WILSON 1915 FREDER1CKA NEUMANN EDNAH FLORENCE ROBINSON LOUISE AMY SCHUL 1916 MARIE ELLEN GATCHELL MARGARET HAINES 1917 META NEUMANN MILDRED ANNA PHOEBUS 237 Bujtm Bvappa CJ3 (Tljaptrr Htnll ACTIVE CHAPTERS Alpha— Colby College Gamma l | Consolidated with Alpha Bela Delta— Boston University Epsilon — Syracuse University Zeta — George Washington University Eia — Illinois Wesleyan University Theta — University of Illinois lota— University of Denver Kappa— Brown University Lambda — University of California Mu — University of Washington No’ — Middlebury College Xi — University of Kansas Omicron — -Jackson College ALUMNAE CHAPTERS Waterville, Maine Boston, Mass, New York, N, Y, Providence R, L Washington, D, C» Bloomington, I] L Denver, Colo, Berkeley, Cal, Syracuse, N Y, Seattle, Wash, Los Angeles, Cal. 238 OROTHEA PETERSON stood before the door of Alexander Clopps, jr s office, breathing hard and half fearful, half anticipating what the consequences of her interview might be. At last she summoned suffi- cient courage to enter. It was a large, well-furnished room with doors opening to other rooms on either side. The man who came out of the inner room was striking in appearance; his tall form was offset by stern features, yet kindly gray eyes dispelled any fear his presence compelled, " I came in answer to your advertisement in the paper, desires a stenographer ?” asked Dorothea, “Yes, I am. Have a chair Are you the person who Pulling a leather armchair across the floor, he eyed her scrupulously. Being a man accustomed to study human nature, he was able to read in the frank expression of her face an index to her character. “You ' ll be able to do my work. I ' m sure ' he said after a short interview. “You ' ll like the work here after you ' ve become accustomed to it, and the office is a pleasant one FI! expect you Monday, then As Dorothea went out, she noticed a girl across the hall who had been, as it were, appraising her, and who was vaguely wondering if she would suit the critical employer. Early on Monday morning the same girl came into the office, making herself known, and in a talkative manner gave to Dorothea a quantity of unsolicited information Her employer was a prominent and rising young attorney, he was about twenty-seven years of age, unmarried, a regular sport, the possessor of a fine auto, and for a boss he was a dandy. Thereupon, when the gentleman came to his office later in the forenoon, Dorothea Peterson was prepared to accord him that interest and curiosity which a man in his sphere arouses in the bosom of any normal young woman. The name of Alexander P. Clopps, Jr was one of repute in the legal annals of the city. His practice was continually growing and extending. To say the least his future was assured. He had an endless capacity for work and expected his stenographer to keep pace with his tireless energy. Fortunately for Dorothea, she had grown accus- tomed to long hours and hard tasks, for there stood the home which was dependent on her 239 It was not strange, therefore that Alexander Clopps should have suggested offhand that Miss Peterson take dinner with him on a certain night when he had detained her long after the usual closing hour Her frank and prompt refusal seemed to take him utterly by surprise. " Why not) " he queried. " It ' s past your dinner hour at home I’m sure Dorothea felt the color in her cheeks come and go as her employer stood waiting for her to make some move or reply. He ought to know as well as she did why she could not accept the invitation Her sense of right and propriety settled the question. But of course she could not embarrass herself to give him her reasons; besides, he was her employer, and — the place which Cleopatra occupied was not a circumstance to that ol a young and attractive working girl Glancing hastily down at her simple dress, she answered, " I ni not dressed to go any- where, — I look — -rather shabby " He eyed her sharply " Nonsense! But we ' ll fix that We can go to a private dining room, and no one will notice you there. " Dorothea became really alarmed. " No — no, I really can ' t I haven ' t the time and besides I ought to be at home right now I — I have an engagement. " " tm sorry, " he said, and there was an unmistakable lone of disappointment in the utterance Hastily putting on her sailor she hurried out of the door lest he should hear the heavy thumping of her heart On a side street, branching out from Five Points, stood a house in the center of t garden, which left the impression of more garden than house Passersby could not tell what flowers grew there 1 o them it was but a queer combination of colors and sweet odors that seemed to waft a greeting to each new day. This was Bobby ' s workshop; the flowers, his tools; their variety, his idea of the beautiful; their profusion, his sense of harmony; their colors, his conception of loveliness; the whole garden, his complete task. He understood each flower that lifted its face toward him. Their care was his aim each day, for life had deprived him of vitality and strength, and to him these flowers expressed all the blessings he lacked. His garden his mother, and his sister Dorothea completed his circle of life, and to Bobby it was all-sufficient. Away from her w r ork, Dorothea spent her hours with Bobby in his garden he explaining the language of the flowers to her, she bringing such pictures to him as she saw of the outside world. On this particular morning Dorothea ' s thoughts were wandering homeward and Clopps, coming in, surveyed her with a new interest, " What is your first name. Miss Peterson? " he asked abruptly She looked up rather surprised at this question and answered " Dorothea. " " German, isn ' t it? " " Yes, my mother is German, " she answered in an unconcerned tone " And your last name is foreign, too " he continued, " Yes, my father was Danish, He is dead,” she added, " fhat is indeed too bad Still you are better off than I am I have no family lies at all, " 240 She thought an answer unnecessary to these remarks, so she remained silent. He started toward the door, ‘German-Dan i$h, well ' Silently he regarded her with evident approbation. “I’ll not be back till noon. I’ll be in Judge Mackintosh s court if you need me No one could be offended at his pleasant, open manner, yet it was perplexing to Dorothea and she fell uneasy. Constant and daily contact with a man like Alexander Clapps, the appeal of his masculine charm, which was characterized by a refinement of body, the intimacy which grows by reason of a common interest — she knew intuitively that she must guard against the influence of these things. Having the confidence of youth and being untried, she felt little concerned. And then — Dorothea pounced upon her typewriter and the keys flew over the white page. She was a fool to imagine he entertained even a thought of her, and why should he) The difference in their social status, and too, had he not the little lady in blue? Dorothea had given her this title because when she first appeared in the office she looked like a cloudburst of blue which had lost its place in the sky and strayed to earth. Her picture in a small silver frame hung above his desk, and an experienced eye could have detected in that face a stamp of pride, ease and extravagance. Still, was there any reason why Mr. Clopps should treat her with cold indifference simply b ecause he was paying court to his little blue lady, even though her station be different? She folded the last of her letters in its envelope, and looked up from her work in time to face Clopps as he stepped in. In his hand he held a bunch of sweet peas, and a characteristic smile spread over his face, ‘ ' Aren ' t these pretty. Miss Peterson? Smelt ' em ’ He gently pushed the blos- soms up to her flushing face. She started back. “They ' re beauties, aren ' t they? Here, let ' s put them in water ' With that he took an empty glass, filled it with water from the cooler, jammed the flowers in and was about to place it on Dorothea’s desk when he noticed her stern features and down- cast eyes, “I believe they ' ll look pretty good in my office ' and mechanically he carried them into the next room. " I bought them from a little crippled fellow at the Five Points he added. For the remainder of the day Dorothea worked methodically, her brain having little connection with her work. What was his intent, why had he subjected her to this ordeal, what motives were behind these actions and a dozen other questions rang through her puzzled head. Now and then a whiff of the fragrance of the flowers came from the inner room, and they seemed as a breath from Bobby ' s garden. As she was about to leave the office that evening, he stopped her, “Don ' t you want to take these flowers home with you. Miss Peterson? They ' re doing no good here ' He started in the next room after them. It was a hot inward struggle for Dorothea, She really wanted them so very much for Bobby, Then, too, she dreaded the disappointed look in the face of her employer. Dorothea was suddenly aroused. What right had she to consider his feelings in the matter? “No — thank you — Mr. Clopps, I really don ' t care for sweet peas, " she stam- mered. " The — odor of them makes me ill. " 241 Hie busy summer months passed Each day was full of its various duties Alex- ander Clopps ' business was increasing, and Dorothea had mastered all the details of his work. She was not particularly clever but what she lacked in genious she supplied in reliability and conscientious work. Each day her knowledge of his needs increased and she was able to handle his correspondence unaided and on the initiative. She held herselt strictly to business principles, and any hints or suggestions in the way of gifts or auto rides, met with firm and determined rebuffs She was sometimes almost rude to him, and she wondered at his continued good nature These actions on her part strangely puzzled him, as women had never acted thus toward him, although it did not m any sense make him undervalue her services. More and more he learned to rely upon her She had that capacity for meeting all classes of people and treating them with utmost kindness and courtesy. In fact, she could soothe an irate client better than he ; she could give a convincing explanation that would satisfy the most anxious person and send him off contented She was really better at it than he, for she believed firmly in the truth of her statements Whatever her opinion of him was personally, she considered Clopps a man of honor in his profession, and strongly upheld his integrity as a business man Therefore, when an angry brusque- looking man stepped into the office one morning, she was ready as usual to smooth things over ' Clopps in? " he asked in a decidedly rough tone " No, he isn ' t Is there anything I can do for you, or any message you wish to leave? " she replied. " He knew I ' d be here this morning to see him, " he growled, " and that’s the reason he ' s out You tell him I said he ' s got to get those witnesses together in my transportation case before they scatter to the four winds, and I lose my evidence. He’s been footing around with me long enough, and I won ' t stand for it any more you understand? I ' m tired of waiting till it suits his taste, and he ' ll not use me for an easy mark any longer. " " I’m sure there’s some misunderstanding. Mr Clopps is very precise about keeping his appointments and attending — " " He is, is he? Well, he’s certainly very shrewd about forgetting his appointments with me, and I Ml settle his bill " Dorothea was growing alarmed at his enraged manner " He has so many things on hand just now that it is only an oversight and- — " " Oversight, eh? " Mr. Jackson planted himself squarely in front of her, pulled the cigar from his mouth " Look here. Miss- — " Dorothea drew back " I’ve known Alexander Clopps longer than you have, and take it from me, he ' s one of the biggest liars and grafters before the bar Why, I know it because he’s pulled me in He may be an all right fellow, but he’s not slick enough for me and he ' s not practising taw for his health, either. " He turned to go Dorothea had become thoroughly humiliated by his manner and conversation " Mr Jackson, " she began, in a voice that was shaky and on the verge of breaking, " Mr Clopps is always fair and just in the treatment of all of his clients, and you have no right to come in here and — " She could say no more, and started into the inner room. 242 The man eyed her curiously. “Well, say, I didn’t mean to upset you like this. I didn’t know you cared.” " Some girl, that,” muttered Jackson, as he started down the hallway toward the elevator. When he left she returned to her desk and busied herself with her work. Presently she dropped her head on the machine and a few tears trickled down the printed page beiore her. She braced up, but suddenly the tears started afresh. Alexander Clopps stepped into the office and found her thus. “What’s the matter, what’s happened, Miss Peterson?’’ he asked in surprise, “Oh, nothing, I’m not feeling good, that’s all.” “You had better go home then. I’ll stay in the office and the letters can be carried over,” he said. “I’ll just go out to lunch now, and perhaps I’ll feel better then, ’ “Yes, go on, but perhaps I’d better — He stopped. When she returned, she was her normal self again. Before she made ready to leave that evening he remarked: “So my friend Jackson called me a liar, did he?” His gray eyes had a merry twinkle in them. “And you told him what you thought. Well, you’re a brave girl. “He was very rude and said things that — -aren’t true.” A smile played across his mouth, “I’m no liar, but I don’t pretend to be an example of fidelity either. If you want to make good in this profession you’ve got to do what the other fellow would if you didn ' t, and so I follow the line of least resistance. Jackson will be all right in a day or two, and he’ll come around as gentle as a lamb next time. 1 hat’s him. He knows I’m as honest as any of them, more than most.” “I know you are, " cried Dorothea frankly. The color rose to his face and impulsively he caught her hands in his and drew her to him. “Is that the reason you were crying this morning, Dorothea, tell me, is it?” For but a brief moment she allowed herself to feel his touch, then she flung his arm away, and turned upon him violently, while a torrent of censuring words rushed to her lips. The excitement of the day, the consciousness of the thrill that leaped through her at his touch and the realization that hereafter their relations could not be the same, and that out of self-respect she must resign her position, all combined to add sarca sm to her words. She felt as if a crime had been unknowingly committed and that his touch had desecrated her. If the little blue lady knew this- — and she paused for breath. Her denunciation of him had deeply injured his pride, and he thought of dis- pensing with her services, but then he knew he could find no one as competent, no one to take the interest in the work which she did, so after reflection he said in a quiet manner: “You spoke of leaving me, Miss Peterson, I ask you to reconsider. You know you have become accustomed to my work and methods, and it would be hard for me to fill your place. I owe you an apology, and I give you my word as a gentleman that if you’ll only stay you shall never again be annoyed in that way. I had no intentions of offending you — I — -I, well, you wouldn’t understand— but let’s not mention it any more. I’m heartily sorry about the incident, though you — you misunderstood my intent, but please forget all about it and stay, and I ' ll be very grateful.” 243 Dorothea stood silent, eyes downcast A struggle was going on within her, such as all, at some time in their lives, have experienced She thought of her care-worn, tired mother She thought of Bobby, whose crippled form was a mute plea for help. She thought of the grocery bill her salary settled each week, of the rent, the gas bill, of the black silk dress which she had promised the mother for her approaching birthday; and lastly of the operation which must some day be performed on Bobby ' s useless limb, and for which she must pay the burden of the expense She raised her head, the maternal instinct overcame all personal prejudice. I ' ll stay, Mr, Clapps " she answered. Autumn was fast painting bright colors on the leaves. The wind was whistling merry tunes as it swung around the corners, and outer wraps w r ere necessities. The brisk, breezy atmosphere kindled enthusiasm for work after the laxness of summer. Dorothea still held her position. Each morning found her unlocking the door of Mr. Clopps ' office. The cor- respondence was heavy these days. Mr. Clopps was unusually busy, and between inter- viewing his clients, preparing their testimony, and pleading their cases in court, he had little time for trivial affairs. Foward the girl his altitude was always the acme of business courtesy, nothing more, Dorothea noticed with growing satisfaction that at times he was even brusque with her over the telephone. He came to the office early, remained late, and his smiles were less frequent. And, too, the picture of the little lady in blue had disappeared from its place over his desk. Her visits to the office had ceased. As the weeks wore on, Doro- thea s work increased. Each day brought new responsibilities, new duties, yet she took them up cheerfully and without complaint. She felt as if she were a part of the business, as il in a measure its success were dependent upon her Her work had become a part of her life; her employer ' s interests were hers; and these facts were not unnoticed by Mr Clopps, And his responsibilities were not the only ones that were weighing upon Dorothea ' s shoulders and causing furrows in her forehead. Little Bobby was daily growing weaker, and it was only a matter of time when the operation would have to be performed which might snatch him away from her, Bobby was the heart and soul of his sister. To her he supplied that lack of love and affection which is the rightful heritage of every girl and which circumstances had denied her. He was her companion in the evenings and his patient suffering had created in Dorothea a tender and sweet sympathy. Dorothea ' s salary had been increased but there was so many new demands upon her, and the specialist that Bobby ' s case required would not consider the case under a stipulated sum. It was perhaps on these things that she was meditating when the telephone bell rang sharply. “Oh mother, " was all the outcry she made and, reeling, she fell with a heavy thud. Alexander Clopps was at her side in a moment. When she opened her eyes he was kneeling beside her, frantically bathing her head with a wet towel. Dorothea started to rise but fell back, weeping She wanted to speak, but speech failed her, " You he right still and you ' ll be all right in a few minutes, and then I ' ll see that you get home. " 244 " Yes, I must go, " she replied As he watched the color return to her face he drew a breath of relief Can you tell me what has happened, Miss Peterson ? Is something wrong at home, or have you just overworked yourself? 1 know I have been letting you do too much of late ' Oh, no, but Bobby is very ill and they are going to operate on him tonight, and our Bobby will never — She was too weak and exhausted to say any more, and Alexander Clopps ' quick intuition understood the rest The best thing for you to do is to get home quick, and I am going to take you in the machine Now don ' t make any objections, you ' re not fit to walk, even to the car Just forget those high-browed notions of yours for once, and come along with me peace- fully, if you don ' t I’ll make you " She made but little protest, and they drove swiftly through the busy streets. Not until they turned the corner of the street that led to her home did Clopps speak ' I m glad you had a ride, but I ' m sorry it had to happen under such circumstances " Thank you, Mr. Clopps, " was all the reply she made as she stepped out of the car When Alexander Clopps entered his office the next morning he had to open his own mail for the first time in several months She had not come Her brother must be very ill He waited until the forenoon had passed and, receiving no word, he concluded to drop in and see if he could help the family. Finding no one at her home, he was directed to the hospital. Over a tiny white bed wherein lay a crippled little form. Dorothea and her mother held silent watch. Clopps stepped silently up to the bedside, and as he bent down a smile of recognition lighted up the little face on the pillow " That’s a nice man what bought flowers from me long time ago, Dorie. He ' ll be good to you— " and his strength and speech left as suddenly as they had come. The little eyes closed and opened as if already tired of their vigih The little face bore marks of suffering, and that the Reaper was about to gather a precious sheaf into His harvest was plainly visible. " I’m better now, don’t cry, " was the benediction the spirit left, ere it took flight. Three weeks past before Dorothea returned to the office Such had been her sorrow and suffering that she was in no condition to carry on the usual routine of office duties, Bobby had been transplanted into a sphere where he could no longer clasp his arms about her neck, and she was miserable, utterly lonely and heartsick. Alexander Clopps refrained from saying anything that might reflect upon the past weeks, and he was somewhat surprised when she stopped in the midst of a conversation they were having. " Did you really buy those sweet peas from our Bobby? " " Yes, 1 did, Dorothea. I- J didn’t know he was your brother then, " his voice was low and trembling, " or I would have done — She interrupted him. " And to think that I wouldn ' t accept them, " she cried. " Dorothea, " he said very tenderly, " I can ' t do anything for Bobby now, but he asked me to be good to you, remember that? " " Yes, I do. " 246 " Well I’ve always warned to ever since you came into my office, but you wouldn ' t let me. Now I consider it a sacred duty ' he drew her to him then. “Do you love me, Dorothea, care for me just a little? ' Her answer was hardly audible, but he understood, “But my mother, she needs me now, and I must — “ “Shell be mine, too, if you will share her with me. Don ' t you think I need a mother after being so long without one, and don ' t you think she needs a son more than ever now? " " Oh, yes, " she answered, “and we’ll both have you ’ It was then that Dorothea learned how what is beautiful cannot pass, for somehow and somewhere its essence has been transmuted into a nobler and stronger form. 246 THE ENGINEERING SOCIETY ®lie Bugnming §nrirtg Herbert Paul Middleton. . . . George £. Decenhardt Louis C. Heron . , , Arthur S, Halsey, John D, McCormick L, J. Rose ........ . President , C. E. V ice-Presidenl . E. E. Vice-President M. E. Vice-Prcsi deni ........ .Secretary . T reamrer EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE. Herbert Paul Middleton George E. Degen hardt Louis C Heron Arthur S. Halsey Erwin Harsch 3 HE year just passed has been a most successful one for the Engineering Society, The membership this year has far exceeded that of previous years, and the interest shown in all its projects both by the upper classmen and the under classmen, has been most encouraging. The meetings held during the year have had two objects in view: first, the primary object for the existence of the society, the propagation of engineering knowl- edge; the second object has been somewhat lost sight of heretofore, and that is the bringing of the members of the various engineering classes into closer relationship. In order to accomplish the latter aim, the social feature has had to be emphasized, while it has been necessary to limit the lectures in order that they be not too technical for the understanding of the lower class men. The first meeting of the year after organization was the annual trip to the Bureau of Standards, The attendance at this meeting was most encouraging, over sixty men being present. Several smokers have been held during the year, the principal one being the joint meeting with the Chemical Society, wherein interesting lectures have been fol- lowed by informal entertainments. This has been the rule of the meetings for the entire year, thus giving the men a chance to become better acquainted. The annual banquet was held early in February at the Ebbitt House, and was a success from every standpoint. An innovation at this function w r as the uniting of the Engineering Society and the Architectural Club, This feature proved so successful that it bids fair to be repeated each year in the future. The engineers are agreed that our “architectural brethren " are pretty good fellows. It will be to the benefit of both profes- sions to associate with each other and learn more of each other ' s ideals. THE CHEMICAL SOCIETY 1 Professor Charles E. Monroe Honorary P resident Dr. Harvey W. Wiley. | L , , Prof. F. W. Clarke. . . . ( U t mk ,„ Lewis T, Leonard, • . • . President George H. Baston . , , Vice-President Earl A. Giantv alley , . . ...••• , .Secrdarv John F. Brockwell. ........ . . . . Treasurer EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE. George W. Phillips Harry Thompson M, FT Walton ALTHOUGH still very young in years, the Chemical Society is one of the V strong factors in the University life. It was founded in 1 909 by a faithful I) band of chemistry students who stuck to it and worked in it until they obtained their sheepskins, and then by virtue of their attachment and deep interest in the welfare of the society, they continued their affiliation, Fo those men, Taylor Lepper, Pozen and Stewart, and to our esteemed Professor Charles E, M unroe, this page is dedicated. The society aims to bring the students of chemistry in closer touch with each other; to hold meetings at which students and others are given an opportunity to speak along chemical lines; and to visit the varied chemical industries within the vicinity of Washington. The year ' s calendar unTolded in October with a travelogue by Dr, Munroe. His talk was a blending of the chemistry of explosives as seen in some of the European testing stations with descriptions and anecdotes concerning the old world. Dr. Munroe was fol- lowed, after a little refreshment, by sparks from the anvils of the past masters of the society. “Beer " and “Soap ' " were separately discussed by Messrs. Giantvalley and Brock- well, respectively, at the November meeting, Mr. Thompson read " Abstracts " at this meeting, November, too, was the occasion of a visit to the brewery of Christian Heurich ; the prohibitionists were in the majority, and strict attention was paid to the chemistry of the manufacture of the beverage called beer, A talk on " Economic Microbiology " was given by Mr, Leonard in December, fol- lowed by the gleanings of the abstractor, Mr, Brock welt At the first meeting in 1914, James Norman Taylor spoke on the " Manufacture of Coal and Water Gas. " Mr. Engel spoke on " Coal, " On January 1 7 the society made a visit to the works of the Washington Gaslight Company and saw how eightv-cent gas is made. In February we had a most successful banquet under the guidance of Mr. Harry Thompson, We have more to tell, but it would be too long for the space allotted by The Cherry Tree, 251 0hr ArrJ|itrrtural ffllub James Lewis Keister. , , , President Robert Karl Galbraith . Fice-Pres deni Richard Washington Craton. .Secretary Leroy H. Freemire Treasurer GLLGWING the example of the ancient Romans who built the Pantheon, the baths of Dioclestian, and the Colosseum, and who by their power were enabled to rule the world, the George Washington University Architectural Club is endeavoring to build in rnass t and at the same time secure all possible power m order that this organization may be an instrument for good in the University. Last year marked the reorganization of the Architectural Club, and its members at once started to give things an impetus. This year, with its membership increased, the club expects to do even greater things. A committee working under the direction of Mr. Harris, published last year the first number of the Architectural Annual . This annual was distributed among the archi- tects of Virginia, West Virginia, Maryland, North Carolina, and the District of Co- lumbia. We feel that, after our most encouraging successes of last year Mr. C. F . Carpenter, Editor, and Mr, L. H. Freemire, Business Manager of the Architectural Annual of 1914, will have little trouble in getting into circulation the second edition of the Annual, The Architectural Club is working to perpetuate the architectural class in the George Washington University, and as we are certain that advertising will prove to be a great help we intend to continue this book as an annual publication. The purpose of the dub is to promote a feeling of fellowship among the architectural students. We try to hold meetings once every month, but we are sometimes compelled to let a longer period transpire between meetings when we are rushed with our designs. We have had several meetings this year, all of which have proved most interesting as well as instructive to the members of the club. Professor Murphy and Professor Brown gave several interesting talks. This year the Architectural Club has pushed a little further to the front, and when we say “Wait until next year, " we mean that the architects will be the real contenders for the flag. 252 M. Alvord Gore. Alvin McC. Brown... Donald L. Dutton Howard W. Hodgkins. . Louis A. Maxson J. Norman Taylor President Vice-President ........ Secretary- T reasurer . , , Historian Malcolm G. Slarrow Harry G. Beneman HE Pyramid Honor Society has the distinction of being the only male honor society in the University. Drawing its members from the ranks of those who have participated in student activities, its purpose is to band together those undergraduates whose records in University interest have earned the honor of public recognition. In doing this the welfare of the University is promoted and a strong college spirit is fostered among its student body. There is a good deal of work for the organization; its field is large and its purpose broad, but considering the fact that it is only about five years old its progress has been remarkable. Since the society is directly dependent upon those interested in student activities for its members, it is necessary to continue those activities to assure its existence. Student en- terprises should be continued, not only to justify the presence of an honor society, but to rejuvenate the University. And at present this seems to be the trend of affairs. But an organization like the Pyramid is rather a result than an impelling cause of student interest. Yet it is universally admitted that an honor society is a desirable and valuable asset to a University, giving it a distinctive and cosmopolitan air. The desirability of perpet- uating an honor society, organized along the 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. 253 THE INTERFRATERNITY DELEGATES (1% ifntrrfratenuUj ABsnriatinn Henry A. Kruger, 2 E . . . . , .President J. WALTER Scheffer, 2 K Vice-President and Treasure ! Donald H. McKnew, 2 A E. . . . . .Secretary DELEGATES C P. Barrett, x Samuel M, Barrett, 0 a X George H. B aston, A B 4 George A. Degnan, a t a Fred M. Fogle, k 2 W. M. Fergeson, a k k Frank A. Howard, 2 X John M, Jeffries, k A HE In ter fraternity Association of the George Washington University was first organized in the fall of 1911 by a few fraternity men who felt the need of a union of purpose of the fraternities. Just what form this united effort was to take was at first undecided. When the by-laws of the organ ization were drawn up, however, it was made plain that the regulation of rushing was not in the province of the Interfraternity Association. Its first activities centered in a well-attended smoker at the Hotel Continental, Jan- uary 7, 1913. In the same way the interest was great in the dance in the Easter vacation. Consideration was had of interfraternity athletics such as basketball or baseball last year. The Inter fraternity Smoker this year was held at the University Club on January 15. The principal speeches were made by Admiral Stockton and Dr. J. G. B. Custis, Dean Gregory acting as toastmaster. A Dutch luncheon was served, and each fraternity contributed a vaudeville stunt. The In ter fraternity Dance was given at the Willard on April I 7. This was one of the biggest social events of the year. Supper was served at twelve and " Home, Sweet Home, " at two. The discussion of athletics last year resulted in the formation of a basketball league between the fraternities this year. The games were played in the gymnasium of the Epiphany Church on G Street. The season closed with Theta Delta Chi and Sigma Phi Epsilon leading the league, and one more team. Delta Tau Delta, with percentage of 1 , 000 . Baseball is now- the topic of discussion of the Association, and it is expected that a good season will be had the coming summer. 255 OJ-ite flatt-IirUeutr Aasonatiuu HE National Pan-Hellenic Congress, to which belong the leading women ' s fraternities of the country, took its inception in a conference which met eleven years ago upon the invitation of Alpha Phi to dis- cuss methods of saner rushing and of improving scholarship. Not only has this organization increased in size, but it has increased its scope, and today not only deals with the questions of rushing, but also stands to improve the conditions of fraternity life and inter- fraternity relationship, to strengthen the position of the fraternities in the college com- munity, to co-operate with the college authorities in all efforts to improve social and scholastic standards, and to be a forum for the discussion of all questions of general interest to the fraternity world. There are fifty thousand women collegians and alumni in the Pan- Hellenic ranks, working toward the unity of understanding and purpose. This congress assembles annually and its work is carried on between sessions by executive committees. In addition to its powers relating to its self-government, it makes final settlements of a dissension in and has advisory powers over local Pan-Hellemcs, I wo of the most important measures passed by the 1913 congress were the recommendations to the local Pan-Hellenics concerning uniform house rules and rules regarding mid-week engage- ments, and the adoption of the rule that high-school students joining a high-school fra- ternity after 1913 would not be admitted to a national Pan-Hellenic fraternity. The unit of this congress is, of course, the local Pan-Hellenic, At George Wash- ington this has been in existence a number of years. The officers are divided among the fraternities in rotation. This year, Elsie Yost, Chi Omega, is president; Ednah Rob- inson, Sigma Kappa, is secretary-treasurer. Every spring rushing rules are decided upon for the following year. As a unani- mous vote is necessary, a failure to agree simply means independent rushing. The National Pan-Hellenic Congress deems fines for the breaking of Pan-Hellenic rules unethical. They constitute an honor contract and the fraternity evading or disregarding them does more harm to its local and national reputation than any fine could inflict. Other work of our local Pan-Hellenic consists of making arrangements for the hreshmen luncheon which is given as a welcome to the new college girls just after the beginning of the fall term, and plans for the Pan- Hellenic play or party and for any social events decided upon for the year As George Washington grow r s, we hope to be able to take a more active part in working for her welfare among the student body and among those outside who could and should be interested in aiding the University. 256 Sljr § phtnx Honor oriptij Cj3 Gertrude Veronica Browne, . , . . .President Flora Hull Secretary- Treasurer Elizabeth Ferguson Frederika Neumann Genevieve Margaret Frizzell Margaret Posey Wilson Louise Worster |HE Sphinx Honor Society was organized in the fall of 1912 for the purpose of promoting college activities and spreading college spirit among the women of the University. Its membership is limited to seven, drawn in the proportion of one from the Sophomore, three from the Junior, three from the Senior Classes. Those women who have shown themselves to be most actively interested in college affairs are eligible for election at the May meeting of the society. It is hoped that this society will do much for the women of the University m the way of creating and supporting extensive collegiate activities. 257 Athlrtir Afisnrialunt OFFICERS. Alvin McC. Brown .President JAMES P. Nash. Vice-President Erwin Harsch Secretary Harry G. Beneman Treasurer EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE. Rosser Hunter and Walker Duvall David A. Baer and Howard Hodckins W. C. Ruedicer H. C. Jones George N. Henning. , . . I HOUGH handicapped by an exceptionally late start and a small quota of student members, the Athletic Association during the past year has made tremendous strides toward placing athletics upon a firm basis in the University and re-establishing the major incercollegiate sports abandoned in 1910. The main efforts of the Association this year were directed toward liquidating the deficit on athletics with which the Association has been burdened for the past four years. By a very successful vaudeville show under the management of Harry G. Beneman and Erwin Harsch of the Association, and by a theatre benefit under the direction of Mr. Harsch, the debt was almost entirely wiped out and the way cleared for the resumption of all branches of athletics, the plans for which were formulated by the Association this year. Co-operating with Manager Nash, the Association conducted a very successful basketball season. It was deemed advisable to call off the annual indoor track meet this year. Students . Alumni , F acuity 253 Slir Nnn England Swrirtif $ Ira D, Beebe, Connecticut . . . . . President Carl M. Schmidt, Massachusetts, . . , , , . , Pice-President DOUGLAS A. White, Massachusetts Secretary E. H. Burgess, Rhode Island , ...... Treasurer B, R. McNally, Massachusetts. Sergeorr ut- rms Arthur R. Hall, Connecticut. Joseph R. Pal kin, Connecticut, Adolph Sandberg, Massachusetts, Albert W. Willard, Maine, 259 THE SKULL AND CIRCLE ®b? Anrimt mb 8 arrffc ©rfor of % Mnxii mb (firrle (Sophomore Class Society) Organized May 3, 1912. MEMBERS Honorary Prof. Leslie Cleveland McNemar Active George Henry B aston Alvin McCreary Brown George Albert Decnan Michael Alvord Gore Erwin Harsch Rosser Lee Hunter Warren Perry Jeffery Earl Munro Jeffrey Lewis Thompson Leonard James Philip Nash Thomas Patrick Murray Thomas Noonan George Washington Phillips McClain Baruitz Smith Henry Woodward Thompson 261 the glee club Mms (filer (Club £?3 Leo C. TERRV President James I. Burgess Sccreiarp Arthur P. Harrison . .T reasurcr $ QR the last few years the organization of the Glee Club at the University has been tried, but until this year the attempts were unsuccessful. Whatever immovable obstacle blocked the way before has finally found in our leader, Mr. 7 erry, an irresistible force of tremendous dimensions. The phantom of the past has made way for the healthy birth of a Glee Club which promises to provide a sound nucleus for a permanent institution of the first rank. The talent has very likely been here always, but it takes a great amount of serious effort to assemble it. It isn ' t always an easy matter to persuade men who have worked all day, to cut laboratory in the evening to run over a few songs with the bunch. Nor is it easy to request a fellow to break a date with some lovely mortal of the opposite gender, to help with the harmony. It is indeed a task worthy of mention to start anything, but to organize a Glee Club is the hottest kind of work. But the Club has finally become a materialized creation, and after only a few months existence has been conceded to be a thing of permanency. The Hatchet has been following our progress with a critical eye and has found that we are good (the morning and the evening being the steenth day). We participated in the benefit given to wipe out the athletic deficit, and we have served continually as a source of joy to the draftsmen on the floor above us on practice nights. Our membership has increased four-fold, and our age is not yet one. Next year we shall see what we shall see, and shall hear what we shall hear. Keep your eye on the Glee Club, and your ears open. £63 THE YOUNG WOMEN ' S CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION Ruth Vesta Pope , 14 . President Frederika Neumann, ' [ 5 Vice-President Elizabeth Weber, 16 .Secretary Margaret Wilson, 14 Treasurer ,s j||HE beginning of the new college year ushered in an era of renewed activity §j on the part of the members of the University branch of the Young Women ' s H Christian Association. The work of the Association began several days before the opening of the fall term, when a number of the girls came down to welcome the new students as they came to register, and to make them feel at home. I he two motives set up as the guiding principles of the Association this year are the maintenance of the religious activities of the University, and the promotion of the social spirit. Both of these have been successfully carried out through the enthusiastic co-operation of its members. The outside speakers for chapel services on Mondays have been supplanted by the girls themselves, and the talks have been a source of interest and benefit to those who gave them as well as to the audi- ence. In spite of the fact that affiliation with the main Y, W. C. A. was considered inadvisable by reason of the religious discriminations which would have had to be made, they have very kindly sent one of their best and most efficient religious workers to the College to conduct the Bible Study Class, The class has enjoyed many profitable hours under the wise guidance and direction of Miss Finney. The course was a most interesting and beneficial one to all who attended the meetings of the class, and we wish to express our appreciation to Miss Finney for her kind interest and her unfailing regularity in meeting the class every Friday at one o ' clock. There is so little opportunity for social life and for bringing all the girls together that the furthering of the social intercourse has been one of the prime motives this year. There have been several parties, and of them the baby-party of December thirteenth is declared by many to have been the best and the greatest success. This is undoubtedly due to the originality of the plan, and the ingenuity of Miss Joanna Best and Miss Ednah Robin- son, who head the social committee. Since the affiliation with the main Y . W. C. A. would have deprived us of the aid and support o( some of our ablest and most faithful workers, it was considered more advisable to retain our old position of independence. This necessitated a constitution for the efficient administration of the organization. The existence of this important document we owe to the faithful and persevering efforts of the president, and it serves as just another instance of the enthusiasm she has shown for the welfare of the Association. 265 THE CLASS PRESIDENTS ASSOCIATION Wfo Asaoriation of (Cl ass rrstimts $ Jerome T. Quirk, Medical School, 1916 .- President John D, McCormick. Engineering School, 1914. . . . Vice-President Walter E. Paul, Columbian College, 1916 Secretary George A. DegenhaRDT, Engineering School. 1915. . . .Treasurer PIE Association of Class Presidents was organized in 1904 as a high tribunal to consider all matters relative to the student body of the University. It is composed of the Presidents of every class of the University ; there are now twenty-eight classes, namely: Columbian College, four; Teachers College, one; Engineering School, three; Architectural School, four; Medical School, four; Law School, three; Dental School, three; College of Pharmacy, three; Veterinary School, three. The Association held its first meeting this year on December nine at the Medical School. Officers were elected and plans for the year ' s work mapped out. The Editor and Business Manager of The Cherry TREE of 1914 were elected. The Association showed itself very active in the movement to retain athletics in the school, when it was threatened that we should have to lose sport Irom the school. The following is a list of the Class Presidents : COLUMBIAN COLLEGE Alvin M. Brown, 1914 Leo C. Terry, 1915 Walter E. Paul, 1916 Henry W. Leetch, 1917 ENGINEERING SCHOOL John D. McCormick, 1914 George A. Degenhardt, 1915 ARCHITECTURAL SCHOOL Charles S. Mason, 1914 Harry F. Almon, 1915 Orlie J. Munson, 1916 George A. Daidy. 1917 MEDICAL SCHOOL Chase Taylor, 1914 Ira A. Rowlson, 1915 Jerome T. Quirk. 1916 William T. Gill, Jr., 1917 TEACHERS ' COLLEGE Elizabeth Ferguson, 1914 LAW SCHOOL M. E. Clarke, 1914 Leslie E. Bratton, 1915 Alexander Robeson, 1916 DENTAL SCHOOL Sterling V. Mead, 1914 J L. Carr, 1915 H. Hise. 1916 COLLEGE OF PHARMACY. William A. Stephens, 1914 Harry R. Kenner. 1915 Paul R. Davis. 1916 VETERINARY SCHOOL F. H. K. Reynolds, 1914 Harry J. Biondi, 1915 James Patterson, Jr., 1916 267 0 , hr Houipuh (Sire OXUtb Ruth Ayler . f . , . . . . . .President Joanna Best - . . Pianist Margaret Knowles Everll Worrell Helen Cam Ruth Pope Marian True Mabel Blanchard Julia Albes Letjtia Southgate Marie Gatchell ' HE Glee Club was organized last fall with seven charter members new mem- j bers to be elected later in the year. Under the leadership of Ruth Ayler, | the girls have helped out a number of limes at Chapel, besides singing jj at several girls parties and at the vaudeville show. Requests for a musical evening, or entertainment of some sort are being considered, and something may be undertaken with a view to helping the University; We have been requested to put in here the words of a new college song which was written for the Glee Club by Even! Worrell, one of the members. To thee, loved college, we will sing; Our loyal service we will bring. Unfurl thy banner to the skies, Above Misfortune see thee rise — Our hopes for thee are thronging. Four long, bright years, our love is thine Four glowing years of youth divine; Then when Life ' s current bears away Our lives, old memories of each day Will fill our hearts with longing. March onward, with the marching years Triumphant songs and hearty cheers Ring forth — George Washington! The tramp of thousands gone before. Of thousands who will serve thee more. Beat out — George Washington! 268 Uetmnanj fHeiltral Association Dr. John P. Turner Dr, Joseph N. Hornbaker Dr. John M. Buck Cli fford C. Whitney, . . . H. H, Brown Irving M. Cash ell Charles W. Rippon ...... , . . . . Honorary President Honorary Vice-President . . . . Honorary Secretary ............ President ........ Vice-President Secretary Treasurer ENTERTAINMENT COMMITTEE F, H. K, Reynolds Charles W. Rippon H. M. Savage HE Veterinary Medical Association of the George Washington University was organized October 17, 1908. It is a student organization, functioning in several ways. It serves to advance veterinary science among the students; it acts as a meeting ground between the faculty and the students; at the same time it promotes a feeling of fellowship among the members drawn from different classes, and fosters a love for the Alma Mater. At the meetings, which are held monthly scientific papers on veterinary science and on subjects of practical interest to the veterinarian are read both by the students and by scientists of national repute from various parts of the country, principally the Bureau of Animal Industry of the United States Department of Agriculture. Great practical benefit is derived from these not only by their reading, but also by the general discussion which follows, taking up the details which may have been but lightly touched upon. Not only are these meetings and smokers held, but an annual banquet adds much enjoyment and instruction to the year ' s program. Members of the faculty and other distinguished guests honor us with their presence and add to our supply of knowledge. With the increase in age of the Association, we become more and more aware of the fact that it is a live thing with the students. The membership includes practically every member of the Veterinary School. The readiness with which every member responds in lending himself to the performance of arduous duties in behalf of its welfare speaks well for the present of the Association and predicts for it a long and prosperous future. 269 « « » .£ £ » £ « » « $« «$ Uaakrtball ASKETBALL was formally introduced into the University for the first time in many years last season, when a mere handful of students met and agreed to form a team to represent the Buff and Blue. With scarcely the shadow of support from the student body, whose interest had not yet been awakened and without the sanction of the Faculty, these few men deserve much credit for their early efforts to secure recognition once more in the basketball world. The sport, still quite a child, was ushered into our midst this season, December 5, with a game against Mt. St. Joseph of Baltimore, This contest, which was won by the Varsity by a 48 to I 7 score, marked the beginning of the second season at the Uni- versity, and at that early date it was apparent that the Buff and Blue had made a tremen- dous stride toward basketball prominence as evidenced by the husky material present. But long before this first game of the season, since the early part of November, a group of men answered the first call for candidates at the National Guard Armory, Under the tutelage of Coach Schlosser these men have labored incessantly throughout the season that they might give George Washington a representative team. Too much cannot be said of the distinct disadvantage under which the squad has worked. Inade- quate practice facilities and a lack of time by most of the men have been chief among these. 273 Coach Schlosser, a man of sterling personality and wonderful ability as a basketball player, has had the team under his direction. “Schliu ' ' is one of the best known basket- ball men in the city, having captained and played on the Georgetown quint a few years ago for two or three seasons. While playing at that University the Varsity coach dis- tinguished himself in the basketball world, having been selected as a forward on the all-star southern team, and on another occasion he was chosen center on the all-star team of the South. Few men in this part of the country can equal Schlosser s ability as a coach. This is manifest by the wonders he has worked with the green material that he had at the beginning of the season. Coach Schlosser is well liked by every man on the bquad and has the confidence of them all, which of course is one of the essentials of a good coach. He is keenly interested in establishing basketball at the University as shown by his eflorts, and there is every indication that he will be with us next year. Both games played with the Catholic University this year were lost, the first one going to the visitors by the small margin of two points, 1 hese two points were made from fouls, at the close of the game the score standing 25 to 23. I he second was played in Brookland and the score was 35 to 24. It both games spirited rivalry figured prom- inently. The Varsity easily disposed of Gallaudet in the first game with that team at the National Guard Armory by the score of 38 to 11, but the latter succeeded in turning the tables later when the Varsity met them on their own floor, the score being 40 to 37. The Buff and Blue lost to Loyola of Baltimore in a fiercely contested game by a small margin of one point, the final count standing 28 to 27 in their favor. 274 On the Southern trip, taken the early part of January, three games were played in which the Varsity met Virginia Military Institute, University of Virginia, and Wash- ington and Lee, The Hatchetites found little difficulty in defeating V. M. I. by a score of 20 to 14, but Lhe other games went to Virginia and Washington and Lee by the scores of 43 to 7 and 29 to 18, respectively. The trip was an unusually hard one, and at this time the team was in a crippled condition. The absence of Gore and Hurley from the first team because of injuries was keenly felt. Two other defeats were scored against us at the close of the season, one by Lehigh, 45 to 15, and the other by Virginia, 41 to 16, The quint kept itself in good condition and practised regularly three times a week at the Armory. The personnel of the squad remained almost unchanged throughout the season, which of course is a harmonic feature in the workouts. Of last year s squad but four men returned for practice this year. They were Noonan, who was elected Captain, Manager Nash, Murray and Gore, Besides the old men several new players of promise were on the squad and a Few of them have dis- tinguished themselves in the various games of the year. Harry Almon, known by his teammates as ‘Chick has played a consistent game at forward, never failing to star in any of the games whenever opportunity presented itself. To little Almon belongs the credit for scoring over one-half of the total points made by the team this season. Besides being a sure shot, often bordering on the spectacular, Almon is noted for his agility in clever passing. He is in the Architectural School. 275 fit Captain Tom Noonan Has made a good scoring partner for Almon at the other forward Tom is rangy an aggressive player; and handles the team well at all times. Noonan is enrolled in the Department of Arts and Sciences, Next comes Jack Hurley, a star guard, who is conspicuous in every game by his hard playing. Jack plays an all-around game slicking to his man with bulldog tenacity, seldom allowing his opponent to score. Beside being a married man, a fact which he nonchalantly disclosed a short time ago, Hurley is an engineer; Homer Shaver, the big burly Westerner, carrying two hundred pounds of grit and muscle, should come in for his share of applause, as he has proved a bulwark at right guard. Before this season. Shaver has regularly played forward, and for this reason is a capital shot and has shown himself a reliable scorer in an emergency. The men on the squad call him " Tubby , 1 Shaver hails from Oregon and is studying law. Alvord Gore, one of last year ' s men, has held down the pivotal position at center most of the time this season. Owing to “Mike ' s " lanky proportions and a lengthy reach he is well adapted for the position. He has played a good, steady game, and executes his signals skillfully and is a clever “dribbler, 1 The Department of Arts and Sciences claims Gore, To " Jim " Nash, upon whom the managerial duties of the team have devolved, much credit must be given for the capable way in which he has managed the team and arranged an attractive schedule. Owing to the extreme pressure of his duties in connec- tion with the managership, Jim has found little time for practice, but when out he has 276 worked hard at guard and has there proved himself a strong support. Nash is an ardent basketball fan, as is manifested by his earnest solicitation for its support from the students. It is rumored that Jim is studying engineering. Tom Murray, also of the Engineering School, familiarly known as “PatT has been alternating with Gore for the greater part of the season. Tom is a hard worker with considerable basketball experience and should prove a valuable man on the first team next year. Groesbeck, one of the new men this year, has shown up well at forward, and it is to be much regretted that he was called away from college to his home in Brooklyn at the close of the first semester. Groes ' will be with us, however, next year, and great things are expected of him. Hamner, Chapman, Patterson, and Brady, have lent their enthusiastic support at all times, and have figured conspicuously in the many practice games on the squad, Ham- ner and Patterson have attended practice consistently all season. An important event which figured prominently in basketball affairs of this season was the formal assumption of the obligation of the team and the taking over of its respon- sibilities by the Athletic Association. This step was deemed advisable inasmuch as the sport had received the sanction of President Stockton and its recognition as a prominent activity had been brought about. This was a great relief to Manager Nash, and there is little doubt that it was a step in the right direction. 277 On January I I iKe Athletic Association elected as Assistant Managers, George Degnan, Tom Murray and Wallace Atherton. These men have been active all season in working for the interests of the sport. There is every indication that the Buff and Blue will have a strong team next year, I hat this prophecy will resolve itself into a lact is apparent because of the expec- tation of having all of this year’s squad back again next season, with the exception of Gore, whom we shall lose at graduation. Then again, many new men of considerable reputation as players have mentioned themselves as candidates for degrees at George Washington next year. In speaking of the prospects Coach Schlosser expressed himsell optimistically, saying that George Washington would be one of the strongest quints in the country, considering the nucleus he now has to work upon. The development of a fast basketball team is a slow process, as is true in every other sport, and cannot be accom- plished in a season, but must often occupy a period of two or three years. Considerable encouragement is felt as a result of the showing that was made this season, and there is little doubt that the University has made a rapid stride toward attaining the permanency of basketball at George Washington. The fact that the basketball season has been a financial success gives us great expectations for the athletic future of George Washington, 278 WO summers passed without George Washington being represented in any of the annual competitions of the intercollegiate outdoor rifle shooting championship of the United States. During the winter of 1912 an effort was made to have a team entered in the indoor matches but it was not successful. At this time J. Ralph Fehr, captain of the victorious 1910 team, was re-elected. Near the end of the 1913 term a call for candidates for the outdoor team was sent out by Captain Fehr. Ser- geant O. Arbogast, of the United States Marine Corps, was secured to coach. On June ninth a large number of candidates began practice at the range of the D. C National Guard. By the thirteenth the majority of the squad had been eliminated and the following-named team was selected: j. Ralph Fehr, E. R. Tilley, J. A. Fur- bershaw, A. L. Stoddard, E. C. Rice, Jr., R. K. I hompson. Captain Fehr is the present intercollegiate rifle champion, having a score of 141 out of a possible 150 to his credit. In previous years the rifle teams representing the University have always been dan- gerous opponents and the team entered in the 1913 competition was no exception. Ten university and college teams %vere entered in the Ninth Annual Match. 1 he shooting was done on home ranges under the supervision of army and militia officers appointed by the National Rifle Association of America, under whose auspices the contest was held. George Washington University finished third with a score of 747 out of a possible 900, being beaten out by Massachusetts Agricultural College and Harvard with the scores of 825 and 791, respectively. The scores of the other teams entered are as follows: University of Minnesota, 743 ; Norwich University, 733; University of Pennsylvania, 712; A. and M. College of Texas, 694; Cornell University, 688; Princeton University, 685: Massachusetts Institute of Technology, 641. Considering the fact that only four days were spent in practice against a month for the winners, the team’s showing was excellent, and the success was due largely to Ser- geant Arbogast, whose instruction was invaluable. The bronze trophy has been won three times by George Washington, three times by the Massachusetts Agricultural College, and once each by Harvard and Princeton. There is every reason to believe that George Washington will be represented by a winner this year, as there is an abundance of experienced material, exclusive of the members of last year ' s team, many of whom are still in school. 279 G 1 RLVS BASKETBALL TEAM (girls’ fesketball Luella Field Centers Genevieve Thomas Mary Tyndall Side-Centers Margaret Browne Theodosia Seibold Forwards Louise Worster (Capt) Flora Hull C uards Florence Taylor Coach Agnes Carter M anager Margaret Wilson :N February, 1913, a meeting was held to discuss the formation of a Girls " + ; Athletic Association Officers were elected and plans made for a perma- m nent organization. The following is a list of the officers: Flora Hull .... . President Leila Scott . , . . Vice-President Margaret Wilson , . . . , Manager Arrangements were made to use the Epiphany gymnasium on Tuesdays for basket- ball practice, and an enthusiastic bunch of girls soon began training under the direction of Theodosia Seibold From the beginning the material showed good fibre and in a week or two the girls were ready for games. The first was played with the Central High School on the opponents’ floor and resulted in a tie score of 6 — -6, It was a hard- fought game and the outcome was in doubt until the last second. To play off this tie Central met us on our own tern lory two weeks later and was defeated by a score of 6 — 5, It was now late in the spring and an exhibition game closed the season, the girls thereafter devoting their energies to indoor baseball and tennis 281 During this year of its infancy, the association had proved successful in arousing the interest of the girls and was prosperous financially, there being a surplus in the treas- ury at the close of the season. With such a good beginning made last year, athletics were again started in the lall of 1913. 3e% r eral of our enthusiastic players had left us at the Commencement ol 1913, but promising recruits were draw r n from the newcomers, among them being Theo- dosia Seibold, last year ' s coach, and Florence Taylor, of Syracuse, The officers of the Association and the plans for practice remained unchanged, and the girls began w r ork immediately under the direction of Agnes Carter, The result of good practice was shown in the first game, when we defeated Central 27 — 12. The schedule for the sea- son, with the scores, follows: Central (won) , . 27 — 1 2 Eastman ( won , , , 30 — 1 4 National Park (lost) . 8—28 Gallaudet (tie) 7— 7 Ingram (lost) I 9 — 1 7 Business (won) 20- — 9 At the time of going to press games are yet to be played with Ingram and Normal School. In every contest George Washington has played well and has showed good form, ! he interest and enthusiasm back of this new movement insures its success, and it is safe to prophesy that girls ' athletics will remain a permanent feature of George Washington college life. 282 Bniueraitu Irbatra DEBATING COUNCIL. Prof. Leslie C. McNemar, President H. C. BlCKEL. Secretary John T. Kennedy Prof. Merton I. Ferson H. G. Seltzer SOCIETY ASSISTANT REPRESENTATIVES. M. H. Francis, S. L. Desha. Jr„ Columbian Debating Society. W, E. Barton, I " . G. Owens, University Congress, (Srnrgr ®aflljmgtnn--l]mtirrmttj nf Pemm|luaitia February 21, 1914. Joint debate with Philomathean Society of the University of Pennsylvania, The Varsity teams were awarded the decisions in both debates. Resolved-. That the Slates should enforce a minimum weekly wage of $8 for women and $6 for children (it being agreed that these amounts are necessary to maintain a fair standard of life, and that the word " children shall mean " children of legal age ) In the Law School Auditorium, Washington, D C. TEAMS. AFFIRMATIVE— George Washington: John F. Webster, J. St. C Brooks, H, W, Cornell, Alternate — -P. B. Morehouse. Negative— University of Pennsylvania: K. R. Alden, W. A, Pendleton, E, L Hargett, Alternate — Ernest Gould. JUDGES, FI on, W. C. Reeves, Department of Justice, Hon, Francis Walker, Deputy Commissioner of Corporations. Max O, Lorenz, of the Interstate Commerce Commission. Affirmative awarded an unanimous decision. 2e4 At Prince Hall, University of Pennsylvania, Negative — George Washington: P. D, Bookstaber S. P, Jones, R. C. Shaw, Alternate — ML M. Marcus, AFFIRMATIVE — Universal; of Pennsylvania: Elwood Haines, W. C, Arnold, Earl Henry, Alternate — Ernest Gould, JUDGES, Hon, Edward S. Kremp, Assistant U. S, District Attorney, Hon, W, H, Berry, Collector of Customs, A. C. Alden. Negative awarded decision by a vote of two to one. $ purge l$ashmgtim--(!InrneU April 11, 1914. Debate with the Cornell University, Decision awarded to Cornell, Resolved: That the States should adopt the principle of minimum wage legisla tion for women and children employed in mercantile and industrial establishments. In the Law School Auditorium, Washington, D. C, TEAMS, AFFIRMATIVE — George Washington: John F. Webster, P, B, Morehouse and Shirley P, Jones. Alternate — -M. H. Francis, Negative — Cornell : W. A. Wichelns, H, Riegelman and R, Rogers, Negative awarded the decision by a vote of two to one. Summary George Washington has established a record in intercollegiate debating seldom equalled by other Universities. From 1905 to 1907 George Washington participated in six intercollegiate debates without a single defeat. In the eighteen debates since 1905 George Washington has won 1 3, By their dual triumph over the University of Penn- sylvania this year the championship of the East was at stake in the debate with Cornell. The popularity of the forensic activity this year was tremendous, both debates at the University being attended by audiences which filled the Law School Auditorium to its capacity while the first try-outs of candidates for the Varsity teams brought out no less than thirty debaters. 2S5 THE UNIVERSITY CONGRESS 0% BniwrHttij Cttrnigresa Speaker: Pierre Audrey Chamberlin Virginia, Democrat Clerk: Harold Leahy Brown, Iowa, Republican, Treasurer: Arthur Woolley, Utah, Republican, Debating Council Representative: Harvey Cleveland Bickel. Assistants — Thomas Guy Owens and Walter Elbert Barton, fcHE need of a society wherein its members might derive all the benefits aceru- 77 ] {gJ ing from the old-time debating society and still secure training in parlia- " men t ary procedure together with that all-important spontaneity of expression which so often determines the speaker ' s power, had long been felt among the active members of the Needham Debating Society, With this idea in mind a University Congress was organized on Friday evening, October 18, 1913, to supersede the old and acquire advantages for its members in the new, which did not obtain heretofore. The Congress convenes every Monday evening at 8:15 o ' clock in the South Hall of the Law School. The house is divided into two sides, Democrat and Republican, Each side has its floor leader and the method of procedure is the same as that used by the National House of Representatives. From its inception, the interest taken in every meeting has been keen, due to the popular nature of the questions debated and the rivalry existing between the respective sides of the house, among which are numbered some of the best speakers in the University. The beneficent reawakening in oratory brought about by the activities of the Con- gress are gratifying beyond description, even to those who were most sanguine at the start, and presages well to place the University pre-eminent in debate among our institu- tions of learning, an accomplishment worthy of the ambitious effor ts of its members. COLUMBIAN DEBATING SOCIETY fflolumbian Abating Smrirty OFFICERS — FIRST SEMESTER. George E. San borne President Everett HaYCRAFT Vice-President P. B. Morehouse .Sea-dan; M. H. Francis Treasurer X. Denning (Chairman) . . J c ... ,, . Execultve Lommmee M. Manning Marcus. . . ( H. G. Seltzer. . . . M. H. Francis. S. L. Desha, Jr. M. M. Marcus. | Assi-tanls , Debating C ouncil , Press Representative SOCIETY pride must indeed battle with society modesty in chronicling the his- f tory of the Columbian Debating Society for the past year. To say that j Columbian has had a successful year is putting it very modestl y Colum- ; bian not only lived up to its high standard of the past, but went beyond ■ it Columbian not only partially realized its hopes; it realized them in the fullest degree Columbian not only taught its members how to debate; it taught them public-speaking generally By applying the legal doctrine of “res ipso loquitur M to the following facts, the veri- fication of these statements is clinched: I Columbian is the only active debating society in the University (Several years ago there were three.) 2. Columbian almost doubled its membership, 3. Columbian for the first time arranged a debate with a debating society outside the University 4 Columbian furnished seven of the eight members constituting the teams to represent G, W. U. in the inter-collegiate debates with the University of Pennsylvania. Considering that approximately thirty men competed for the places, this showing is remarkable and is evidence of the caliber of the society ' s members. No one society has in the past furnished to intercollegiate teams so large a number No history of Columbian for this year would be complete without a laudation of several of its moving spirits. To the tireless zeal, constant fidelity, sterling ability and unlimited self-sacrifice of President Sanborne, Vice-President Haycraft, Secretary More- house, Treasurer Francis, Chairman Denning, Press Representative Marcus, and last but not least the indefatigable and patriotic Seltzer, is due the success of Columbian, Truly, Columbian was fortunate in having so select a body of officers When the final chapter of Columbian ' s annals is written and the Honor Roll compiled, their names shall shine forth with resplendent luster Columbian is proud of Philip Bookstaber, John St. Clair Brooks, FI. W Cornell, R C Shaw, John F Webster and P. B Morehouse (alternate), and M M Marcus (a lternate) who upheld so wonderfully George Washington ' s enviable record in the Pennsylvania debates. The team which met the Shahan Debating Society of the Catholic University of America was composed of the following men: P B. Morehouse, George E Sanborne and M. Manning Marcus, with C E. Bird as alternate 2S9 Delta § trjma Slin (Debating Honor Fraternity) Harvey Cleveland Bickel . . , .President Randolph Codman Shaw. . . Secretary-Treasurer Maurice Cohen . . . . Historian HE local chapter of the Delta Sigma Rho was chartered on May I, 1908. Since (he last issue of The Cherry Tree the fraternity admitted to mem bership on April 2, 1913, Harry G, Seltzer, Peter R, Feldman and Ran- dolph C, Shaw, 1 he initiation took place at the Sigma Phi Epsilon house, 1502 Vermont avenue, I he fraternity takes this opportunity to express its appreciation to the members of Sigma Phi Epsilon for the use of the chapter house. Those present were: Professor Merton L. Ferson of the Law School, Iowa State Chapter; M. O. Cooper, Iowa State Chapter; L. C, Schantz, Iowa State Chapter; Ernst Otto Schreiber, Jr., Harvey C. Bickel, Frank R, Jeffery and Maurice Cohen, of the local chapter Professor Ferson, who is a member of the University Debating Council, was the first President of the National Fraternity, and has always taken an interest in promoting sincere and effective public speaking, especially at the time he was at the University of Iowa. " Admission to the Society, " in the words of Professor Ferson, " is based entirely upon men having qualified with distinction in oratory and debate. When the fraternity was founded, the question was raised as to whether men might be admitted as honorary members. It was settled that no one should be admitted to the fraternity until he had represented his University in intercollegiate debate or oratory, " A committee was appointed by Mr, Jeffery, composed of Messrs, Bickel, Shaw and Seltzer, for the purpose of arranging for inter-collegiate debates. The efforts of the committee resulted in the organization of a debating council and arranging for two debates with the Philomathean Society of the University of Pennsylvania, Two debates with Cornell were also arranged by the council. 290 ielta §igma Sljn (Eliaptcr Stall Albion College Beloit College Brown University Carleton College Chicago University University of Colorado Colombia University Cornell University Dartmouth University George Washington University Harvard University Illinois State University Indiana State University Iowa State College Iowa State University State University of Kansas Knox College State University of Michigan State University of Minnesota State University of Missouri State University of Nebraska State University of North Dakota Northwestern University Ohio State University Ohio Wesleyan University University of Pennsylvania Princeton University Stanford University Swarthmore College Syracuse University State University of Texas Washington and Lee University Wesleyan University Western Reserve University Williams College State University of Wisconsin Y ale University 291 THE UNIVERSITY HATCHET PLIUEHCD Bl-MI1KL IV 1H( |TVB iy£| y or WAftHrutiTon uNrvrnriT 111 mm HiiM-. ii ‘»t 4 y i ir nlw i aMmilk| fit nt kin f k«4tuj HMut I h« «« « •« • ♦ » I Hhi ' irtiOi all mil i ’» m r u Ik $« ■ " ’ in I’Ytu.. iui! uwMlil Tm - ■«■• ■- I hr Muunii ih V«nH| n fNJC i ; mj m» rijit §» mfr b ikr mtr in tl tent ' him rr- ir«nii A »miu | 1 ’Ifttrtfra MxliJ|j|iWJIiji muni ♦-NllH ' l. - mi rtritliiMi nit-til il tutiiuliiii r u u i,t i -mJ MM at |i|i.iHn -iT|| anil -nndnil i • ' nni 1 ii- uiiMMi-iiT 3h? Umuersitii iiatrhrt Official Publication of the George Washington University. Students of the University. Published bi-weekly by the [f3 STAFF. Harry G. Beneman Samuel M. Barrett Editor Business Manager Associate Editors. Howard W. Hodgkins Erwin Harsch E. A. Giantvalley M. Marcus Melville R. Walton Flora Hull Katherine Kerby Marie Gatchell Assistant Business Manager. Detlow Marthinson DEPARTMENTAL EDITORS. Harry R. Kenner College of Pharmacy E. C. RlCE, Jr Medical School H. P. Middleton Engineering School Randolph C. Shaw Lain School Elizabeth Ferguson Teachers ' College Arthur P. Harrison Columbian College R. W. Craton Architects 293 a •••■ 1 p ■ • ■ • !••■•• ■ ■ ■ t jr V v . y ' i l . V. v . : V ....... By LEOC » , , , , V v • • HE chalk marks of the gridiron gleamed white in the waning light of the November sun, as, ready to dip beneath the horizon, it fell linger- ingly over the animated scene. Players in the uniform of the Bull and Blue were scattered over the field, busily engaged in kicking, running back punts, tackling and the like. Everything was bustle and seeming confusion. Coaches were rushing hither and thither, keenly observing every player, encouraging or berating, as seemed best to fit the case. The dull thud of cleated shoes on the frozen ground, the thump of leather against leather as a punt shot spiral-like through the air, the voices of the coaches, now raised in impatient criticism, now lowered in personal advice, the shouts of player to player, ail combined to form a conglomerate mass of sound. ' Varsity men and scrubs, linemen and backs, captain and coaches, were grimly intent on the one purpose of getting the team into shape to meet Virginia the following Saturday. Every man seemed to be in the proverbial pink of condition, but there was something radically wrong somewhere. The team seemed to have lost its " punch, T for, after a successful season, they had barely averted a defeat in an unimportant game the preceding Saturday. On the surface everything seemed to be al! right, but the coaches were plainly worried, and were working with might and main to put the team into winning form again. hmaily, the scrubs arid ' varsity lined up for scrimmage, and several new plays were tried. But nearly always someone failed at the critical moment, and the play was broken up. The coaches stormed up and down the field, hurling profane imprecations at the players, exhorting, commanding, pleading. This seemed to have a good effect, for on the next play, on which they most relied to defeat Virginia, the ' varsity, with Dunsmore, the right half-back, carrying the ball, gained twenty-five yards. Again it was tried, this time with a five-yard gain, 1 hrice more it was tried, but each lime the ‘varsity line gave way, and the ball went to the scrubs on downs, " Cut that fool work and come here, " finally commanded the head coach, “and listen to me. If you stiffs in the line don ' t brace up and hold your opponents, Virginia is going to walk all over you on Saturday, You opened up and let the scrubs get through before Dunsmore had a chance to get started, and naturally the play failed. If you ' ve got any George Washington spirit left in you get down to business and play football from now on, and play to win. If you don ' t. I ' m going to go down and rob the dissect- ing ward of their cadavers to put in your places, for they would be a darn sight belter than you ' ve been today. " With that, he turned on his heel and walked off, while the players and the few spectators slowly filed from the field, all talking about the events of the day and the NOTE Thii tj the Second Prize Story. The Third Prize wm won by Tboma Hutchinson Chapman. 294 approaching game. Among the latter were several co-eds, and two of them lingering a little silently watched the players as they passed toward the dressing rooms Englewood, the big center stopped as he came abreast of them and jocosely remarked: " Some spiel wasn ' t it?” “It wasn ' t half so strong a spiel, as you call it as you deserve, " retorted one he black eyes flashing. “I felt like getting out there and giving you all a good tongue- lashing myself, I don ' t suppose it would have done much good buL you don ' t know how I hate the thought of the possibility of George Washington losing or how I wish that I could do something to help her win.” ‘Til admit we need something to brace us up Miss Holland,” Englewood returned soberly, “There is something wrong somewhere. We have lost our punch or what- ever you want to call it. We don ' t have the combined strength that we had earlier m the season and though I am in good physical condition 1 know that I am not playing as I should,” You need someone to rouse you from your laziness that ' s all,” she answered quickly. “If I were a man, I ' d do it too. You ' re all losing your college spirit with the exception of Mr. Dunsmore. He is the only one who has any spirit left and if you’d all follow his lead there would be no question of your beating Virginia, for we all know that we have the better team.” “You are perfectly mean to Mr, Englewood Beryl Holland,” interrupted her companion. " I’m sure that Mr. Englewood is just as much interested in winning as Mr. Dunsmore is,” “Thank you Miss Dameron for defending me ” said Englewood “but Miss Holland is largely right, 1 know that Fm lazy and the worst of it is I can t seem to get over it. But I do want to win just as much as any one else in the University, and I shall try to help us to win. For the present, however I must go and change my clothes. Do you mind waiting for me? Fll be only a few minutes.” “Not a bit,” Miss Dameron answered, “only hurry. And bring Mr, Dunsmore with you,” she added as he hurried away “Esther, how could you? " asked Beryl her face flushing furiously. “How could I? Because I wanted Mr. Englewood all to myself ” was the calm retort. As there was no reply she relapsed into defiant silence until Englewood returned followed by Dunsmore, “You did hurry, didn ' t you?” Esther said sweetly nodding cordially to Dunsmore as she took Englewood ' s arm. Then as they started away she began chattering viva- ciously, and Englewood, nothing loath, laughingly responded to her lead. Except for their formal greeting Dunsmore and Beryl were silent for some time as they fell into step behind the others. He was naturally reserved and now he felt a sort of restraint as he walked by her side, for her flushed face told him that something had displeased her. He usually entered but little into conversation preferring rather to listen than to talk and he had formed the habit of reading between the lines as it were and drawing conclusions not fully warranted by what had been said. Straightforward in everything he could not understand the value of equivocation, and was oftentimes mis- understood because he did not enter more into detail in the things which he said. And now feeling embarrassed at the prolonged silence, he said abruptly: " I fear I am in- truding Miss Holland. If I am, do not hesitate to tell me.” “Intruding? What makes you think that? she asked, conscious of the iact, at once military and feminine, that sudden attack constitutes the best defense. “You seem to be disturbed about something, and I thought I might be the cause of it, " he returned, flushing, “I assure you that you are not ' she said, with a friendly smile I was only angry at Esther ' Soon all show of restraint disappeared, and they began chatting about football, the game against Virginia, and sundry other topics, unreservedly, " Beryl, may 1 call this evening? " he asked, as she gave him her hand at parting. “Surely, if you care to, " she answered, gently disengaging her hand “I have something to tell you, " he said seriously, " so you may look for me Goodbye then, until tonight. " " Goodbye Bruce. " she retorted, as she fled precipitately into the house, her heart beating furiously, and chaotic thoughts flashing through her mind. What did he have to tell her? What had given that tender intonation to his voice as he had pronounced her name? He had never before called her Beryl And he had been so serious when he asked to call. Was he going to — ? She did not dare to finish the question even to herself, for she was not sure of her own feelings But it was pleasant to think of such a possibility, she had to admit to herself, and she made no effort to banish it from her mind. As the lime approached for Dunsmore to come, she flitted about, unable to occupy herself at one thing for long, She tried reading, embroidering, playing the piano; but she could not center her thoughts on any particular thing When at last she heard his ring, she resolutely stilled the beatings of her heart, flung the cloak of conventionality over her feelings and calmly admitted him. " Good evening, Mr, Dunsmore, " she greeted him, her voice cool and controlled " Good evening, er — Miss Holland 1 he responded, his joyful feelings of a moment before considerably dampened by her cool reception " I hardly expected you so early, " and her tone became friendlier under the influence of his presence. " I would have come even earlier except for the conventionalities, " he answered, " They are all that kept me away. " Surprised and somewhat embarrassed by this unexpected reply, she abruptly changed th e subject as she led him into the parlor, and began talking of the approaching game. She ted him on to talk of himself in connection with the team, and from that he began telling his experiences in other things. So artfully did she draw him on that before he knew it he had given her a complete history of his life, and was talking on topics of the day with a fluency of which he had never before thought himself capable. At her suggestion, they finally repaired to the piano. He possessed a rich, mellow tenor voice of considerable range and power, and he was capable of deeply impressing his listeners by the depth of expression with which he sang It blended beautifully with her full-throated soprano, as they sang light opera, popular compositions, old melodies and love ballads As they completed a sweet old Scottish love song she felt his eyes on her, and raised her head to meet a look filled with intense love and longing For a moment, they remained thus, each one ' s heart laid bare to the other, her eyes meeting his unflinchingly, though the blushes suffused her face in a crimson flood. 296 Reading the silent answer to his mute question in her dark eyes, he bent over her, seized her hands in his, drew her gently to him, and pressed his lips in a blissful, forceful, wonderful kiss She still sat at the piano; but her hands were imprisoned in his, her head rested on his shoulder, her face was upraised to his. Not a word had been spoken, but each seemed to know ' the thoughts and feelings of the other, “What were you going to tell me) " she at last asked softly, “I have already told it dearest,” he replied. “But weren ' t you going to ask me something)” she persisted, for this was not the way that she had pictured her bethrothal. She felt that there was something lacking to make it complete, and she wanted him to declare his love in words, “There is no need to, " he replied, in his direct way. " I already know what the answer would be, so why should 1 ask) " “I beg your pardon, sir, but you don ' t know, " she cried, as, disappointed in him and chagrined at her momentary surrender, she disengaged herself from his grasp and faced him angrily. “You take entirely too much for granted. I always supposed that a man had to ask a woman to marry him before he could consider the matter settled. But you seem to think that you don ' t have to utter a word to show that your actions are hon- orable, and I have no way of knowing.” For a moment, he stood silent, too stunned for speech. " But, Beryl ' he at last remonstrated, “I—” “Don ' t call me Beryl,” she interrupted, “I presume that I am only one of the many others who have been won by your masterful way, and I can t say that I want to be placed on a plane with them.“ “I beg your pardon, Miss Holland, but that statement is untrue, " he returned, stung to the quick by her words, “You are the first— " “Don ' t tell me anything like that, for I don ' t believe it,” she interrupted, with a stamp of her foot, “Very well,” was his bitter but composed reply. “If that is the way you look at the matter, I will say good night,” With that, he w r as gone. Behind him he left a dazed, unhappy girl, huddled up on the sofa, shaking with uncontrollable sobs, vowing over and over again that she would never, never, never, forgive him, while over and over her heart kept repeating, “He is gone. He is gone. " ¥ ■¥ ¥ ¥ The November sun again shone on the gridiron, but on a vastly different scene. The stands were packed with spectators, students rushed hither and thither across the held, “Old grads” talked incessantly of the possibilities of the game, while, over all, the an seemed impregnated with the feeling of greater things to come. On one side the students were massed, waving their banners and singing. All around them was draped the home colors, which, combined with the banners, made a solid bank of Buff and Blue. Through- out the mass of human beings the colors of the two colleges were intermittently seen, here, girls with bows representing the team in which they were most interested ; there, digni- bed men with bands about their hats, frantically waving huge banners. The first half had been well played, but the Virginians had made two touchdowns and one goal to George Washington ' s none, and were jubilant in consequence. So confi- dent did they feel that they were offering odds of five to one. The Hatchetites were at 297 first slow in covering any of the money but a rumor began to spread that Dunsmore was going to try the new play, and their confidence returned to such an extent that every bet offered was immediately covered. In the locker-house, the players were gathered, listening to the talk of the coach, Englewood was there, a discouraged, half-hearted expression on his face, Dunsmore was there, loo, and on his face was a look of repressed suffering. His jaw wai act determinedly, while a savage glint showed in his eyes from time to time. As they filed out for the second half, Dunsmore pulled the coach to one side, and said: " Say something to Englewood to make him mad, for his fighting spirit is gone. Insult him, do anything to get him aroused. I ' m mad enough myself to do anything, and if you can only make him fee! the same way, well lick hell out of those Virginians. The coach glanced at Dunsmore rather wonderingly, for he had never before heard him use so strong an expletive. But sagely concluding that girls were of some use at times, and feeling the wisdom of the advice as he noticed the dejected droop of Engle- wood ' s shoulders, he ended his final instructions by saying; " Englewood, get a little life into that great big lazy carcass of yours. Don ' t lie down to that Virginia center as you did in the first half. He was wiping his feet all over you, you big, cowardly dub, and you didn ' t have courage enough to resent it. Now this time you go in there and show that you ' re half a man at least, and if you don ' t give that opponent of yours merry Hades you ' ll get it from me good and proper when this game ' s over. " Englewood flushed under the sting of the words and took a threatening step toward the coach. But the latter turned his back contemptuously and walked away, which only added fuel to the flame already kindled in his breast. It was only when they lined up after the kick-off and he felt the pigskin between his hands that he awoke to the exigencies of the moment. Elis rage, however, abated not one whit, and as the opposing center glanced at him, he received such a demoniacal glare in return that he involuntarily shuddered. Then the real conflict began. Up and down the field the ball was pushed, now one side gaining a momentary advantage, now the other. The Buff and Blue finally forced her way to Virginia s thirty-yard tine, but there they were stopped by the latter ' s pro- verbial stone-wall defense, despite the maddened rushes of Dunsmore and Englewood, But they still had one more down to go, and then- — " 6-3-2 7 " barked the little quarter- back as they lined up. Instantly the ball was snapped into his wailing hands, there was a clash of the lines, and the right flank began to give way, slowly, surely, but in perfect order. The left, however, remained firm, moving no more than does the massive rock against which the mountain torrent thunders and roars, only to break over it in baffled fury. Deceived by the giving way of the one side, the Virginia center plunged forward. Seizing his opportunity, the aroused Englewood, by a strategic movement, made an opening through which Dunsmore, to whom the ball had been passed, flung himself, aided by the quarter and Big Bob as interferes Completely deceived by the play, the visiting backs were given the shock of their lives to see Dunsmore come plunging through with the bail. They recovered instantly, however, and tried to tackle the flying runner. But the plucky little quarter blocked one, Englewood threw himself into the outstretched arms of another, and only the big Virginia fullback was between him and the goal. It seemed impossible to pass him, for 298 he followed the runner in his every move. Seeing what he believed to be his chance, the fullback flung himself forward his hands outstretched. But Dunsmore gave a sidewise leap that carried him safely past, and the touchdown was made. Then, amid the cheering, the goal was kicked, and, as they lined up again for the kick-off, pandemonium fairly broke loose. But six points still had to be gained to win, and the wearers of the Buff and Blue knew they would have to work like demons to do it. Up and down the field, the tide of battle rolled each team cheered frantically by its supporters. Excitement was prevalent everywhere, banners were flying, and the cheer leaders were waving their arms in elockdike rhythm. As the half drew nearer to a close, the excitement became intense. Staid old business men hammered one another with their canes; stately women, in the exuberance of their spirits, forgot conventionalities, and talked fluently with perfect strangers; younger men yelled themselves hoarse in shout- ing for their idol ; young ladies forgot their manners so far as even to hug their escorts. Now, with the ball on the forty " five yard line and in possession of the home team, with only a trifle over a minute of play remaining, a hush for a moment fell over the field, broken by the crisp voice of the little quarter as he gave the signal— 6-3-27 ’ There was a mighty impact, the doughty warriors of Virginia and George Wash- ington locked in deadly combat, straining, pushing, using every ounce of available energy. A wavering, and the Buff and Blue right was again pushed backward, again the Virginia center was tricked, and again Dunsmore, followed by little Prescott, plunged through the line. As they did so the opposing backs closed in, crouching like panthers ready to spring upon their prey, watching for an opportunity to tackle. The little quarter again blocked one as also did Englewood; but, again the big fullback was waiting and those behind were coming after at express-train speed. “I must get through was the sentence that kept flashing through Dunsmore ' s mind as he sped on. But the Virginia back was equally determined to stop him, and was bearing diagonally down upon him. Faster and faster they sped along, their breath coming in gasps, each striving to outdistance the other. Soon, the big fellow came within sinking distance. With a powerful spring he flung himself forward, his hands grasping Duns- more ' s knees. Down they both went and a groan w ent up from the Buff and Blue sup- porters while the visitors seemed to go mad with joy. It was a short-lived joy, however : for, with a wrench Dunsmore tore himself free, staggered to his feet, and with both teams tearing madly after him, sped on again toward the goal, bringing every particle oi of his vitality into play. But just as he was about to fling himself across the line he was again tackled this time fairly around the waist. Game to the last, he struggled on, one step, two, then three: then, borne to his knees by another tackier he wriggled along the ground inch by inch, until, with an almost superhuman effort, he managed to shove the ball just over the line, and knew nothing more until water w F as dashed into his face, “Did I get it over T’ he gasped. “Yes and Englewood kicked the goal Then before he could ask anything more, he was tossed upon the shoulders of his teammates and was carried around the field, cheered by friend and foe alike while the students fell into the snake-dance formation behind them. 299 When, at last, he escaped from his admirers, he hurried to his locker, donned his street clothes, and walked rapidly away through the crowd, his head bent, and eyes fixed on the ground, ' Bruce,” a soft voice called, a soft hand was laid upon his sleeve and he looked up to find Beryl Holland ' s eyes fixed lovingly upon him. ”] want you,” she said simply, in answer to the question in his eyes, “I could for- give you anything after what you did this afternoon. You’ll forgive me, won t you) and she looked pleadingly up at him. For a moment he looked at her in unbelieving silence. Then, in his characteristically straightforward way, and filled with too great joy in his double victory of the afternoon for speech, he bent down and kissed her there in the midst of the crowd. 300 Doc, Richardson says: When you take a man to the insane asylum you don ' t tell him so. You tell him you want to take him for a ride and then he gets taken in, " Old Dutch Market " — Doc, Schoenfeld ' s class. " Refrigerated Products Company " ’ — -George Needles Henning s class. " Schmidt ' s Bird Store " — Paul Bartsch ' s class. " Eureka Employment Bureau " — D, Ruediger ' s class. " Poultry Fish and Game " - — D. Wilbur ' s class " KannV — Kern ' s day class. " Droop ' s " — Doc, Smith s class. " HuylerY — Doc, Schmidt ' s class, " Municipal Lodging House” — D, Hodgkin’s class, " Washington Gas Company " — -L, McNemaFs class. ? ? There is a man in our town, He !s most wondrous wise; Upon his face he wears a bush And goggles on his eyes. When studes flunk out in Physics, In Math they have no brain— He gives them each a re-exam And flunks them out again, At the Bar , There was among the questions in geography required in the preliminary examina- tions for law students who aspired to admission to the bar the following; " Name ten animals that live in the Arctic zone, " Bickel wrote as follows: " Five polar bears and five seals, N, B.— Permit me to call your attention to the fact that the question does not specify that the animals should be of different varieties. " That explains why he is now practicing law in Baltimore. None such in Wash- ington D, C, ¥ ¥ Heard in the Laboratory " Doc. " Norton: Clarence why is kissing your girl like a bottle of olives? Rice: Give it up. D, N. : Cause if you can get one the rest come easy. 302 Dedicated to Cunningham, Mechlin, Dunstan, Bixler, Pope, Woodward. Tinker, tinker, little car! How I wonder what you are. As I twist and poke and screw. Muttering till the air is blue. If the grass morn ' s dew has wet, Or the blazing sun has set. Still you vent your fiendish spite. While I tinker, day and night. Though my knuckles I may bark. Still do you refuse to spark; Still you rest, calm and serene, Over pools of gasoline. Tinker, tinker, little car! Though I wonder what you are. As I twist and screw and poke. Still I vow r you are no joke- v Our Sc 700 Janitor . Dick Cobb: Say, Jim, I got a job for you. Do you want to make a quarter? Janitor: No, sah, I already done got a quarter, Aston: Do you obey the Bible injunction to love your neighbor? Harrison: I try to but she won ' t let me, {Salts For W omen. Alice: Have you ever noticed that the electric meter makes a curious little noise, almost a melody? Polly: I suppose that the electromagnetic units are singing " Ohm, Sweet Ohm. " 303 ®Ije Jlriuatr Srljiml By l. C. McN. [PRIVATE school is a place where parents send their children when they do not wish to associate with them Also a private school is a place where children learn things which the parents would be ashamed to tell them when at home Every private school for girls is presided over by a perfect lady, assisted by several others. Every pupil who goes to a private school improves steadily. The repu- tation of the school depends upon this improvement and the social standing of the parents. The private school is the best substitute for an education that money can buy ¥ ¥ ¥ 77?e Odor of Sanctity Mother: Johnny, you said you had been to Sunday-school, Johnny: Yes, mamma- Mother: How does it happen that your hands smell of fish? Johnny: I carried home a Sunday-school magazine and the outside page was all about Jonah and the whale ¥ ¥ ¥ At Quigley ' s Doc. Quigley: Well, little boy do you want to buy some candy? “Little Boy ’: Sure I do but I gotta buy soap. ¥ ¥ ¥ Dr. Hodgkins: My boy, when I was your age I thought like you that I knew ii all but now I have reached the conclusion that I know very little or nothing at all Cunningham (after lighting a cigarette): Hm ! 1 reached that conclusion about you years ago ¥ ¥ ¥ Mack: Jack: suffer. At the Athletic Bene Why does Ruth Ayler always close her eyes when she sings? Well, you know, she ' s so tenderhearted that she cannot bear to see anyone ¥ ¥ ¥ Edna R (teaching school) : James what was Washington ' s Farewell Address? James: Heaven, ma am. ¥ ¥ ¥ Items From a Chemistry Freshmans Notebook “Oxygen is used to keep people alive when they are near death and want to be prolonged, " “Bromine is used in one language to describe a dull time " ¥ ¥ ¥ Miss Karger tells of the head of a certain laboratory who, after advertising in the paper for a lady laboratory assistant, found among the applications one signed “Ann Eliza Sample " She got the job 304 A HIT FOR EVERY HEAD ®ljr GUjprri ij B ma0hpt SUGAR is SWEET; SO FS revenge UNOFFICIAL PUBLICATION OF THE G. W. 1. APRIL 32. 1914 Entered ah firet-iilaas matter in THE CHERRY TREE of 1914 Advertising ijit upun application. harry g. beneman. Editor, Multo: Spare llie Hurca m od hcmtingisMus anti spoil the Profs.. Altogether, let ' s tafT our hlantr fooi heads off. WEATHER NOTES; When tve have weather it will he follows: Some days Jupiter will pluve; uLhers ibn wvaihcr will be permissible. TRUE STORY OF G. ASM l-XOTOX. Georgic Knocks a Chip 0 IT the Cherry 1 ' ree with Hatchet an cl Cherry Siiutshet Results. ’Twas a beautiful day in Alexandria, right on the border-line of the United States, and George Washington, Class of 76, Columbian College . had a birthday, same being his twenty -lirst- Mr, Washing- ton, George’s father on his mother ' s side came to his son and said; “George, here’s a very valuable birthday present for you,” With that he presented George with a sub- script ion to The Hatchet which George prized highly. George immediately went into the forest surrounding the Washington residence in order to peruse in the quiet of the trees Ids literary compendium. s he strolled along conning breathlessly the Hatchet account of the ’varsity ' s triumph in the International Football Championship between King Georges cohorts and ours, when he spied a beautiful Cherry Tree The tree was tall and stately and upon the bark was carved the figures " 1914” togeth- er with a few hearts pierced with arrows and numerous initials such as H, H, H. U, B.; F. S. J. P.; T. 3, and P, P„ etc, Also carved upon the tree were clever jokes, beautifully carved pictures and oth- er attractive tilings. Georgic took his new Hatchet, struck The Cherry Tree, and cut off a little chip. And this little chip is — The Cherry Smash ct which you arc now reading. CO-ED fiASKETEEtfcS IX FORM. The big game for the season for the co-eds’ basketball team was about to take place. The fair damsels of the Forest Glen fern, sem, were the beautiful opponents of our pulchritudinous basketeers. Coach Sei- bold gave the nervous squad the final hit of feminine advice. “In all stages of the game, dearies, maintain your equanimity and grace. Yever forget you are ladies and above all smile sweetly whatever happens, 1 A t h i n g o f h ea u ty i s a j by for e v or. ' our be- loved dean is wont to remark ; so pets be beautiful. Now see that your ribbons are on straight, your stockings pulled up, and hair fixed. Darlings, with those new mid- dies you surety do look in form. Now sweethearts, go into the battle,” And with a final daub of powder and adjustment of their ravenous hair, the fair athletes tan- goed upon the court, twenty minutes late, kissed each one her opposing player, and the game w as on THE CHERRY SMASHET JUlMtNMIl 1 i l_ ; Our Matrimonial Colyum ; Am a tall, muddy blonde, with a red nose and large month. Will Inherit a moustache at the age of 33. Would like to Hear from some girl who knows ail the latest steps. X o “quinces” need apply. John Brockwklu 1 am a line-looking young man, 5 feet 3 indies talk smoke Piedmonts, have a couple of machines, and am near Professor in Chemistry. Would like to hear from some girl who resembles the young lady on a Coca-Cola sign, George Phillies. Am a freckled beauty, answering to the pet name of “Ham.” Draw good pictures but a poor income. Understand tire proper application of a lemon to my face will re- move freckles. Would like to hear from a lemon, George Dec nan. ♦ I am an attractive young chemist with a winsome smile and plump figure. Have an invisible pompadour which 1 cover with all sorts of funny hats. I laugh ai anything and can crank a machine like its owner. Would like to marry a gasoline dealer’s daughter, George Baston- A young mail from Boston, using perfect English, and a wonderful giggler would like to hear from some young lady who can dance a 1‘ Arcade without being put off the Root, Young man plays basketball but shoots the bull instead of the basket. Tom Murray A NIGHT OUT WITH THE PROFS, Or T H E C U B R E PO RT E R P REP S B E- H1XD THE SCENES, I i dit a t ' j N i de: , I t a sol e m n co n idaz e of t It e staff in Mte city moms of onr lit entry portfolio the discussion era our daily fatimas turned upon the question of whether a University professor cw a teal hit man he intt am what he did with his spare time and chatujr. Out Cub Reporter, a regular Pinkerton sleuth, « ' aJ detailed to obtain th is information. H ere s his ' ' story . ‘ ' | First 1 got on the tracks of our noble Dean. William Allen Wilbur, followed him to the Kusmoose Club and up to room No. 41 where he entered the library and locked the door. I placed iny trusty left optical to the keyhole and lo ! this is what I beheld Seated around various parts of the room were Profs, ' Hermann Schocnfcld, Charles Noble Gregory, Richard Cobb and George Neely Henning, and Leslie Cleveland MeXemar who appeared very uncomforta- ble, Dean llbur enters and is greeted by a chorus of “Hello, Bill ’ Hi, Willie ' “Greetings, W illiam. " etc. ' Shock ed at Ids own amazement the Cub quickly recovered and opening his notebook— one of Quigley ' s best— (Ed. Note— See Advt. in back of book) he prepared to take down verbatim ■ lengthy discussion of the “Value of an A. B, Degree for Something or Other.” These are his stenographic reports: “Hermann " fit is Prof. Henning ' s fa- miliar voice), “will you have another glass of this Welch?” “Yes, George, " replies Doc. Schoenfeld, “Charley Noble, that ' s some classy suit you got there ' said the soft melodious voice of the author of " Self- Expression through Language, " " Yes, jlX some Kuppenheimer, " retorted the Beau Bni mm el of the faculty. " But, Bill, come take a class of milk with me.” Sounds of general drinking followed by much merriment within. Exclamations of “Well, fawncy and “I never” from Ass. THE CHERRY SMASHET A N2(5HT OUT WITH THE PROFS?;— Com. Prof. McNemar who was the only mem bet not a full professor of this motley crew. The baby Prof, appeared to be experi- encing his " First Night Out ' D. Wilbur and Doc, Seboenfeld were tangoing about while Prof, Henning was executing a clever buck-step and reciting: “Potpourri Jeu y Esprit, Par Ex cm pie Vis-a-vis ' “On with the stories boys ’ ordered Richard Cobb, Ford and Graham ' s press agent, who appeared to be the presiding officer of this session of the dub, " Charley, you ' re first " Now, I remember when I was living in Mexico ’ yes, it ' s the same old Doc. ' Swisher, " When Huerta came to my house; ( Rut the Cub knew the story as well as Doc, Swisher, so he surveyed the scene while Charley, as the " hoys " called him. was reciting his Mexican adventures.) In the far corner of the room Prof. Hen- ning was perusing a newspaper acco unt of " The Traffic in Souls 1 with a bottle of Welch ' s, and one of Hermann ' s root beer in front ol him. Prof, Cobb was reading " The Roys of 76” and swatting flies inter- mittently. D. Wilbur, with pictures of the Castles and others doing the Innovation spread in front of him. was puffing on a big black cigar, white Dean Gregory was read- ing a catalogue of the latest in B. V. D s. Prof. Schoenfdd was not indulging in his usual somnambulance but was enjoying a copy of Balzac’s " Cousinc Rete ‘ Ass. Prof. McXemar was the only one listening with mouth agap and his blue eyes wide- open. Continued on page Right Off the Press Seven Hairs to Baldpate — OR- We Are Seven By GEORGE BASTON ALL THE BALD FACTS Tomorrow Night Extra Added Attraction Fight to a Finish " KID " McNEMAR will MEET ALL COMERS The flaxen-haired Scotchman holds the title of " Champion of Athletics " at G. W, U. THIEF ' S THEATRE Ringside Seats to members of the A. A. only. ILLUMINATED LECTURE (Lantern Slides and Notion Pictures) By PROK ROB. RUS, KERN Author of Economic Tissue Putting the “Con’’ in Economics After the lecture the speaker will ans. any question from the audience THE CHERRY SMASHET BASEBALL A LA WEBSTER. One of our fair co-eds was asked to cover tlie opening baseball game in Washington this season for our publication, and, it being her first experience in the sport line, the little dear tried to gel some idea from the dope in the dailies the next V. M, She read the following paragraph; Milan, the first man up, took two hard whiffs at the ozone hut landed on the next nfic served for a hot liner that was good for a safety, Moeller smashed a long foul fly which the left gardener ate up, Foster hingled to right advancing Milan who swiped third and tallied on Uu mid ' s sacrB lice skyscraper. Having acquired the dictionary habit from Prof. Henning ei ak, the co-ed sport writer sought Webster ' s unabridged to translate the slang. This is her " copy:” Milan look two hard puffs at (), hut got on shore on the next one served for a hot Steamer. It was good preservation from danger, Moeller tore to pieces a long, filthy fly which the farmer in the left of the held devoured. Foster blundered to right advancing Milan who robbed third and marked up when »andtl sacrificed a tall building, — — o — TO THE PROFS. Although we laugh at your pet jokes, (Kind sirs, take this tip); We think you are as funny as A chicken with the pip. — — o REWARD!! Reward for the bodies, dead or alive, of certain singing cats last seen and heard on die hack fence in Fairmont Street, The Theta Delta Chi Fratekxtty. That Famous Dialect Comedian Herr Feldschoen Herman WILL GIVE HIS MONOLOGUE ON- ‘ Dutch in the High Schools " Or Tor Why You Know Not Nothing” “How I Achieved Fame” By THE EDITOR A loose leal pamphlet containing self-written press notices, personal jokes for use at any time, several pic- tures, etc. A handy pocket edition offered for two fatimas. You can become great over night by following in the footsteps of the University ' s greatest Ego Ejaculator. (We even write our own advertise ments) “How lo Talk French in Two Languages” OR Making Both Ends Meet for Henning Contributions by his various classes. — o- No Freshman contemplating French courses should be without this volume. THE CHERRY SMASHET i i ii m ' i n i H " i ■ i i i j i i n i t i ( i i i i i r l l I i i i i_ I AROUND THE CAMPUS AND IN THE HALLS { " l I I II I I I M f I I 1 l I I I I I I I I I 1 | | | | | i| | | || | | | | | Prof. George Xeely Henning, anthropolo- gist and other things, failed to meet his classes today. It is rumored that the Prof accompanied a lady to the matinee and was later seen on F Street. - Walker Duvall, J Lilian Cunningham, and John M. Jeffries, members of the never- huy-cigarettes-chih, chipped in for a pack- age of Piedmonts today. The money was re-divided, however, since the tobacco sales man thought Cunningham too young to in- dulge. Otto C. Gsantner, the prophet, led chapel services this afternoon. He sermonized on ' ‘Socialism, the Divinity. ' " The clock in the library has stopped so many times during the last week that the plagued thing is beginning to run 1 jack- wards trying to. catch up the time il has lost. Among those seen in the audience al Keith ' s by the Smashet society editor yes- terday afternoon was Dr. Swisher ' s Med- iaeval History Class. Dean Will Wilbur attended the initial performance of Billy Allen ' s Beef Trust a the Gayety yesterday evening. When inter- viewed by the Smashet drama critic he said : " The show is the thing. " Continuing he said. " Tlie aesthetic attire of the female dramatis personae was sublime ' ■ Lew Wally Springer has written an Ir- vine Berlin entitled, ' The Thou sand- legs that Died on my Lip ' Our Statistical Department has compiled the following figures: That Leslie Cleve- land MeXemar, the blue-eyed, flaxen-haired I irishman, said. “Well, I fawncy” forty- nine and one-half times in the course of an hour; Charley Swisher, " When 1 was in Mexico ' seventy-six times ; Richard Cobb ‘The milk in Ford and Graham s coffee- house is ■ ’ sixty-eight times; Charley Noble Gregory, “Now if i hock my watch for A twenty-seven times: " Sailing last summer,” by Will Wilbur, thirty-three times; " If you ' ve had that word once votive had it fortv-hve thousand times: maybe when you’ve seen it fifty thousand times more you ' ll know it when you see it ' was used by no less a personage than George Needless Henning sixty-one times une lieu re. $ s The Woman ' s Rights Club will meet at Sister Frizzell ' s on the first Tuesday of next week, Miss Blanchard sang, " Come Back With Hair On. Mavouriteeny at the church festi- val last Monday. + Says Lucy Hyle Burleson, " Xot that 1 love Prof. McXemar less, but that I love an A f in English History more ' In a recent oration " Hub " Brackett de- clared that " Walking was less crowded than a taxicab " ami ' the longest way ' round is the sweetest way home Many co-eds heard the address and applauded vehe- mently. Doc; Charley Swisher is writing a book on " Famous Men I Have Met. " In the list are Roosevelt, Huerta, " Beany " Leetch. Ben Steele, William Taft, Ralph Benton, A L ord Gore, and J. P, Morgan, $ Dick Cobb, University amanuensis, won the five dollars in gold offered by the Soci- ety for the Abolition of Flies by swatting the greatest number, Dick swatted leu quarts while teaching English class. THE CHERRY SMASHET . j i l l l l M l l i i i i i l l j i i t i e t I a t t 1. 1 l i l t l t i i j_ That Gertrude B. has not enough back- : QUEER-Y BOX f bone to have a case of spinal meningitis, That he is the only one who knows Ed,— I have a fine chicken farm with whether Genevieve has any ears. lllirtv chickens, 1 get onlv a dozen eggs That someone ought to string George a day. Ihnv can I increase this number: Needless Henning ' s Boston bean. " Hub Brackett. Get some more chickens. Ed, — Will Jeff ever grow as tall as Mutt? Three Strikes and Out. T. G. O. Dear F.d. — What ' s the best way to raise NOON. onions? They were alone — at last — in the flower- X. lilled room. The fragrant scent of his Grab Vm hy the roots and pull ' em up. lighted Turkish cigarette mingled with the - — — — o odor of the flowers. lie gazed at her through the smoke. OUR PMREXOL0GIZKR SAYS: For days, nay, month?, lie had waited for That he can tell hy the shape of Forrest this supreme moment. He had pictured the situation time after time in those long M. Ik ' s, head that he has never had a him weeks through which he had wailed. The on. flowers, heavy with perfume, the rich fur- That the bump on the back of James P. nishings -just the selling of his dreams. And they two, alone. jr. ' s head is caused by the high -backed scats on the Alexandria cars. Somehow she must know what he was That the bump on the back of HarsctYs going to say. He had cleverly drawn her away from the others. Yes, she did know. bone, caused by straightening up after lean- , If not, why did she breath so quickly and mg out the front window, would he smaller come so willingly? She was waiting in if he would have the window -sash removed sweet embarrassment for him to speak. He That Beany Lcetch is fitted for some reached for her hand, and it yielded un re- luctantly, its soft delicate fingers twining high position. in his strong ones. That Betty ' S head indicates a great love “T have waited months, darling, for this for French, opportunity, " he said slowly and almost That L. C. MeXemar s hump of combat- tragically. " Years, it seems to me, I have iveness is well -developed. waited for the time when 1 could tell you that i That Polly H. has not enough gray mat- " I say, Bill, got a match ?” came the ques- ter to have a good case of cerebral menin- tion as masculine feet brought another into gitis. the room. THE CHERRY SMASHET NIGHT. A soft light fell on her face. How beautiful she was in her evening gown. The sweet strains of music, plaintive and entrancing, could be heard. He one- stepped unconsciously, lost in her beauty. She was silent, arid her glowing eyes met bis own. Her curved lips were parted just a tribe and he could feel her breathing against h ' s chest His arm tightened. His heart bea rapidly as he felt her tiny hand nestle more snugly in his. Faster went the music, and their feet kept perfect time in an intricate step. What a dancer! What a girl! And lo, they were alone in the conservatory. He tried to speak his heart full. “Dearest,” he whispered, “I love ■ " Bang! Someone struck him on the back “That skikc always was a rough-neck on the dance floor ' he growled. M ORN 1X0. He hurried up the walk. Was she wait- ing? Would his chance come? How lovely she was last night. How she outshone the others. How beautiful her eyes. A thou- sand thoughts of her flashed through his mind. Before the door appeared a sleepy- looking butler. " Has Miss Agues come down yet?” he questioned. ' VNo sir, " the man replied, and he seemed to smile to himself in a scornful manner. Ah ! She was coming. He could hear her feet on the stair, and the soft rustle of her garments. His heart beat wildly. Now he would tell her of his love Ah, yes, she was worth it. She extended her hand to him with a little laugh. He looked at her Her eyes were red and puffed. She looked faded, somehow ; and her voice, as she said “good morning ’ grated on him. His ardor cooled. With awkward excuses of a for- gotten lecture he made a hasty departure with promises to return later. She stood gasping for breath with indignation and surprise. It was the cold gray dawn of the morning after. M, L- S, — o A NIGHT OUT WITH THE PROPS, Continued from page 3. After a few moments D. Wilbur threw away his cigar and said, " Fellows, how ' bout a little session? 1 Teh babe dich, Wilhelm ’ said Doc. Sehoenfeld acquiescently, while Dean Ore- gory shouted, " Trot out the paste-hoards and if you have any tears prepare to shed them now, for 1 shall clean up the whole crew. Here D. ilbur reprimanded the Law School head for bringing up Billie Shakespeare at such an hour, and all gath- ered around the table except Ass, Prof, MoXemar who said he had never played but was willing to learn, and D. Wilbur undertook the job. The Cub stuck with his eye at the keyhole for two hours thus watching the antics of his beloved professors. At 1:30 A. M. a boy paged D. Wilbur, and the Cub followed him to the ' phone where he heard Mrs. ilbur say to the D,, “ ill, you forgot to deliver your lecture this evening at the V. M. C. A. on What Happened in the Big- Inning, or Won in the Ninth ” And the D. dropped the receiver, saying, " D so I did ' It being press time, the Cub, in the language of the Faculty Club, “beat it.” -G WANTED ! GOOD LOOKING YOUNG LADY— one who has big front porch lo her house and doesn t like the movies, dancing or soda water. Most have a sense of humor. Apply in own handwriting to Herbert Ramsey, THE CHERRY SMASHET Wanted: Minim tun wage L, C. McXcnrar tor women — “Some People Have Greatness Wanted: A safety razor that doesn ' t cut. My old one in exchange. — Herr Schoenfdd, FOR SALE, A Mexican policy slightly used,— ' W, Wil- son, ■o- Thrust Upon Them” A MONOGRAPH BY ALVIN VERYQUEERY BROWN IT ' S TO GIGGLE. Hetty: Why does Genevieve always go outdoors to do her French? Letty; So she can tell Prof. Henning she did some outside reading. Bix: Doc Munroc ought to take up burglary, Johnson: Why? Bix: Because he ' s so hard to follow, • Piphi: He ' s a Harvard man; you can tell them far away. Chrome : Yes, hut that ' s all you can tell them. Kappalpli ; Had an awful fright last night. Sichi: 1 saw you with her. Prof. Mc : W hy is the hen immortal? Lucy Hyle Burleson: i don ' t know, why ? Prof, McW: Because her son never sets, Harry: The government ought to get after the shoemakers. Sam: What for? Harry: For Traffic in Souls. Aibephi: He was born a linguist, Thedelcht : How ' s that ? Aibephi: He could speak Latin as well as lie could English when he was six weeks old, Judge fin our moot court I : What ' s the charge against this prisoner? Poteese: Fragrance, your honor. The day being warm, the judge had to et him go. Aldcn Wheeler: Pm getting awfully egotistical. Genevieve Frizzell: How ' s that ? Alden : Well Pm always thinking about mvsel f . Genevieve: Aw. well, it ' s human nature to think about trifles. An autobiography telling how to run things at college; especially illumi- nating dope on controlling elections, winning prizes, etc. From l he University Press A ONE-ACT COMEDY ENTITLED " A School for Scandal” By HERBERT PERUNIA RAMSEY and JAMES WALTER CARTER Disclosing the secrets of the sorority rooms. Rich, rare and racy. It ex- plains the mysterious sounds heard in the sorority rooms throughout the year. Don ' t miss it Swett thinks it would be a good idea to have dorms connected with the new chem- ical building. % Dean Wilbur: It is always very unwise to use a preposition to end a sentence with, ¥ From the La0 SchooL Shepard (after his amateur companion has just shot a duck in flight) : Well you got him. Bartholomew: Yes, but I might as well have saved my ammunition — the fall would have killed him. ¥ ¥ " Out, Damned Spot George: Have you read " Freckles 1 ? Genevieve (quickly): Oh, no; that ' s my veil! ¥ Jake Watsky, the well-known candidate for B, S, has already three diplomas hang- ing on the wall over his bed. Someone says: " When Jake goes to bed, it ' s three degrees above zero, " George Phillips says: " Any weak lye may be used in saponifying fatheads, " ¥ 1 his from Harry W. T. : " Mescal, the Mexican beverage, is said Lo contain many active poisons including chloride of hydrophobia. " Professor Swett (in Saturday Quiz) : Mr. Bixler, you may tell us something of the occurrence of CaCO s in nature. Bix: Why — why, it is very rare, sir. Prof. S, : Very good; sit down. You neglected to state that the Appalachian mountains are composed of this rare substance, Dean Wilbur $ Mother Goose . An antediluvian matronly dame, Mrs. Hubbard, by appellation, Proceeded erstwhile to examine her stock of provisions for pabulation, Intending to give her ossivorous canine a nutritive appetizer: But when she approached the deposit for victuals in close contiguity The cupboard astonished the dame by revealing a perfect vacuity And so the impoverished canine remained an unsatisfied gormandizer. 313 A gentleman indigenous to our municipality, Distinguished by extraordinary wisdom and cognition. Propelled into a bramble-bush his whole corporeality And thus annihilated both his eyes by harsh attrition. Perceiving the calamity by which he ' d been assaulted, He exerted all his potency and vigor of decision, Again into a brier-filled copse he shrewdly somersaulted And repealed confrication quite restored his ruined vision. Pray pardon our apparent curiosity, Miss Mary, (her perversity’s acknowledged vour conspicuous vagary) If we interrogate you on your garden ' s evolution, Embellished with argentic bells ’mongst rarities herbaceous, With corrugated cockle-shells, pelagic and testaceous, And with captivating maidens all in linear distribution. A frugal vegetarian, denominated Peter, Habitually classified himself as a pumpkin-eater, But his matrimonial consort had a wayward disposition And perplexed himself to discover how to make her life discreeter. At last he tried confining his recalcitrant young wife In the hollow of a pumpkin excavated by his knife, And imprisoned in this tegument, a curious position, He succeeded in preventing indiscretions all her life, G. W, H. 1 want to be a nurse, sir. And like all nurses stand — A cap upon my forehead And hold my patient ' s hand; And feel his pulse-beat throbbing. And take his temperature: My very look a tonic. My tender smile a cure. Aspiration. I want to be a nurse sir, A pretty nurse and trim, A pink and dimpled lassie. Demure and young and slim Appendicitis case, please — No complications grim— A personable patient Named Billy, Jack or Jim, I want to be a nurse- — what? The women’s ward, you say? Apprenticeship and hardship And hardly any pay? No Bob or Tom or Harry To coddle back to health? On second thought I ' ll follow Some other road to wealth. - — Crate Stone Field, 314 Psalm of Dentistry. I ell me not in mournful numbers Dentistry is all a dream. And the man can pass who slumbers — It s less easy than it seems. Boys, it ' s real, be in earnest, And you will be paid tenfold, If you will but bone your derndest And let the State Board be your goal. It s no course devoid of sorrow, Nor one where we can fool and play. Let us study — that each tomorrow Find us wiser than today. The w ' ork is hard and time is fleeting, And our minds though stout and brave. Must keep on and upward reaching Lest we miss the prize we crave. Charge! my comrades! on to battle, Be a victor in the strife. Put aside that childish prattle: You are in the Battle of Life. Trust no chance, howe ' er enticing lor it may to ruin lead. But by every moment trying At the crib of knowledge feed. Lives of Dentists oft remind us. We can make our lives sublime, And on beds of ease, behind us. Leave our loved ones to recline. Loved ones — yes, perhaps a mother. One, who for you toiled and prayed? And the debt that now you owe her Will not— can not — e ' er be paid. Let us then be up and doing With a heart for any fate. Still achieving, still pursuing, Learn to labor and to wait. - — P. E . Johnston Dental School. ' 16. 315 §umntaru nf the ®ear a Emits 1913 SEPTEMBER 24. Doors of the University thrown open for its ninety-third session. 1 remendous in- flux of green Freshmen, Full quota soon totals nearly l f 5O0. 25. Co-eds feed hungry Freshmen girls at luncheon. Pickles predominate on the menu. Whole doughnuts followed by tango; touches of powder were also served. 26. Columbian Debating Society holds first meeting and elects officers. 27. Students bankrupt as a result of buying books and other things. OCTOBER 3. Twenty-fourth doctorate disputation held. T. L. kibler examined on his thesis. 6. First issue of The University Hatchet, 191 3-’ 14. comes off the press, teeming with live news, breezy items and special features. Hatchet office besieged by pros- pective subscribers. I 1 . First basketball practice. Large squad reports. Pretentious schedule announced. 10. Dr. Swisher ' s Mediaeval History Class cuts for the first time. 13. Track candidates called out. Dr. Swisher’s class continues to cut. Doc. a little rattled. 14. Midnight ’’post” of the Sophomores. 15. A. M. — Plenty of surprise and chagrin at the green signs. P. M. — Doc. Swisher’s class all present. Freshmen C. C. meet and elect officers. Annual Soph-Fresh rush in Woody Wilson ' s back yard. Fifty Frosh knock the conceit out of a noble band of fifteen Sophs, and march them down the Avenue. Engineering Society holds first meeting of the year. 16. S, M. Barrett attends classes at Law School. 17. H. G. Beneman recites correctly in French; Prof. Henning dismisses class immedi- ately. D. Swisher ' s class goes back to its old habits. Benton rounds up one lone absentee and the lecture is given, 29. H. P. Middleton elected President of Engineering Society. 3L University holds fall convocation, E. H, Sothern given honorary degree. NOVEMBER 3, University Congress organizes. P. Chamberlin airs his political views, 7. Dean Ruediger makes report of Athletic Council showing old debt which had been approved up to 1913 to have been decreased to $172.00. 2 A, M, — Cats and a Fral give serenade on Fairmont Street. Publicity Bureau with Prof. McNemar at head established. 8. Inter fraternity Association holds first meeting at Theta Delta Chi House, Kruger elected President. I 1 . Athletic Association elects officers. Brown elected President, 19. J, W. Cunningham elected Manager of Track Team. 20. Ditto begins attempts at revival of Y. M. C, A 316 When You Buy a Typewriter THIS IS NO IDLE STATEMENT. IT IS AN AXIOM The oldest scientific body m the United States — the Franklin Institute of Pennsylvania— put the Under- wood through scientific tests for a year and then awarded it the Elliott-Cresson Medal the highest mechanical award Th UNDERWOOD HOLDS ALL RECORDS FOR SPEED, ACCURACY and STABILITY “The Machine You Will Eventually Buy " Let Its Record Guide The Purchase All k lnds of writing machines are manufactured hut the UNDERWOOD IS THE Recognized Standard of Merit r mwmmmmwanmmm 24, Pan-Hellenic Association gives vaudeville show for co-eds only. Wolves in sheep’s clothing " as it were. Men’s Glee Club reorganized. 26, A. A. Executive Committee holds first meeting. Takes over basket-ball team. Campaign started for membership. 27-29. Both inclusive Thanksgiving recess. 30. Many vacancies caused by sickness. DECEMBER 1. Freshman Prom held at Rauscher s. 150 couples attend. 5, Ramsey and Jeffries appointed Editor and Business Manager, respectively, of The Cherry Tree of 1914. Begin to occupy their half of the office. First Varsity basket-ball game against Mt. St. Joseph’s. Won by Varsity. 9 Tryouts held for Penn debate. Class Presidents meet. Quirk elected President. 16. Board of Managers of Hospital give dance, bazaar and luncheon for benefit ot Hospital at Raleigh Hotel, Many co-eds assist, 1 7. First get-together smoker of the Engineering Society at Alpha Beta Phi House. 19, At request of many conscience-stricken students, Prexy changes name of Chapel to Assembly Halb 24-January 3. Christmas recess, 25, Christmas, 26, Sororities rush new girls for a week. Social whirl for ten days. 1914 JANUARY 4, Many worn out co-eds. 6, Executive Committee of Athletic Association calls off indoor track meet. 9, Basket-ball team leaves on Southern trip. 1 0. Murray, Atherton, and Degnan elected basket-ball assistants. 1 1 . Shaver goes calling in Lynchburg. 12. Team writes home for more money. I 3. Jnterfralemity League begins schedule. 15, Annual Smoker of Interfralernity Association held at University Club. 1 7, A few ' students begin to bone. I 8. A few more. 23. All boning but two. 26, Exams begin, 29, Agony half over. 31. All study ceases until May 26. FEBRUARY 4. Prof. Schumpeter of University of Gratz lectures on " Balkan Situation " under auspices of George Washington University at the National Museum. Engi- neers and Architects have joint banquet at the Ebbitt, 5. Pyramid initiates Harry G, Beneman. STERLING HOTEL 13TH ST. PENN A. AVE. E ST. S, W. 100 Rooms - - 50 Baths Telephone und Running Hot mid Cold Water in Every Room Everyihiug New Hurougliouc Lutii ' s 1 uud Gentlemen IWuiimriL Main Floor Akti New Buffet uud Grill Room EUROPEAN PLAN ROOMS 8 L50 and Upwards DELICATESSEN 0 $ Bakery 2127 G Street Phone, West 1284 The Washington Loan and Trust Company CAPITAL $1 000,000 SURPLUS $950,000 [NT ERE ST PAID ON ALL ACCOUNTS T HIS Company is fully equipped to care for the Accounts of Indi- viduals, Societies and Cor- po ra t io n s. It res pec t fu 1 1 y invites correspondence or a personal interview with those who contemplate making a change o r opening n e w accounts. d JOHN JOY EDSON, - President Phones, West 653 and 654 We wish to express our appreci- ation of the kindly feelings and patronage of the students of the George Washington University. Quigley’s Drug Store 2 1st and G Streets, Northwest Near the University Complete Equipment of China, Glass , Silverware, Kitchen Fu rn ish ings Fur Hotels., CoUcgrs and other Institutions! DULIN MARTIN CO. Pottery , Porcelain, China, Class, Silver, Etc , 1215 F Street and 1214-13 G Street WASHINGTON, D. C. Browning Middleton I NCORFORATED wholesale Grocers and Coffee Roasters Hot el a mi Institut ion Trn le a Sped a Ity 608 Penna. Ave. Washington, D, C, mymmmmmml 6. Glee Club elects officers; Terry, President. Draftsmen begin to file objections against the G, C. 9. University holds twenty-fifth doctorate disputation, Society for the Study of Socialism organized by O. C. Gsantner. 1 0. Lucy H. Burleson joins said S. for the S. of S, I 3. Announcement made that Prof. Jones of Law School becomes Dean of University of West Virginia Law School next year. 14. Everybody out. 21. Varsity Debating I earns win both negative and affirmative debate on " Minimum Wage Question 1 ' from University of Pennsylvania. Chemists hold banquet at the Ebbitt. 26, Basket-ball season closes with game with Virginia here. MARCH 2. Tryouts for Cornell debates held, 4, 5, 6, Seven-act vaudeville show held in Assembly Hall for the benefit of athletics. Many stage debuts made. 7. Della Sigma Rho Debating Fraternity holds banquel at the University Club. 8. Woody Wilson three blocks down the street after one year and four days here, declares he is delighted with the scholarly atmosphere caused in the neighbor- hood by our University, 1 3. Addition of new courses for preparation of Consular Service announced. Plans made for clinic at Law School. Free advice to be given by embryo lawyers. Supreme Court lawyers prepare to take a vacation, Y. W. C, A. holds " bad luck " party in the Assembly Hall. 1 4, Prof. W. N. Coleman addresses S, f, t, S. o. S. in Room 4. 18. Murray elected Manager of Basket-ball Team. Basket-ball " WY awarded. Senior Class makes plans for Commencement week. 20. Two people attend D, Swisher ' s class. Benton awarded a gold medal. 2 I . Startling bluff that the Faculty wishes to abolish athletics announced. 25, Bluff repealed, S ' M wants to kick Cherry Tree out. APRIL I , Swisher ' s class fools him and appears for recitation, 4, Big Annual Law School Banquet. Champ Clark principal speaker. 1 2- Varsity debaters argue with Cornell. Henning ditto with class. Interfraternity dance held in the Willard ball-room. I 3, Lent over. Candy sales at HuyleFs jump up to normal. 14. Davis Prize-speaking held in Chapel. Many contestants. Genevieve Frizzell wins first prize. 25, Cherry Tree of 1914 published. 320 | VL JSJUJi. Assets of this Strong Institution over $14,000,000.00 EVERY YOUNG MAN AND EVERY YOUNG WOMAN SHOULD learn the advantage of having a Bank Account in a strong institution managed by men of proven ability. These men are always willing to help with their advice. We invite you to call and arrange to open an account no matter what the first deposit may amount to. □ AMERICAN SECURITY AND TRUST COMPANY FIFTEENTH STREET AND PENNA. AVENUE (@ut of Ancient Egypt pSEPH COLBURN and I had been friends since our early college days. In the maddening on-rush of the crowding years while other friends had ij come and gone we still continued in the same rut of good fellowship. | I confess that at first I was unable to understand how such a brilliant mind as his could stand the hermit life he led ; but since then I have learned that simply because a man is solitary he need not be lonely, Romance is no respecter of persons, and may even condescend to make herself at home in the stuffy lodgings of a student of dead languages. Being engaged to the dearest of girls I get my romance dished out to me in tabloid doses in a rational and up-to-date manner which quite suits my temperament. But that has nothing to do with my story, I had a little talk with him the other day which quite opened my eyes, so to speak, and f think I can well understand how he came to be content with his Sanskrit Vedas and Egyptian hieroglyphics. I dropped in at Colburn ' s for a smoke and to listen to him talk, for he though a dreamy archaeologist, is a sympathetic talker. Conversation at the Club was beginning to bore me besides. I had formed the habit of dropping in at his rooms whenever I felt stale on things in general. Joe ' s study ' is a stuffy little hole but a blazing wood fire and some rather worn but cozy chairs make up for a good deal. It is quiet and dark there, and if anything his tobacco is worse than mine, and I feel justified m using my own. His brandy is not so bad, and he generally has some Chinese jade or an Egyptian scrab for me to play with as he is a collector of curios. When I came in he was siLting before the fire, deep in dreams. He scarcely noticed my arrival. Knowing Joe as I did, I made myself at home in a vacant chair. If he had some story to tell it would be worth listening to, and he would take his own sweet time about Lelling it So I kept still. He was the hermit — I the intruder. Gazing into the glowing coals he looked the part; his lean face in profile with the reflected led of the fire throwing grotesque shadows around the deep-set eyes and sharply-chiseled chin. His high forehead was wrinkled in many deep furrows, which conveyed somehow, an expression of hopelessness. There was something so strange in his manner and looks that I felt more than ever the intruder — -his dreams had carried him so far away from me. Suddenly he changed his position, and as though I had been there always he picked up one of his archaeological treasures from an old ebony case at his feet. “What do you make of that) " as he passed to me a small pottery cylinder covered with a band of finely inscribed Egyptian hieroglyphics, I examined the cylinder care- fully, but as my knowledge of such things was limited 1 was unable to comment intel- ligently. “Some people would pay a goodly sum for that, " Colburn continued " but il is valueless — .valueless in the sense that all love-letters lose their peculiar value when the lecipient is dead.” " An old Egyptian love-letter, " I put in, with a sudden interest, " It was sent to me by the finder at Helopolis or On, a little ruined town on the Nile, 1 1 is probably seven or eight thousand years old, " I gazed at the cylinder- The pottery was fresh and smooth as if it were recently molded and the writing was dear cut. As I held it near the fire-light I noticed a strange odor, heavy with spice which seemed to rise from the disc in my hand. 322 MAX ROSENTHAL Dental Laboratory All Oold Work done by Dr D. H Dawson personally Prosthetic Dentistry in All Its Brandies For the Profession Only 735 ELEVENTH STREET, N. W, Phone Main 52 4 Herman Baumgarten Go., inc. RUBBER STAMPS i in i ji uniiuii in im iHiitiituiiiniit iiinMimi ijiLiiinini mirittuiLiii i BRASS SIGNS, c. " John Holland Fountain Pen Store 0 moved to our new building H Street Corner Thirteenth 0ur Only Store No Branches The Certificate of FRIENDS SCHOOL admits to George Washington University and twenty others. (Elntlfrs af fnr (Hallrgr Mm |(p pH Clothes for College Men ore clothes of l-U qutilil v and Ihc Prices ere moderate, Parker, Bridget Co., The Avenue at Ninth WASHINGTON, D. C The business and financial world knows the Protectograph. The new member of the Pro- lectograph family is worthy of the name- It marks, at last a successful combination of the well-known protective qualities of the Pro- tectogtaph, together with the strikingly legible feature of stamping the entire amount of the check in Dollars and Cents spelled out in woids, in two colors. J. C. DEVILBISS District Saks Ma nascr 310-31! BOND BUILDING Washington, d. c. Your car will be PROPERLY cared for at the Gish Garage SEVENTEENTH U STREETS The Proteclograph Check Writer College men are the best dressed men of lO ' day— their clothes are cha rade r isti c - - m d i vid ua L Pa rke r - Bridget Clothes for College Men are recognized by collegians as re- presenting the very latest style ideas PRICE, $35. Delivered in X He mnarai I " ' Myrrh, ' Colburn explained, “retains its strength for ages, even when exposed to the air. The gum was used by the ancients for embalming, and in religious ceremonies, at Helopolis it was used as incense in the worship of Ra, the Sun God ' Colburn ' s voice, strange and subdued, startled me. I here seemed to be, some- how, a grave restraint, intense emotion back of his deep musical voice, “Have you ever noticed, " he went on, “how a familiar odor, once scented, seems to conjure up a host of visions of forgotten pleasures and unhappiness? Myrrh means that to me. " He toyed with the cylinder reminiscently. Suddenly his brown eyes cleared, and the tense look of pain left his face. His next words were spoken in a voice strange and far away. The words were his, but the tone and the expression were different. “It is calm and wonderfully cool, and the rosy gray light of dawn vibrates over the desert. There is the temple of Ra, whose coming is looked for in the East, I he priests of On are in the sacrificial court, and a hymn to the rising sun floats out over the gray -green waters of the Nile, In the distance rise the pyramids, gray and sinister, cutting niches in the horizon. The voices of the priests mount higher and higher. The columns of the temple are crimson against the rosy sky. A voice rings out, strangely sweet. It is the voice of Potopherah ‘We worship thee, oh Ra. We praise thee, oh Sun. Thy beams make warm each soul “But no, the sun does not warm one soul His white garments are those of a slave — a prisoner — and all days are alike. The sun’s rising only means another day of drudgery. He stands alone, his heart lead within him, I he air is redolent of Myrrh ' I gazed at Colburn, There was a ring of sincere earnestness in bis voice, and I could see the vision as he painted it. A brilliant smile was on his lips “It is evening All is darkness, save for the colorless blotches of the temples against the star- lit sky, A girlish voice whispers out over the stillness of the desert, “ ' Yusef, Yusef, art thou here? I thought you would never come Here is a letter I have written for thee. I baked it myself, and it is heavy with perfume. I must go. Poti- pherah, my father, will be looking for me “A little clay cylinder lays in the hand of Yusef (Joseph) and it smells of Myrrh " Colburn rose from his reverie. “My God [ What have I said l I’m not myself! Go! Out of my sight!” I turned to leave, but Joe s hand stayed me “You beard a good deal. You may as well know all. Here 1 ake this paper. It is the translation of the letter ’ 1 took the paper Here is the letter of Asenath: “Yusef, I have good news for thee. Pharaoh has not been sleeping welt of late. All the wise men have been trying to interpret his strange dreams, but all to no avail Pharaoh is angry Remember the slave who was with thee until Pharaoh restored him to office? He has told Pharaoh of thee and of thy interpretation of his dream. Pharaoh will send for thee tomorrow. Let thy God give thee aid I have no fai th in thy deity It is only right that I, Asenath, daughter of the pries] of On, should not. But I will change if he works this miracle I am more slave than thou, and will do thy slightest bidding, even to fleeing from On with thee I will bridge race and religion and come to thee in sunlight or moonlight. I love as no woman ever loved before. I am thinking of thee and we shall go out of the land of Egypt. " (Notation in Colburn’s writing: Genesis, Chap 44 and 45 And Pharaoh gave him to wife Asenath, daughter of Potipherah, priest of On, and Joseph went out over the land of Egypt. " ) 324 Studio of were Harris Ewing fj _ ji i 1 Photographers of Men who make History . ” mmm r o be sure, one might be inclined to think that Joseph Colburn was mildly lunatic, but as it can well be perceived that a great student ol archaeology may be so wrapped up in his work that he imagined himself living in the ancient days o( which he studies. But as I read over that translation w r ritten by him with a modern pen on modern paper, there rose from it a faint perfume as though the hand that wrote it had come in contact with Myrrh. Mr. FLAVELLE E, Koss, Pharmacy 14 , if- if if From the V elerinarp School f his X-ray machine is a marvel (Said a veterinarian to his friend) It is showing up many a wonder And serving a mighty good end. Last week I examined a puppy — You know how they hang out their tongues — Just a plain every-day kind of doggie; 1 took a good look at his lungs. And when I developed the picture — - Now don ' t tell your sisters and aunts. For it sounds just a little bit shocking- — I discovered the scat of his pants. r n You Knocker. ou would not knock the jokes we use If you could see what we refuse. if if Dedicated to Dei , Marthimon, All boys love their sisters, But I so good have grown, 1 hat I love other boys’ sisters, b ar better than my own, NOTICE. (by the editor.) I wish to thank the city authorities for quarantining my family and me for three weeks recently because one of them had the smallpox. During that time my wife caught up her sewing, we had three square meals a day, as no one came in, and she was not permitted to leave; we enjoyed three weeks of good nights’ sleep, and best of all, a cousin with four children had arranged to visit us, but saw the smallpox sign on the door and left town so scared she will never come back again. So for these and other blessings we are thankful for the quarantine. 326 jjH sa mjjasjwjzjj. writs - ssijemmisxmB. v Tussrm ' issjn i zj.x Ki?Jintaz32. l Washington Business and Civil Service School Chestey Building, 1317 New York Ave. N. TS . Mn in 4304 COI ' RSES bookkeeping arithmetic tough type whiting rapid calculation banking OFFICE TRAINING CORRESPONDENCE SPELLING AND ENGLISH WHOLESALE AND CORPORATION ACCOUNTING BARNES- PITMAN AND GREGG SHORTHAND DAT A V I SffJltT SCHOOL AM, THE YEAH Civil, SERVICE PREPARATION for all Firet, Second and Third Grade Esimirmtiiwts. Call, write or telephone, W. C POTEET. Principal. W. K. REEYE (ttarpntln anil lutlilpr :: :: 826 19th Street, N. W. Telephone, Main 7041 M. STEIN CO. dfmpurtrrs anil Sailors 800-02-04-06-08-10 F Street. N. W. WASHINGTON, D. C. TWENTY SUCCESSFUL YEARS THE DRILLERY Business and Civil Service College 1100 New York Avenue. N. W. FRANK FULLER, A, B. (C. W. LI) . . Principal PHONE NORTH 1273 RESIDENCE 7 U PARK HOAD A. SHERMAN THE TAILOR Our Hand-Tailored Clothes for Social Purposes Cost no More than Factory Made, ■ Conic in and lei u prove it 2123 14 th Street N W. WASHINGTON, D C. GEORGE P. WEST ) Gif AS- J- LANGMEAB J ropnetofrs T d e plio lie Gannec I ion r “FOOD SUPPLIED FROM OUR BAKERIES ’ White House Lunch Astor Lunch WASHINGTON, IX G EXECUTIVE OFFICES AND BAKERY -1024 SIXTH STREET V W. 1334 G Street NL W. FI Hit ami D Street N. W. 527 20 31 Seventh Street N. W. l-lth a id New York Ave. N. 3 , Fifth tmd G Streets N, Vi , 70-1 Ninth Street N- 33, 440 Niulh Street N. W. MM M " May I print a kiss on your lips? " I said And she nodded her sweet permission. So we went to press and I rather guess We printed a full edition, ¥ Whiter Hand me that paper, Danemann: I can t, It’s stationery, THE TEST, Tire test of a man is the fight he makes, The grit that he daily shows; The way he stands on his feet and takes Fate’s numerous bumps and blows. A coward can smile when there’s naught to I ear — When nothing his progress bars; But it takes a man to stand up and cheer While some other fellow stars. It isn’t the victory, after all. But the fight that a brother makes. The man who, driven against the wall. Still stands up erect and takes The blows of fate with his head held high — Bleeding and bruised and pale — Is the man who’ll win in the bye-and-bye. For be isn’t afraid to fail. It’s the bumps you feel and the jolts you get And the shocks that your courage stands — The hours of sorrow and vain regret — The prize that escapes your hands — That test your mettle and prove your worth; It isn’t the blows you deal, But the blows you Lake on this good old earth That show if your stuff is real AS JOHN BHOCKWELL WOULD LIKE TO LOOK 328 Southern Railway Premier ' Carrier of The South THROUGH TRAINS DAILY 7 TO THE SOUTH From Terminal Station, Washington, D. C. ROUTE OF NEW YORK, NEW ORLEANS LIMITED THE SOUTHERN’S SOUTHEASTERN LIMITED WASHINGTON AND CHATTANOOGA LIMITED UNITED STATES FAST MAIL BIRMINGHAM SPECIAL ATLANTA SPECIAL cTWEMPHIS SPECIAL Electric Lighted Steel Sleeping and Observation Cars nlQ Southern Railway Dining Cars FOR DETAILED INFORMATION APPLY ANY AGENT OR L. S. BROWN, C. W. WESTBURY, General Agent Asst. General Agent 70S 15th Street, N. W. S, H. HARDWICK, H, F. CARY, Passenger Traffic Manager General Passenger Agent WASHINGTON, D. C. rflrn rwr SBTOfir ABRIDGED DICTIONARY. ATHLETICS — That mysterious magic that misleads young men into getting a college education BLUFFING — (I) The end gained by a college education; (2) A quality unknown to Freshman but inherent in Seniors. BROKE — A condition inherent in fussers. Case — A state of continual association between persons mutually fooled, CHAPEL — A vacuum with nothing in it. Class Society— A sheep in wolf ' s clothing madly hunted by those who for obvious reasons know not the nature of the beast. Co-ED — A very animated object whose chief aim is matrimony. COMMENCEMENT— The awakening of the dead. CRAMMING — (1) A quick method for temporary absorption; (2) A feed indulged in twice a year by bluffers, " D " — Two varieties one to be sought after, and one that seeks after. Dairy Lunch — (!) A meeting place for convivial souls when the roosters begin to crow; (2) A boarding place in times of financial embarrassment, " E " — -A terrible death, ENROLLING — A highly ingenious form of extortion. Examinations — What Sherman said war was; another term for revenge- — synonymous with " flunk. " " F " — [Slot a chemical formula, but a young " E, " Faculty (facilis) — (I) A body of well-meaning souls eking out an existence by in- creasing their profession. Any dried collection; (2) A term of endearment. Supposed to be derived from the Indo-Iranian Meadian, fac, " beloved; " cul- tyio " by students. " Hence the " Happy Faculty, " FLUNK Day— R ain, just plain rain. 1 ' RESHMAN — A small body of mind entirely surrounded by matter, Hodgkins, Prof. — A sleep inducer. Honor — There are three classes of honors: (1) Magnacum-laude ; (2) Cum-Iaude; (3) Cum. Number 3 is most common with the average undergraduate. Honor Societies- — The melting pot for the recognition of high-brows and bluffers. Junior— An imaginary lion running around the earth and thinking he owns it, Keith ' s — A waste of time unless accompanied. LECTURE — A lengthy discourse naturally producing sleep but often given with accom- panying loud tones to neutralize the effect. See Prof. Hodgkins, LIBRARY — A quiet place to sleep. Mathematics — A common failing. Mid-Years— An oasis of intellectual activity — when the sporty do their working and the grinds are at their best. Prof. Hodgkins — S ee Hodgkins, Question — (I) Prof. A form of discourse for concealing ignorance; (2) By stu- dent a form of bluffing. SENIOR — The finished product — its finish can easily be seen. Sophomore- — A blatant mixture of wormwood and gall — wormwood to the Freshmai and gall to everyone else, STUDY — A vicious habit to which Freshmen are commonly addicted. Tango- — A Spanish com worth about four cents, but worth more if well done. The Stadium — N on est inventum. Training — A course in concealing nocturnal actions from the coach. UNIVERSITY— (1 ) A day nursery in which working people can, for a nominal sum leave their fretful children; (2) A place where a fellow can loaf without being pinched. m ; v miM23Jtt2 3ZZ x ro khrikxje a, j£ 5L ws j%k .«XvAS| ; i S Phone. Main }Q6F Geo. E. Hebbard MMkrN Cail@(r • GEORGE WASHINGTON UNIVERSITY COLLEGE OF VETERINARY ...MEDICINE... 706 Ninth Street. N. W. IN CONNECTION WITH Hospital for Animals Established 1861 Franklin - Company ..OPTICIANS.. Ocnlitti’ Prescriptions Accurately Fined KODAKS AND KODAK SUPPLIES HIGH GRADE DEVELOPING 1203 F Street Bring Your Work To Us... Offers Students ample opportunity to acquire a broad education in Veterinary Science. For catalog address DAVID E. BUCKINGHAM, V.M.D. Dean of Veterinary Faculty 21 13 ' 15 Fourteenth St Washington, D, G, Studebaker Automobile Arthur L. Mitchell, jr. Ufattummls. fHausuLfuma Statuary Electric Lighted and Started Full floating rear axles 712 Union Trust Building Telephone Main US (WRITE FOK BOOKLET} I | Timken bearings “4” $1050.00 “6” $1575.00 F. O. B. Detroit F. O. B. Detroit G. G. C. SIMMS 1 Commercial Auto and Supply Co. 817-819 14th Street N. W. 9harmaen 723 14th Street. Cor. N. Y. Ave. WASHINGTON. D. C. i i OFFICIAL ACCOUNTS OF THE CHERRY TREE OF 19 IT Purpose; To prove Lo ihe Faculty that we are not all grafters. EXPENDITURES. Premium on Life Insurance Policy for " Seeds " Editor $ 86,87 Janitor Fees for Cherry Tree Office- . . ... 4.75 Mahogany Desk for Editor, . . . 100.00 Ditto for Business Manager 99,98 Subscription to Athletic Debt. 58.00 1 heatre Tickets (not including Keith ' s) 84.75 Ditto (Keith ' s) 98.00 Dress Suits for Staff (purpose — speeches at University Banquets) ........ 300.00 Taxicab Fares: To Harris and Ewing , . 54.37 To Baltimore. . . 327.00 " Home, James " 27,77 Stewards, Valets and Office Boys 3,869,00 Private Secretary for the Assistant Business Managers, 899.74 Dairy Lunch. . . ... , . . 43,98 Dinners for Editor and Assistant Editor: Ebbitt 50.01 Powhatan . , . , 25.02 Childs 1 ...... I 0,98 DemoneFs ...... . ♦ , , . .. . . . .30 Fatimas, Chesterfields and Omars, 78,99 Flowers and Candy for the Ladies on the Staff 477.32 CHERRY Tree Stationery (Hand-embossed with gold Monogram) ....... 654,32 Special Train for Staff and Hatchet Reporters to the Nat. Park Fem. Sem , . 8,000.00 Subscription to the Endowment Fund 6,000.78 I ips to Professors at five per each. (Why we passed) ................. 37,50 Manicuring Artist for Ass. Bus. Manager .................. 98,59 One Automobile for Ad Solicitors, 9.000,00 Pension for the Prexy , . ....... , 870,65 Bribe lo the Prexy’s Council . ........ ,30 Engravings for The Cherry Tree of 1914 . 400,00 Banquets and Teas in The CHERRY Tree Office. 677.8! Binding CHERRY Tree in imitation doth. . 86,491.32 Photographical Bills (Personal to each member of the Staff) - 74,381.27 Printing, (Kind alumnus pays this small obligation) 900,000,00 Surplus, Interest, Dividends and Undivided Shares ,417,298.23 Total, (Staff neglected to buy adding machine) , ? ? RECEIPTS, Small favors from the Printers, Engravers and Binders . , . 86,000.76 Regular advertising 700,00 Special advertising; H, G, Beneman... 435.43 332 PHONE. MAIN 6512 OFFICE HOURS 9 to 5 C. T. BELT Attorney in Patents and Trade-Marks Office Rooms: Warder Bui ldittg N in tli and F Streets — WASHINGTON, D. C. — C. C. PURSELL Bookseller and Stationer Popular Standard Educational :: :: and General Literature :: :: BLANK BOOKS. COMMERCIAL AND SOCIAL STATIONERY 807 G STREET, N. W. ti ill. ■ ■ ill ll ii iiii-ii til .I i i i_ A oodward Lothrop WASHINGTON. D. C. g " T. | | | | | 1 | ■ I I | | I I | | I I HUT |k| M I I M I Il ium 1 THE HOME OF Hart, Sehaffner fk? Marx High - Grade Clo thing New Styles For Men and Young Men Now Displayed in Their Entirety SUITS a , . . OVERCOATS , . RAINCOATS . $18,00 to $35.00 18.00 to 30.00 18.00 to 30,00 Your Inspection is Invited jjl ' il |i|. iktiifi I lull |i.| .| THE HOTEL OF AMERICAN IDEALS - iii i. iif it HOTEL POWHATAN imiu in ' iMiiiiiitniiiiiii9ii iii|iiiiiiiiiini|iiHiiriii(iii|iii ifiii.ii i m n i i I ' lii ' i ii in ii i r i ' i i i ' ■ i i i s : WASHINGTON, D. C. ! : PENNSYLVANIA AVENUE AT 18 th and H STREETS | Sl ' lHII !|! l ' lll|ii|.t|i.|iL| ' iJM« " l ' i|Ml I I I-IiJi I. IUlil.ll 1 1 I ' I I I I I 1 .|i |l.t. II i||l| l||i||JI |limif7 Fire Proof — Germ Proof — Dust Proof EUROPEAN PLAN Two Blocks from White House and Near All Points of Interes t RATES; ROOMS. Detached Bath $1.50 $2.00 UP 23 $2.50 RJITES-. ROOMS. Private Bath UP $3.00 ASK FOR SPECIAL ITINERARY FOR SCHOOLS. COLLEGES. ETC. :::::::: Clifford m. lewis. Manager sssxzx Organizations not organized by the University Students and Faculty for each personal mention Hush money: Henning. . . ■ • • - M unroe, , , .. Borden .. , . ..■ . . Kalusowski , . , ...-. - . . For keeping Prof Smith ' s name out of annual (by friends) Organizations . Fraternities (at $10 00) Subscriptions (students) , Ditto (Faculty) Picture Fees . Miscellaneous favors from Alumni and Friends. D. H McK, for being put on the Staff From The Hatchet , refunded room rent. . . 3 , 457 00 6 , 095 01 982 57 87.28 615 22 019.87 23.00 8.75 29.98 14 , 825.76 1 50 6.49 79 , 924.63 10 8 00 Total Deficit, Back Bills and Unpaid Lxpenses } } I 00,000.00 334 PHONE MAIN S2S4 Sipple Dental Supply Co. D. H, SIPPLE, Mgr, 735 ELEVENTH STREET, N. W, DENTAL SUPPLIES Of Every Description LOWEST PRICES CONSISTENT WITH GOOD QUALITY Prompt Attention to Phone Coils- Erttbliahcd 1872 EXCELLED ill ' AWE E. A. WRIGHT 1108 Chestnut Street PHILADELPHIA, Engraver Printer Stationer Manufacturer of Class and Society Pins Medals Exclusive Designs in Stationery {Fraternity and Class ' ). Dojic : Program , Memo . Leather Souvenirs, Cutting Curds. Invitations, Sh inglet, CV r lip cates Engrossing Certificates, Memoirs, Testimonials SNYDER KIDD ajimmiiin.i I I I I I diKiti i i i r m «m i i p__ DESIRABLE l Shoes Hosiery jj " l M I imi’jil ' ilr | r| i i i i i i i i i i i ill !|i.-|£ 1231 F STREET, NORTHWEST = WASHINGTON, D. C. = International Mercantile Agency Columbian Building Collections made anywhere at any time on small filing fee and commission Special attention and rates given to professional Ratings Given Phone , Main 7344 ETRELBERT B. FREY Attorney and General Manager THE SAFEST INVESTMENTS are those that do not fluctuate dur- ing disturbed conditions of the money o r stock markets. First deed of trust notes (first mortgages), well secured on real estate in the District of Columbia, constitute “gilt edge ' 7 investments. They do not depend upon l he financial re- sponsibility of individuals or cor- porations for their stability, and are exempt from taxation as personal property. We can supply such in- vestments in amounts from $5(10 upward. Send for booklet " Con- ce ruing Loans and Investments.” SWARTZ ELL, RHEEM AND HENSEY COMPANY 727 Fifteenth St., Northwest THINGS WE HAVE CEASED TO EXPECT. To publish The Cherry Tree without a deficit. Prof, Schmidt to get angry. Sam Barrett to get to class on time. Ditto to come to 77ic Hatchet office. Prof. Kern to change his mind. Seltzer to fail to ask a question. Mechlin to meet his class on time. Dean Wilbur to stop smoking. Swisher to stop throwing the Mexican Bull. A flunkless class in French, The faculty to attend an athletic event. Kern to like his day class in Economics, Gordon to give an " A " in Physics, Hatchet subscribers to pay up. Silence from Mr. Major. Marlhinson to do any work. Tango at Chevy Chase Sem. Intelligence from Chamberlin. A joke in the " It ' s to Laff " column. George Phillips to absent himself from the Friday night club. Credit for work done in school interests. Clear atmosphere in the Chemical Laboratory. Charley Holmes to sit for his picture, Starr to teach railroads, Harsch to l(now something about Graphics. Beneman to cease to blow his own born, ejaculating on the ego, as ' twerc. T. G. O. to let the girls alone. RuthE to be at home. . " Here, sir, " said the antique dealer, displaying a huge sword to a clerical-looking collector " Ever see anything more interesting than that? That ' s Balaam ' s sword. " " But, my good man. that cannot be, " said Gottschal), " Balaam never had a sword He only wished for one. " " Quite right , sir, " said the keen dealer, " this is the sword he wished for, " The Modern Girl We knock and criticise her. We scold, apostrophize her, We wish that she were wiser. More capable and kind. Her path we ' re always stalking. To criticise her talking. Her clothes, her ways of walking, Her manners and her mind. 336 saysiiBjftJMs- |j the Electric City Engraving Co. BUFFALO, N.Y. — K WE MADE THE ENGRAVINGS FOR THIS BOOK. We say, " Oh, highty-lighty, She ' s frivolous and flighty And all her ways are mighty Undignified to see. She dances and she chatters. Our golden rule she shatters, And laughs at serious matters With unabated glee ” We chide and we correct her, We shadow and detect her. We study and dissect her. With all her smiles and tears. We find on looking o ' er her (And learning to adore her) She ' s just like girls before her. For twenty thousand years. What We Found in Our Mail the Other Dny. For the Editor The Cherry Tree of 1914. G W. U., City: A KISS, (By Genevieve M. Frizzell.) A kiss is a spontaneous arrangement made between two people of opposite sex to show that there aren ' t any hard feelings between them. When made between two people ol the same sex it usually simulates the same motive. Kisses are large, medium and small. They are also short and long. They vary in number according to the age and weight of the contestants. Sometimes kisses are man ' ufactured with lightning-like rapidity. At other limes they are contracted for by the piece, for instance, after some years of married life. As a rule, kisses are not public I he parties wishing to enter into a partnership whereby their manufacture may be facili- tated go into executive session, as in the case of California and other blissful states, proceed to exclude all aliens, and then move to the regular order of business, which may he ad- journed from time to time according to the constitution of the two deponents. Among the many other varieties of kisses beside those mentioned are the back-parlor or domestic; the railroad station or compulsory; the relative; the prolonged serial-to-be- continued-in-our-next and the honeymoon. - Epitaph In memory of our Father; Gone to join his appendix, his tonsils, his olfactory nerve his kidneys, his ear drum, and a leg prematurely removed by a hospital surgeon who craved the experience. ¥ ¥ Quinine Cocktails. First Patient: What ' s the matter with you? Second Invalid: Ague What’s your trouble? F, I : Same thing S. P. : Good; let ' s shake for the drinks. 333 ■Si;;.. itfeSUIi feg s ufMa.taxf i.WB ■« OUR PKNNAVI 1 . 110 . , .u ,, m » .1 " ViimiitJ fTinn.-r •« 1, n tA • ' f ' •.» (imr «r vxjtm t . ii’ i «4 .« « tm prn iif tl ■ «. ' ' •• • • m«( fn lAu.» fctrilotf Uli f « i THE HOBN-SHAIvn UAI.TlMoKI V N Vf M| |sf 4 Ml 1 I » . . .3’ «? ' ,1 :iwnww rnv- . v te -r nj «r » nr tf = tm ufi» » r m an n »- ' ■ ( «r .m. n Vis d. unutvSWi I - W Jude »i ' Ci — • ' Wc . ' .MW We 4 «‘ V - Kt I I (V 3 h » |. i • » Ft x What W ■:■ )-, tKt l ditor Fwi. C,l I ' (By ( ■ •• • ki ii « pw itonroui :«. v i here .ren’t any hard fee!.! f 0( »• • .r ■ «- «l u-.nally rimuW h ’ ' ' • ki vcf. ate large. medium ana m» » nun er xuidinj to ' he ® 5 C 1,11 l ' cl ufachired v.th l.ghtnmR-like m iity. At p.-co or instance, after «w ai - « l na ' 1: ‘ {he rallies writhing « « ‘ n, ° a P ' ? ; ; ’ Uted o ink executivt s-snon. as in the ate of t A- « «• ' U esu ' uHe all abeiu. d the move to the reful loumed -or time to une adding to the oM.u,, , • Among live mans other varieties of k«»«r bend • ■ r or domestic; ' he tahoad station or compuWry; the ' « ■ , roPtinued in- ur-next aoo the honeymoon. I„ of our F.A.r: Coue to join lu. «W» J ' ..• ,„ v m. ■ «■ «• “ d « • - vhc rflived die « psri«n« Quinine Cocktni ' First Pallet . What the matter with you ’ beco .d Invalid Ar«e. What your trouble d F I,; Same thing- s p. : Good . let ' ?, shake for the dn.sk- OUR PENNANT GIRl THE HORN -SHAFER CO. BALTIMORE. MIL Sped alms on College Annuals Oar Cnltepe Annual publications an ' “‘Pennant IT tfiin f , “ ojvint: m fia- fact ihm i w span- tut ft tin- or expense U in » hr rarh inti mutual annual fh ‘ bast that ran hr pnu nretl Ity fir in tina art . If r ri j i , r you rimv tUtrtt an nilwr nitlr WJii. asmc mni: a nnxsjzmnznszii I1BhBDKI__ mmigifww ' PR I ATE It It C II EXCH VNGE ST. PAl L l 0 7 i Iff Printed for (i. G. t . of M. P. S. .1. 11. U. H. S. C. ;. w. u. W. F. S. F. LI. M. I. ST. J. M. A. C. B. 0. C. J. KBKD SltAFKK VtLIXtM K BEAD Wtl.MVM HOHN - fVwtoti ' n t - j riMiA MMiwt-ujmiM mro vi n ainiafjj P II 1 T E B II A N C II EXCH NGE ST. PAUL OUR ’College Annual’ RECORD DO NT BROOK TERRA MARIAK CLINIC II l LLAB A LOO KALEIDOSCOPE CHERRY TREE F i r r r r e e SKIRMISHER R A T - T A T REVEILLE ; R e e n it a ; Your orders tire con- t a fitly it ruler the ter zonal supervision of a member of the firm 7 0 7 8 In the Years of 19! 1 1912-1913-1914 1913-1914 1914 1912-1913-1911 1914 1912-1913-1914 1914 191 1-T2-H3-14 1914 1910-’l 1- ' 1 2-T3- 1 4 Tfimms 1 m .v The Product of OUR Law School . In one of oar local courts, a recent case required the testimony of a young German immigrant. Schnare was the attorney for the plaintiff. “Now, Brittzmann said Schnare, “what do you do? " “Ah vos pretty well, " replied the witness. “I am not inquiring as to your health, I want to know what you do. “Vork “Where do you work?” continued the counsel. “In a factory. “What kind of a factory) “It vos bretty big factory. “ “Your honor said Schnare, turning to the judge, " if this goes on, we U need an interpreter Then he turned to the witness again. “Now, Brittzmann, what do you make in the factory? ' he asked. " You vant to know vot I make in the factory? “Exactly, What do you make in the factory? ' Eight dollars a week. " ¥ ¥ ¥ One of our boys journeyed to Alexandria, “Can you direct me to the best hotel in this town? he asked of a man about to board a train. " I can, ' replied the man, “but I hate to “Why? 1 “Because after you ' ve seen it, you will think I am a liar ¥ Dedicated to Tom Noonan . Feeling seedy, he went to his doctor. And here s the advice he got: “Indian clubs are good for the liver, Bohemian clubs are not ' ¥ ¥ ¥ Freshman (in Chemistry I) : Mineral vvater is charged with assault, generally sul fight, ¥ ¥ ¥ ON THE BILL OF FARE AT THE EBB ITT, Chickens — Stewed or Sober. ¥ ¥ ¥ Prof, Dunstan : Ivory balls act with almost mathematical precision, Magruder: Let s go out and take a course in mathematics at the " Royal. ¥ ¥ ¥ Harsch (reading a book) : Here ' s a girl I never heard of. ¥ ¥ ¥ The 1913 Cherry Tree. June 1 . First printing, 300 copies — advance sales very poor. July L Anthony Comstock condemns book. August 1. Sixth reprinting, 50,000 copies. 339 A Qu-ear Poem, Where are ihe ears of yesterday? Her hair has hid them all away — 1 hose shell-like ears I once adored, In whose pink curves my vows I poured, lo hirsute wads I cannot pray — Where are the ears of yesterday? Someone, I think, should interfere. Lest other features disappear. Next year, perhaps, eyes will be gone, Then chins, then noses, won’t be worn. Until regretfully we say: ’’Where is the face of yesterday ? 4t ¥ Geological Age of Man . F he Age of Man is divided by geology into three periods: (a) The Glacial Period. (b) The Champagne Period. (c) The Later Period. The first two are times of enjoyable excitement, but if the first two periods are much prolonged the Later Period is likely to be misty and uncertain. In the Dental Sc too , Doc, Hunter (in illustrated histology lecture) : What kind of tissue do you call this thrown upon the screen here? Stutzman: Why, that’s a serious gland. 340 Prof, Davis (in Anatomy) : Tell me what branches comprise the Common Caro- tid Artery? Harry K K. Gilman: Two branches, inside and outside ¥ ¥ ¥ Fie, Fic t Doc , Swisher — Is This the Kind of Advice You Give Innocent Freshmen? Doc, Swish: Mr. Albert, what was the capital of the Abasside Dynasty? F Albert: I don ' t know Doc, Swish : It is a very good word to remember, Mr Albert, for you may some- time be placed in the position of the man who was entertaining a bishop at dinner. The servant spilled the soup over the host, %vho said, " Damn 11 ; but seeing the horrified expres- sion on the bishop ' s face, he immediately added two other syllables, making it " Dam- ascus,” which quite mollified the bishop So, Mr Albert, don ' t forget the word, " Dam- ascus, " for it may come in handy some time ¥ ¥ ¥ Inquiring Stude: What ' s the density of H? Prof Kothe: It ' s 18, ¥ ¥ ¥ Prof, Walton Colcord John (in Spanish) : Mr. Chapman, keep quiet and give your brains a chance to grow with your vocabulary ¥ ¥ ¥ Prof, Bassler (lecturing in geology): 50,000 to 100,000 vears is close enough for our purposes Giantvalley: All right, Doc, I ' ll be around to take my examination in 50,000 years. ¥ ¥ ¥ Prof. Swett (in Chemistry): What happens on adding H.O to CaCCL? Miss Monger; It sizzles up, sir. Prof Swett: It does, eh? Well, the next time it rains, suppose you go down and watch the Washington Monument and see it " sizzle up, " ¥ ¥ ¥ “All life is set to music, " says a poet, and we add, " And the life of a tramp to ragtime. " ¥ ¥ ¥ Lowe: Hey, lend me ten dollars, will you, old man? Ramsey: No, but I ' ll tell you how we can both make five dollars, Lowe: Let ' s have it Ramsey: I ' ll give you five dollars, ¥ ¥ ¥ Cunny: How do you feel this morning? Jeffries: Rotten, sah. How would yo expect a gentleman to feel in the morn- ing, sah? ¥ ¥ ¥ Prof. Bassler (in geology) : Western Pennsylvania, Kentucky and Tennessee are rough country 341 Ye Constant? Lover. I cannon ieve ye olde love: Ye new love will nott yielde. And ' tis nott wetle, forsoothe to dwellc Alone on life’s broad fielde. Sweete May is faire as roses. That ' round ye trellis twine. And Anne is fairer far than she — But—’sblud — she won’t be mine. I kiss my May twice weak lie, And whysper, T am true,” I plead with Anne ye other nights- — Alas, I vain lie sue! I ' ll aske sweete Anne to wed me; And, if she says me nay, I II greve no more, but leve ye doore And go to faythful May, I cannolt leve ye olde love, Ye new love will nott yielde. And ’tis nott Welle, forsoothe to dwell Alone on life’s broad fielde. Query from Chapman: Is it only the milk trains that are equipped with cow- catchers? Nasal Euphonium Enlivens Examinations. Not as the strident blare of the trumpet that calls to fame nor as the bugle ' s echoing melody, came a bare-o’-tone blast into the tense stillness of a freshman law examination. A hundred verdant minds, concentrated upon tanglesome questions propounded by Pro- lessor Van Vleck with malice aforethought and intent to flunk, were abruptly diverted by the passing plaintiff peal that quavered and faltered and finally died away in a dismal diminuendo. Recalling an event of last year, two seniors surreptitiously surmised that another freshman had fainted away. Before a call for Emergency could be placed, the syncopated strains were repeated in vivid imitation of the final bawl of a dying calf. Arid a fiond freshman in the rear of the room stroked and swabbed his prominent proboscis. Prof, Bassler (lecturing in geology) : Were it not for diastrophism, we would have to go down many thousand feet for our coal. Rose (in the back room) : Gosh, it’s bad enough to go down cellar. Harsch says the way to give local color to a story of this school is to bring in the janitor. 342 Miss Abbott (on a tour of inspection in the Baldwin Locomotive Works): What are those large iron things Guide; They are locomotive boilers Mi Abbo : Why do they boil the locomotives? Gui ; Why, to make the engine tender y y y Is Taught by Doc , Borden s Staff The three degrees in medical treatment — positive, ill; comparative pill; superla- tive, bill, y y Miss Albes finds that when she takes her country cousin down on F street the latter has the same comment to make that she makes when she visits her country cousin s farm- yard: Look at all those chickens running around raw. y y y " There ' s A Reason, 1 We sometimes skip our Math, class. We run from Chem. Lab ' s stench We sometimes skip our Dutch class. But — you bet, we never skip French Y Y Y Middleton : It must be awful hard for a man to lose his wife Elwood: Yes, almost impossible. ¥ ¥ ¥ Anna McC. (in her school, teaching Natural History) ; Can you imagine any- thing worse than a giraffe with a sore throat? Bright Kid : Yes, ma ' am. Anna McC,: What, pray? B. K. : A centipede with corns, Y Y Y Co-ed (speaking of Ed.): Educated? Why, you just ought to see him Lango Y Y Y in Freshman Law, Of Course Dean Gregory: Boys, whatever you do you have to begin at the bottom and work up Voice (in the rear of the room) : Suppose you ' re digging a well Y Y Y Why He Lil(es History. Doc. Swisher: Garner, why are you scratching your head? Garner: Because no one else knows where it itches 343 The Effect of a Mathematical Brain , Mrs. Howard Hodg., Jr.: For goodness sake, Howard, how long did you bod those eggs? Mr. Howard Hodg,: Just as long as you told me to, my dear. Mrs. H. H,: Impossible, they’re as hard as bricks, Mr, H. H. : I boiled them just twelve minutes. Mrs. H, H.: Twelve? Why, I told you three minutes was long enough (or an egg. Mr, H. H.: Yes, my dear, but I boiled four. y y Motion-picture Promoter: When were you a leading man? Wheeler: When the company had to walk back to Chicago. y y y Beneman (after a half hour on the alley) : — -! — ? — ? This is the worst alley I ever rolled on in my life. Pin boy: How d’you know? You ain ' t rolled on it yet. y y y Theatre News. After the second act of the musical comedy there wasn’t a dry throat in the house, y y y In Alexandria. Old Lady (just before boarding a car) : Conductor, conductor, if I step on this rail will I get a shock? Conductor (very patiently); Not unless you put your other foot on the trolley wire, y. y y WHAT HAPPENED TO JACK? September 26, 1913, Dear Dad: Arrived O. K. and found a lovely place to stay. The University sure is fine, but keeps me working all the time. Excuse the shortness of this letter, but with so much work ahead I’d better get busy. Have sufficient wherewithal to see me through. Love to all. At Christmas time I’ll be back. Your ever-aflectionate sonny. JACK. September 26, 1913. Dearest Darling Only Mabel: I don’t see how I will be able ever to endure the strain until I see you once again. 1 hat last fond kiss will ever stay deep in my memory, night and day, I count the days till I get back. Your loving, faithful honey, JACK. 344 September 26, 1913. Dear Cal: Surely would like to see you, pal. Have been boning Math and Greek till that is all I think or speak. No doubt but I’ll get there allright, but have to study half the night. Take care of little Mabel Hill till I get back to old Bushville. And now with Math my brains I’ll wrack, so please excuse this briefness. P . S. Got bawled in Math today ' — I should worry, nit. JACK. November 15, 1913- Dear Pard: You ought to see a Miss Girard I met last night. Oh! Cal. believe me boy. she is “some gal. " I’m going to call on her next Sunday, and take her to the theatre Mon- day, and to a dance on next Tuesday, and Wednesday to the matinee. Next Friday to a Tango Tea — -She’s all I think about or see. She sure has won this heart of mine — she is a goddess, Cab divine! I wish that I could bring her back when I come home. Your old chum, JACK. November 15, 1913. Dear Dad : To get your letter I was glad. You know, dear Dad, how money goes, and 1 need books and shoes and clothes. And so if you can spare the " mon ' please remit. Your loving, SON. January 25, 1914. Dear Dad: Just a line. I 11 be home on the i :G9. I know you didn ' t expect me back. I ' m coming nevertheless. Yours, JACK. 34f. RHVMOuOS " ■ ' - DOES NOT CIRCULATE


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

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