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

 - Class of 1916

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George Washington University - Cherry Tree Yearbook (Washington, DC) online yearbook collection, 1916 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 338 of the 1916 volume:

THE 1916 CHERRY TREE r M. Willson Gm tr, Jr, ' — I Published by H. H. DUTTON May 1, 1916 Tins hook was printed by PETERS PUBLISHING AND PR INTING COMPANY, Baltimore, Maryland- Engravings made by THE STANDARD ENGRAVING COMPANY, Washington, D. C. Photographs made by THE CUN EDIK ST STUDIO Washington D C. G. W. IL THE 1916 CHERRY TREE G. W. U FOREWORD o To assist in more closely uniting the various departments of the University and to perpetuate the memories of one ' s college days and relationship s T this book, the 1916 Cherry Tree , has been published. G, W. U, THE 1916 CHERRY TREE G. W, U. YOUR CHERRY TREE By WILLIAM GILLIGAN I am not an innovation Nor unheard-of Publication; Most of you remember me. Newly dresst with ink and paper. Fresh in thought perhaps, and caper — Candlestick with new-lit taper — Greets you here your CHERRY TREE. After days and nights of toiling. Printers ' squabbles, copy boiling, They are done and I am free. But their labor without measure — So they whisper — turned to pleasure When they thought upon the treasure That I hold, your CHERRY TREE. Pictures rare do I possess ; Courage, youth, and loveliness Hide within your CHERRY TREE ; Many memories do I hold, Many truths do I unfold — These in time will turn to gold And the more you ' ll cherish me, L’EnvoL Life and time are ever fleeting; Having gone, there’s no repeating— Naught is left save memory. But with mem ' ry still surviving Olden times you’ll be reviving Oft and on, and in your striving Call upon your CHERRY TREE, 4 » t i »■ G. W. U. THE 1916 CHERRY TREE G. W. U. We affectionately dedicate this book to DEAN WILLIAM ALLEN WILBUR, a true and sincere friend of every student , and for whom each of us holds the deepest admiration and respect 4 WILLIAM ALLEN WILBUR, A. M. Dean of Columbian College. G. W. U. THE 1916 CHERRY TREE G. W, U. WILLIAM ALLEN WILBUR “When I was sailing last summer ' 1 — but that isn ' t the reason we call him the Skipper, It wouldn ' t be a Cherry Tree, you know, without that phrase, so we use it here just to make sure, " The Skipper ' 1 because he was born to it, and has always been command- ing something, ’Way back in the nineties, when you and I were sailing toy ships on the village creek, he was called from New England to the quarter- deck of Columbian College Preparatory School-supply ship to the Deep Sea Vessel, as it were. By and by a pier was built out to deep water, (the Deep Sea Vessel no longer needed an auxiliary), and Wilbur went aboard the larger vessel — in the English Department, Then, in an emergency when someone had to command the College, Wilbur was sent to the bridge. Further than that there isn ' t much to tell. For many years now he has navigated the good ship " Columbian College, " and sometimes it’s been pretty rough weather, but the old craft is still afloat and getting more seaworthy every day. The Skipper has done great things for Columbia n but his greatest deeds are the things he has done to shape your life and mine. In years to come, when we " breast the blows of circumstance " , we will feel even more than now the value of association with this fine old salt — and a great feeling of gratitude and affection will well up for him " who bore without abuse the grand old name of gentleman, " CHARLES HERBERT STOCKTON. LL. D. President of the University, G W. LL THE 1916 CHERRY TREE G. W. U. CHARLES HERBERT STOCKTON Rear Admiral, U. S. Navy, retired Admiral Charles Herbert Stockton, President of the George Washington University, graduated from the U, S, Naval Academy in 1865. Since that time he has been in command of several U, S, vessels. He was president of the Naval War College at Newport, R. I-, from 1898-1900 and was then selected to command the battleship Kentucky. Admiral Stockton is the author of various contributions to many periodi- cals and is also a compiler of the history of the U. S. Naval Asylum. He is an authority on International Law and is at present lecturing upon that subject at the University where he is honored and revered by the entire student body. 9 Officers of Administration, G. W. U. THE 1916 CHERRY TREE G. W. U. THE OFFICERS OF ADMINISTRATION The President CHARLES HERBERT STOCKTON, hU D. The Deans CHARLES EDWARD MUNROE, Ph. D. Dean of the Faculty of Graduate Studies HOWARD LINCOLN HODGKINS, Ph, D, Dean of the Department of Arts and Sciences Dean of the College of Engineering WILLIAM ALLEN WILBUR, A, M, Dean of Columbian College WILLIAM CARL RUEDIGER, Ph, D Dean of the Teachers College EVERETT FRASER, A. B., LL. D. Dean of the Department of Law WILLIAM CLINE BORDEN, M, D. Dean of the Department of Medicine J, ROLAND WALTON, D. D, S, Dean of the Department of Dentistry HENRY E, KALUSOWSKI. M, D„ Phar, D, Dean of the National College of Pharmacy DAVID E. BUCKINGHAM. V, M, D. Dean of the College of Veterinary Medicine CHARLES W, HOLMES Treasurer of the University RICHARD COBB Secretary of the University G. W. U. THE 1916 CHERRY TREE G, W. U. BOARD OF TRUSTEES DR. HENRY G. BEYER DR. CHARLES B, CAMPBELL MR. MELVILLE CHURCH MR. HARRY C. DAVIS MR. WM J. FLATHER J. HOLDSWORTH GORDON, ESQ. MR. GILBERT GROSVENOR COL. ARCHIBALD HOPKINS COL. THOMAS S. HOPKINS WILLIAM BRUCE KING, ESQ, JUDGE MARTIN A, KNAPP JOHN B. EARNER, ESQ. MR. A. LISNER H. B. F, MACFARLAND, ESQ. THEODORE W, NOYES, ESQ. HENRY C. PERKINS, ESQ, ALFHEUS H. SNOW PRESIDENT CHARLES H. STOCKTON ERNEST L. THURSTON WALTER R, TUCKERMAN, ESQ, HON, HENRY WHITE GEN. MAXWELL VAN ZANDT WOOD- HULL G. W. U. THE 1916 CHERRY TREE G. W. U. THE UNIVERSITY George Washington University as an institution of learning has a record of which any institution might be proud, and with which it is the privilege as wel] as the duty of every student to famil iarize himself. Academic traditions are not readily fostered by city universities, for such traditions are, as a rule, associated with old buildings on the campus and are regularly commemorated by various, for which the tolerant atmosphere of a college town and the privacy of a campus are essential. The urban college must, therefore, be- cause of the necessities of the situation, be prepared to sacrifice much in the way of custom and tradition. For metropolitan police do not look kindly upon the “concrete expressions of college spirit and undergraduate animation ' So George Washington like other institutions similarly situated, has been de- prived of many customs and traditions that in other conditions commemorate the history of a college, A national university to be located at the National Capital is an idea as old as the republic itself. In his will George Washington bequeathed a large sum of money to be used in founding such an institution, and in his plan of the Capital City on the Potomac he pictures a great university, the center of a broad scheme of national education. The first plan for an educational sys- tem in the District of Columbia — drawn up by Thomas Jefferson — provided three branches, or stages of education: primary schools, academies and a university. Congress, however, doubting its authority under the Federal Constitution to establish such a university, took no action, so that today George Washington ' s bequest is still unfulfilled. The movement which resulted in the founding of what is now George Washington University began in 1819, Mr, Luther Rice, a minister of the Baptist church r realizing the opportunities offered by a college located at the seat of the Federal Government, set about collecting the Hinds for a college. Subscriptions were received from all classes of people in all parts of the United States. In 1821, through the influence of President Monroe. Congress granted a charter for the establishment of the " Columbian College in the District of Columbia " for the “sole and exclusive purpose of educating youth in the Eng- lish, learned and foreign languages, the liberal arts, sciences and literature, " Power was given the new institution to confer all the degrees usually conferred by institutions of collegiate standing. The liberal principles upon which Columbia College was founded are indicated by a clause in the original charter providing that “persons of all religious denominations shall be capable of being elected trustees, nor shall any person, either as president, professor, tutor t or pupil, be refused admittance into said college or denied any of the privileges, immunities, or advantages thereof, for or on account of his sentiments in matters of religion 1 In 1822 — thanks to Mr, Rice ' s ability as a college financier — land was purchased in what is now known as Columbia Heights and a college building was erected. To the funds which made this first little College building possible many prominent people, in England as well as America, had contributed. Among them were John Quincy Adams, William F. Crawford, John C, Cal- houn, the Chancellor of the Exchequer, the Bishop of Durham, Lord Ash- burton, Sir Janies Mackintosh, members of both branches of the national legislature, and many other distinguished people. The College was formally opened on January 9. 1822, with the Rev. William as president. The departments of theology and classical studies were opened at this time, and there were thirty-nine students in attendance. Growth 13 G. W U. THE 1916 CHERRY TREE G. W, U was so rapid, however, tha t within the next five years the law, medical, philosophical and preparatory departments were opened The College con- tinned to grow until by 1824 there were one hundred and fifty students on its rolls, attracted to the young institution from twenty -one of the twenty- four states which then composed the Union, On December 15, 1824, the first commencement was held . In the presence of President Monroe, General Lafayette, the Secretaries of State. War and Navy, and the leading members of Congress, three men were graduated. To Mr. Luther Rice Columbian College during the early years owed its life and prosperity. Up to the time of his death in 1836 he had secured for the institution subscriptions amounting to almost one hundred and fifty thousand dollars. This money was collected from every state in the Union, and no small portion of it was received from abroad. Somewhat later Columbian College found another staunch friend in the person of Mr. John Withers, of Virginia, who contributed liberally to its support from time to time, giving in alt some seventy thousand dollars. In the first administration of President Jackson Congress appropriated lots worth twenty-five thousand dollars to Columbian College, and a similar amount to Georgetown. This is the only assistance the institution has ever received at the hands of the Na- tional Government. The effects of the Civil War were keenly felt by educational institutions in the South. In Columbian College classes were practically suspended. A large number of the students entered the ranks of the Federal armies, and a larger number — Southern Baptists — casting their lot with their respective states, served in the armies of the Confederacy. The college buildings were for the time turned into government hospitals. At the close of the great struggle a few students returned to their studies and Columbian College once more took up the task of educating the American youth. A deep debt of gratitude is owed to Mr. W, W. Corcoran, who at this period in the develop- ment of Columbian College contributed large sums to the work of the insti- tution. An act of Congress in 1872 changed the name of Columbian College to the Columbian University, and made the Board of Trustees self-perpetuating. The work of transforming the institution from a suburban to a city college was begun in 1879. The Trustees had reached the conclusion that, in order to hold the student body. Columbian must remove to a central location in the city. So the sale of College Hill property was undertaken. The site of the old Arlington Hotel was presented to the LTniversity bv Mr. Corcoran. The property, however was considered too small, and Mr. Corcoran was induced to allow the sale of his gift and investment of the proceeds in cheaper lands. Accordingly the Harris property at the corner of Fifteenth and H Streets, where a clubhouse had previously stood, was purchased. In 1883 the erection of a building, considered at that time to be one of the most up-to-date college buildings in the United States was begun. Removal to this new location in the heart of the city was completed in 1884. In the beginning the Fifteenth Street building housed not only the classical and law departments, but also the Corcoran Scientific School which had recently been founded. Growth of the law department necessitated increased accommodations so that in 1898 a new building was erected on H Street in which the departments of law and diplomacy were accommodated. By permission of Congress and with the approval of the Secretary of the Interior Columbian College changed its name in 1904 to “George Washington University. 11 14 G. W. U. THE 1916 CHERRY TREE G. W. U. A few years later it became evident that the property at Fifteenth and H Streets was too valuable to be used to advantage for educational purposes, so the site and buildings were sold to Mr. W. S, Woodward for the sum of $450,000. The departments of Arts and Sciences, Engineering and Mechanic Arts, and the Teachers College were removed to a block of buildings on the south side of I Street, between Fifteenth and Sixteenth Streets. The School of Architecture ceased for the time being to exist as a department of the Uni- versity although arrangements were made whereby students in architecture could continue their work in the city and receive credit toward their degrees. About this time the administration of George Washington ' s affairs was placed in the hands of President Charles Herbert Stockton. Rear Admiral U. S. N., retired. Under the able and farsighted management of Admiral Stockton the money received from the sale of the Fifteenth Street and other University properties was applied to the reduction of existing indebtedness : operation of the University was placed on a scientific basis, and up-to-date methods introduced in every department. As a result of this policy the institution is now on its feet financially, operating expenses are being met from operating income, and the endowments are being gradually restored to their former condition. In February 1912 the Arlington Hotel Company served notice that the I Street buildings would shortly be demolished to make room for a new hotel and must, therefore, be vacated by the first of May of that year. At once negotiations were undertaken looking toward the acquisition of the building at 2023 G Street, northwest, formerly occupied by the St. Rose Industrial School, These negotiations resulted satisfactorily for the University, During the Easter vacation, which was extended one week to allow sufficient time for the removal, the executive offices. Engineering departments and the Columbian College were transferred to the new location, and on April 15, 1912 classes were resumed in the new quarters. This building has been remodeled to meet the University ' s needs, and from time to time additional property has been pur- chased until now George Washington occupies four buildings in G Street in addition to the Medical School, With a steadily growing student body and a sound financial policy George Washington ' s future seems to be assured. This year’s registration has al- ready reached something over eighteen hundred students: when registration for the second semester has closed, the University will undoubtedly have two thousand students. This increased attendance brings with it new problems. Educational standards are being raised, changing economic conditions demand technical training along new lines, and the Government service makes de- mands iipon the institution. Being situated at the Nation ' s Capital George Washington is peculiarly fitted to prepare men for special branches of work, as for instance, the Consular Service. " It is a sound college policy to develop and strengthen all courses of study contributory in so important a way to the public service of the Government, to professional studies in law. and to higher and more intelligent conceptions of citizenship. " George Washington is in spirit and in fact a national university — although since 1873 no financial assistance from a national source has been received, The educational facilities of Washington are especially adapted to the needs of higher education. In addition to the University libraries there is the Library of Congress, the best library in the United States, and special collec- tions in the various scientific departments of the Government, all of which by a special act of Congress have been made accessible to students. The Cherry Tree Staff. G. W. U. THE 1916 CHERRY TREE G. W. U. CHERRY TREE STAFF Editor-in-Chief GEORGE S. COOPER, Jr. Business Manager HAROLD H. DUTTON Associate Editors JAMES L. YOUNG Art Staff GEORGE A. DAIDY GEORGE A. DEGNAN Athletic Editors LEO C, TERRY THEODOSIA D. SEIBOLD WILLIAM S. HANCE, JR. Sorority Editor PHYLLIS P. STEWART Fraternity Editor DELTOW M, MARTHINSQN News Editor ROBERT ASH Editor of “Cherrystones’’ CLARENCE SUMNER HUNTER Departmental Editors A. G. HUGHES, Columbian College C. R. MOORE, Dental A- A. BRAND, Engineering F, P WILCOX, Veterinary B. P, STELL, Law B. H, HARRIS, Architecture H. W. LEETCH, Medical G. V. MINNICK, Pharmacy MISS GARBER, Nurses G. W. IL THE 1916 CHERRY TREE G. W. U. UNIVERSITY CALENDAR 1915 June 9 Wednesday . — University Commencement, Summer Vacation September 29 Wednesday .■ — Academic Year begins in all Departments of the University, October 13 Wednesday . — State meeting of the Board of Trustees, November 25-27 Thursday to Saturday, both inclusive, — Thanksgiving recess. Recess from December 24 1 1915, to January 3, 1916, both inclusive 1916 J anuary 12 Wednesday 4 — State meeting of the Board of Tr ustees, J anuary 24 Monday , — Last day on which theses of candidates for degrees at the Winter Convocation may be presented. J anuary 31 Monday, — Second half-year begins. February 7 M onday . — Doctorate Disputation . February 22 Tuesday — Winter Convocation, A holiday in all Depart- ments of the University, April 21-24 Friday to Monday, both inclusive, — Easter holidays. April 25 Tuesday, — Davis Prize Speaking, May 1 Monday. — Last day on which theses of candidates for degrees at Commencement may be presented. May 15 Monday. — Doctorate Disputation. May 22-25 Monday to Thursday. — Examinations for admission. May 30 Tuesday . — A holiday in all Departments of the University, May 31 Wednesday. — Annual meeting of the Board of Trustees, June 4 Sunday , — Baccalaureate Sermon. June 7 Wednesday , — Commencement. 18 r Arts and Sciences Professors G. W, U. THE 1916 CHEERY TREE G. W. U. FACULTY OF ARTS AND SCIENCES DEPARTMENT A mere glance at the names of the members of the faculty of this branch of our university will reveal characters who have obtained a most exalted position in their respective branches of study ; men whose names are known throughout the Western Hemisphere for their achievements and success, and whose life-work has been to build up a student body and prepare graduates who favorably compare with those of the leading universities of America and Europe, The deans of the several departments are known in all realms of science, literature, engineering and education, and are recognized as authorities in their own particular endeavor. One can scarcely read a newspaper without encountering the name of the dean of our “School of Graduate Studies 1 for Dr. Charles E. Munroe is a recognized authority on all branches of chem- istry, and is recognized by all as the foremost authority on explosives in the Western Hemisphere, if not in the world. Professor Howard Lincoln Hodgkins, the dean of the College of Engi- neering, is a name which cannot be uttered without it being associated with his great ability as a master of mathematics and engineering subjects. His work for the Navy Department in the computations for the Nautical Almanac has made his name famous throughout the world. Dean William Allen Wilbur, of Columbian College, is another of our famous men, being the author of “English Rhetoric, ' ’ the text-book so highly praised by outsiders, as well as by our own student body, William Carl Ruediger, the dean of the “Teachers College, 11 and famous everywhere for his educational methods, is the fourth and last dean of the Department of Arts and Sciences. His college has shown a rapid growth and improvement since his appointment, and we are able to attribute its progress only to his ability. Little would one have thought many years ago, when this university first opened its doors, that its faculty at the present day would far outnumber its student body at that time, yet such is the case. While our student body has grown until now its enrollment is bordering on two thousand students, our faculty has also shown a marked improvement in both numbers and ability. Our professors are not only teachers, but are authors, for more than one of them has published many volumes. With Professor George N. Henning at the head of the Romance Languages, and Professors Hermann Schoenfeld and Alfred Schmidt directing the Germanic Languages, with equally as capa- ble men at the heads of the various other branches of study, we feel that we cannot hope for anything but success. It is needless to say that the student body heartily appreciates the untir- ing endeavors of the members of the faculty, and holds them in its highest esteem. Success to each and every one of them is our earnest wish. 21 G W. U, THE 1916 CHERRY TREE Gp W. u. DEPARTMENT OF ARTS AND SCIENCES Faculty Charles Herbert Stockton, LL, D President of the University Howard Lincoln Hodgkins, Ph. D. . .Dean, Dean of the College of Engineering and Professor of Mathematics 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 Wigglesworth Clarke, Sc. D Professor of Mineral 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 Archaeology and the 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, P LL. D. . . . Professor of Preventive Medicine Asaph Hall, Jr., Ph. D .Professor of Astronomy Albert Mann, Ph, D. .Professor of Botany Shepherd Ivory Franz, Ph. D. . . Professor of Experimental Psychology Charles Sidney Smith, Ph. D .Professor of Greek and Latin William Carl Ruediger. Ph, D. Dean of Teachers College, and professor of Educational Psychology Alfred Francis William Schmidt, A. M . . . , .Professor of German Willis Luther Moore, Se.D., LL, D. .Professor of Practical Meteorology William Jackson Humphreys, C. E,, Ph, D. Professor of Meteorological Physics Edward Elliott Richardson. M. D., Ph. D. , , . . , 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 Ray Smith Bassler, Ph, D. . . . . .Professor of Geology Nevil Monroe Hopkins. Ph. D . .Assistant Professor of Chemistry Edwin Allston Hill. Ph. D .Assistant Professor of Chemistry Thomas Malcolm Price. Ph. D, Assistant Professor of Chemistry Otis Dow Swett, S,M., LL, M. Assistant Professor of Chemistry Charles Ward Mortimer. S. M. E. Assistant Professor of Electrical Engineering 22 G. W. U. THE 1916 CHERRY TREE ■ 4 — G. W, U. DEPARTMENT OF ARTS AND SCIENCES— Continued Hiram Colver McNeil, Ph.D Assistant Professor of Physical Chemistry Robert Russ Kern, A,B Professor of Economics and Sociology Levi Russell Alden, A M .Assistant Professor of History Leslie Cleveland McNemar, A- B. Assistant Professor of International Law and Political Science Albert Lewis Harris, B. S, in Arch. . - ......... .Professor of Architecture Richard Cobb, A. B Assistant Professor of English Bedford Brown, S,B . . Assistant Professor of Architecture Morton C, Mott-Smith, Pb, D , .Assistant Professor of Physics George Morton Churchill, Pb. D .Assistant Professor of History Nathan Washington Dougherty, C. E. t M. C. E. Assistant Professor of Civil Engineering Robert Wilbur Morse, S.B, . , .Assistant Professor of Mechanical Engineering Frederick Eugene Fowle, Jr., S. B .Lecturer on Astro-Physics Willard Stanton Small, Ph, D Lecturer on Education Hayner Haskell Gordon, Ph. D. .Instructor in Mechanical Engineering Mark Rittenhouse Woodward, E.E. Instructor in Electrical Engineering Harry Grant Hodgkins, A. B .Instructor in Mathematics Julia Theckla Macmillan, S.M Instructor in Zoology Charles Edwin Van Orstrand, S.M Lecturer on Mechanics Harvey Lincoln Curtis, Ph. D. .Lecturer on Physics Marietta Stockard, A,B. . . .Lecturer on the Teaching of Children ' s Literature Arthur Deerin Call, A,M. .Lecturer on Elementary Education George Traver Harrington T B. S.in Agr., B, S.in Chem . . .Instructor in Botany Edward Cullom, A. M. . . Instructor in French Edwin Henry Ingersoll, S.M .Instructor in Chemistry Walton Colcord John, A. B Instructor in Spanish Rebecca Sherman Ashley, A. B.. Instructor in the History of Art Edgar L, Hewett, D Soc .Lecturer on Archaeology Meade Bolton Instructor in Architecture Leonard Smith Doten, B. S.in C. E .Instructor in Civil Engineering Frank Ray Rutter, Ph. D .Lecturer on Commerce Frank Andrews, A. B .Lecturer on Transportation Alexander Wetmore, A. B. . . . . .Instructor in Zoology William Fletcher Smith, A.B Instructor in Romance Languages Cecil K. Jones, A. B. ...... . Instructor in Spanish Delos H. Smith, B - S. Arch. . . Instructor in Ar chitecture Joseph B. Kingsbury, A.B .Assistant in History Resigned. 23 »»»»■ ■»■ i «i - m ■■ . .t . »■ -■ ' ■ -■ ■■ f ■ ■ ■■ • G W. U, THE 1916 CHERRY TREE G, W, U, POST-GRADUATE STUDENTS NELL AUSTIN ENLOWS .. West Virginia A, B. (with distinction), 1915, George Wash- ington University, Candidate for degree of Master of Science, with major in bacteriology. Assistant in chemistry, 1915-16. Sigma Kappa. Chemical Society, Periscope staff, 1915. GEORGE WILSON HODGKINS. .District of Columbia A. B, (with distinction), 1915, George Wash- ington University. Candidate for degree of Master of Arts and Teachers ' Diploma, Treas- urer, Enosinian Society, 1916, Enosinian-Co- lumbian debate, 1916. Periscope staff, 1915, Third prize, Davis Prize Speaking Contest, 1915, Kendall scholarship, 1909. PEDRO CELESTINO LAVADIA, ... Philippine Islands S, B., 1916 (February), Cornell University, Candidate for degree of Master of Arts T with major in history. LETITIA PARK SOUTHGATE, . . District of Columbia A. B., 1915, George Washington University, Girls ' Glee Club. WILLIAM LAWRENCE WANLASS Utah A. B., I915 T George Washington University, Candidate for degree of Master of Arts, with major in Political Science, Assistant in his- tory, 1916. Pyramid. Editor-in -chief t The Per iscope, 1915, ■•“♦■■•-■♦-’I SENIOR SENIOR CLASS HISTORY, COLUMBIAN COLLEGE Dear Alma Mater: — Years and years ago we came to thee a rough and untutored mob. In our barbarism we met and defeated the Class of 1915 — defeated them so thor- oughly that our skill in fistic combat has become a tradition, and the name of the Class of 1916 will be written high on the roll of thy most valorous children. As time went on thy influence began to make itself felt, and our aggres- sive tendencies became diverted from warlike channels to those of Education and Learning, Little by little we acquired that Indefinite Something which makes thy children Scholars and Gentlemen, and quite at ease in the Society of Educated Men We were learning. The stores of Knowledge were yield- ing up their treasures to us, and we were gradually bcoming familiar with that priceless thing, True Culture, which roots itself in countless centuries. Already among thy Children of 1916 there are to be found men and women of whom thou art justly proud. Some, whose occupations have neces- sitated their early departure from thy halls, have won distinction in their chosen fields. Among those who have stayed until thou shalt bid them go are many who have done much to uphold the Fame and Honour of their Alma Mater, We go into that broad field of mature Manhood and Womanhood to play the game of Life as thou hast taught us to play it, to careers that will be much enriched and made more fruitful by the influence thou hast exercised over us during the formative period of our lives We will maintain thy Fame bright and thy Honour unsullied through all our years On the eve of our departure we thank thee for all thou hast done for us. Whatever good we may achieve will be due in greatest degree to thy teach- ings, tenderness and care. But much as thou hast done for us t Alma Mater, thou hast not given us ability to express the gratitude and appreciation we feel for thee. From our hearts, Alma Mater, we thank thee The Class of 1916. , t,«, a , , , „i !• • ,•- « • «, 25 G, W. U. THE 1916 CHERRY TREE G- W. U. SENIOR COLUMBIAN COLLEGE GEORGE P, BARSE District of Columbia We’re all proud of George. His eyes are bad this year, otherwise he’d be carrying thirty hours. You may not believe it — we don’t— but this young man once made a clean hundred percent in that Terrible History Ex- aminatfon, A. B. JOANNA ELIZABETH BEST Maryland Sigma Kappa Sphinx, President, 1915-16. Women ' s University Club, Secretary, 1914-15. President, 1915-16 Glee Club, Pianist, 1913-16. Class Editor, 1915-16. Bui in spile of all that Joanna has never for a moment permitted her college work to in- terfere with her studies. Verily, the lady has a great future, A, B MABEL ELIZABETH BLANCHARD D is! riel of Columbia Studious, of course, but her great interest in liFe is the stage — -and who can tell, her ambi- tions may jyef be realised, A. B YETTA BREZ District of Columbia Sigma Kappa. Firsl University Scholarship. Of a man we occasionally hear it said that " he is a prince 1 And by the same token she ELLEN TERESA BURKE Massachusetts Enosinian Society, Secretary, 1914-15 Sergeant-at-Arms, 1915-16. Woman’s University Club, When Miss Burke wants a thing she simply goes and gets it. Witness her marks. Study isn’t a necessity, but a past-time. And in his- tory! Well, Dr. Swisher always did like her hats. 26 A, B. I ■■■■N.l G- W. U. THE 1916 CHERRY TREE G. W JOHANNES PAUL CAEMMERER Wisconsin A student by instinct and a botanist by choice But m all these years Johannes has never discovered any useful purpose that is served by the laboratory. A. B DONALD MONTGOMERY EARLL District of Columbia Phi Sigma Kappa. Don does it apparently without effort — bril- liant, you know; Why, he isn ' t the least bit worried about graduation. Says the Faculty can ' t keep him away from it with a club, or words to that stage effect. He is doing a law course now, just to keep the mental machinery in motion. A. B. LOUIS KYTZEN ELLENBOGEN New York Menorah Society , President, 1915-16, Enos ini an Society A. B ABRAHAM ENGEL , , , „ „ .New York Menorah Society Chemical Society B, S. in Chemistry. MARIE ELLEN GATCHELL. .... District of Columbia Marie is one of those people who study be- cause of an earnest desire to get somewhere. And she does. And she will, if past per- formance is any indication of future accomp- lishment, A. B. G. W. U. THE 1916 CHERRY TREE G. W. U L, A, GOODMAN Massachusetts Menorah Society Chemical Society Coast Artillery Of necessity a student since he conies from Boston- — “Bahston ' you know how they say it up there, A, B, MARGARET HAINES. , . Pennsylvania Sigma Kappa Glee Club, Ass’t pianist. 1914-15, Treasurer, 1915-16 Women ' s University Club Culture for its own sake, and all that sort of thing. But really, we have a premonition that she will turn it all to some account. A. B. LOUIS GEIGEL HERRERA .Porto Rico The doctor came here for an education and has gotten it. Such trivial inconveniences as July and August have never been allowed to interfere with the scheme of things — and now that he ' s leaving us we wonder what Herr Schmidt will do without the doctor in the sum- mer German courses, A. B LOTUS GRAHAM HUGHES . West Virginia Theta Delta Chi Needham Debating Society Enosinian Society, Vice-President, 1914-15 Class Ed., 1915-16 ; Cherry Tree Staff, 1915-16 What to say and what not to say t it ' s a prob- lem. All rumors to the contrary, however there ' s a settled conviction in our mind that he is quite harmless. In the Inter- Fraternity Relay he ran well but too long in one place. Hence the title " ' Locomotion A, B. JOSEPH FRANK KELLY Wisconsin His attractions entirely too numerous to dis- close as the space is limited, A. B. ii «iiiinimn|iitn i i ■• ni ' i» i i ■« ■■ ■ nnnnj ■■mui ■■■■ 1 ■ ' »■■■ ■■ G. W. U. THE 191$ CHERRY TREE G. W. U, LOUIS EUGENE McARTHUR Utah It used to be " Mac.” Since he presided in Humanistics during the Skipper’s illness, how- ever, no one dares anything but “Mr, Mc- Arthur. 1 ’ Just now he is serving his govern- ment, but nature wilt assert itself ere long, and then we’ll take much pleasure in " Profes- sor McArthur ’ A. B. MILDRED ANNA PHOEBUS, , . . .District of Columbia Careful investigation fails to disclose any- thing about Mildred that she wouldn ' t like to see in print. A. B. ALMA HENRIETTA PREINKERT District of Columbia One in a thousand, A. B. PAUL GEORGE RUSSELL New York Sigma Nu Chemical Society Paul’s mission in life is to discover the why and wherefore. You should hear him in the history classes ! ! ! ! I It ' s all wrong ! Those chaps should never have been permitted to gum things up that way — it makes history too complicated, A. B. CARL OBER SPAMER Maryland In 1914 Mr, Spamer received an L. L. B. from the University of Maryland and was admitted to the Maryland bar. In 1914 and 1915 he at’ tended the Johns Hopkins Summer School. Then, to fill in, he taught English in the Govern- ment schools of Japan for four years. At the February Convocation he received the Bachelor of Arts, and in June the Master of Arts will be conferred upon him. Which, we would quietly suggest is “going some 1 G W. H. G, W, U THE 1916 CHERRY TREE MRS. FRIEDA L. SPAMER . Maryland Mrs Spamer was for five years a Methodist missionary at Kechung. China — Principal of the Kechung Girls T Boarding School, to be exact. But the LJ. S. A, had its attractions, G. W. U not the greatest of them. A. B, LEO CLAUDE TERRY . . Pennsylvania Sigma Nu Class President, 1913-14-15-16 Class Presidents ' Association. 1913-16 Glee Club, President, 1913-16. Athletic Association, Financial Secretary, 1914-15 Basketball Team, Manager, 1915-16 Hatchet staff, 1914-16 Cherry Tree staff, 1915-16, Pyramid Society Careful investigation leads us to believe that “Talers” has the record for participation in college activities; He f s some hustler, and everything " Elsie 11 is connected with moves right along. But don ' t worry, he T ll be back next year to do P. G, work and will doubtless con- tinue to be something in everything. A, B. LLOYD VAN KIRK Pennsylvania Van says that being a poor government clerk is such strenuous business he hasn ' t done much outside ihc classroom, hut in view of his record as a student we won ' t hold it against him. He sings, too A. B. DONALD B. WOOD, District of Columbia Success to the wood, " Don ' t knock on him,” A. B, JULIAN WALLACE CUNNINGHAM District of Columbia Theta Delta Chi Assistant manager, 1912-13, Track Team. Manager, 1913-14 Assistant business manager, 1914 Cherry Tree. Business manager Hatchet, 1914-15. Pyramid Society On occasions Julian has been bored with it all— -probably because there wasn ' t enough in the way of student activity to absorb his ener- gies completely — but we are of the opinion that on the whole he has had " a pretty good time, 11 He is in the Law School now prepping for the Supreme Court Why not? A, B. G. W. U. THE 1916 CHERRY TREE G. W. U. DANIEL LE RAY BORDEN.,, ... District of Columbia “Never say die” when Dan is around. He is always ready to lend a helping hand. His cheerful smile is one of his most valuable assets. B, S. in Medicine, CLAUDE ROYAL BRENEMAN.. . . .Pennyslvania A prince in every sense of the word. B. S. in Chemistry, MARGARET ELIZABETH BROWNE District of Columbia Pi Beta Phi Ruggles prize, 1914. Janies McBride Sterrett prize t 1915. Basketball team, 1913-14. Women ' s University Club. Vice-President Senior Class, A rare combination of brains and other things has made Margaret prominent ever since her first appearance on the Campus. And the professors all speak well of her, too. A. B. LUCY KYLE BURLESON , Texas If this were a banquet instead of a college annual we ' d begin something like this: “Ladies and gentlemen, our next speaker needs no in- troduction to this audience (the same old stuff). She is well and favorably known in our midst.” Lucy has been accused of being a free thinker, but we have no definite information. However, from high authority it has been learned that she plays a very good game of golf. A, B. GEORGE R, CHAMBERLIN Kansas After a year at Washburn College Mr. Cham- berlin saw the error of his ways and came at once to G, W. Since the change he has been doing very well, thank you. Next year, or per- haps the year after that, he will get an L. L. B. — if he is lucky, A. B, COURSEN BAXTER CONKLIN. . District of Columbia Sincere and earnest. Sure to succeed, B. S. in Medicine. WILLIAM JOSEPH DEVINNE Pennsylvania A steady worker and ever ready to lend a helping hand. A. B. GEORGE THOMAS GILLILAND Mississippi George came from the caneb rakes to get an education. He is quite taken with the intel- lectual atmosphere of our institution, but the farm still has its attractions. Inquiry at the Dean’s office : ' ’Where is Mr. Gilliland ?” Reply: " Why he’s superintending some work on his plantation this week.” A, R, EWART WILLIAM HOBBS Illinois He left us in February. “With distinction,” the way he does everything. Class work was rather tiresome but he bore it well. (See the Dean ' s attendance record.) A. B OSCAR BENWOGD HUNTER .Virginia A, B. JOHN MILLER JEFFRIES District of Columbia Kappa Alpha At various times Johnnie has had his little differences with the Faculty, but he ' s willing to overlook it all and accept a sheepskin — the “logical” thing to do, you know. A. B, MAXIMO MANGUIAT KALAW Philippine Islands At first a stranger but now a well-known figure to all. A. B. CARL FREDERICK KRAFFT Washington “Carl” is a representative example of the kind of men w F e need in this country, B, $. in Chemistry ' . DOROTHY McCLEARY District of Columbia Pi Beta Phi Dot is on the stage, already “gleaning the triumphs of a day,” But long ago she demon- strated. to our entire satisfaction, that there was a future star in our midst. A, B, DONALD HARRISON McKNEW District of Columbia Sigma Alpha Epsilon You all know ' him, some of you know him quite well. He sold you tickets to everything under the sun. took vour subscriptions for but why proceed? This space is worth thirty- five iron men per page. A. B. HERBERT PERCY RAMSEY. . , District of Columbia Editor, Hatchet. 1914-15 Pyramid Society, Secretary-Treasurer, 1915-16 [For further information see previous annuals ] We are sorry he is determined to graduate. Ever since the day of his matriculation Herbert has been a valuable asset. It ' s all due to the way he can start things — and then keep them going, A. B. ANNIE SALANT..... District of Columbia It’s too bad some of us have to graduate and leave so many dear friends behind. A, B. BENJAMIN LIONEL TEPPER New Jersey A Jersey skeeter and a good one too A. B, YING WU China Mr Wu holds the “First literary degree in China.” He was attracted to George Washing- ton by the institution ' s international reputation, no doubt. We hope that Mr. Wu is as well pleased with us as we are with him, A. B, y 1 111 JUNIOR All rights reserved. Submitted at usual rates. Copyright held by K. F. Cowing for Scenario No. 1917. the Junior Class. THE END OF THREE YEARS In no Acts and Three Scenes Editor ' s Note — (The fourth scene has not yet been produced, but great re- sults are expected. The company will lay all scenes for the last act in and about Washington, except in a few isolated cases.) Synopsis (Not necessary — life is short enough without shortening it any more.) Cast Our company includes many well known celebrities such as : Tally C. Gar- ner, known the world over for his nameless escapades, Treasurer of the Junior Class; Assistant Business Manager, " Hatchet, " 1915-16. Ted D. Seibold will play all heavy character parts. Frances Evarts — Ingenue (Of course.) John S. Bixler, leads in comedy, also, President of our noble class; Busi- ness Manager, " Hatch et, " 1915-16; Assistant Financial Secretary Athletic Asso- ciation, 1914-15. Niedzielny Society. Leading lady not yet picked, as there are so many in the class qualified for the part. Scenario Scene 1. G Street near 21st; Entrance to G, W. U. — Several out-of-place look- ing individuals looking for Dean Wilbur— Date, Fall, 1914. Leader — " They are Freshmen. 11 Much business of flattering the Professors about the grades made in High School back in Podunk Centre. The journey starts. Scene 2. Carefree sophomores blossoming into promising material for Scene 3, which will show remarkable work on the part of the actors. (The word sophomore comes from the same root as sophisticated.) Scene 3. More business of handshaking in the month of September, Carry- ing books as bluff stuff. October 22, Big meeting of the Junior Class of Co- lumbian College. The meeting showing much enthusiasm and class spirit. Sob stuff — Tax of twenty-five cents for class dues — Who gets it? Business of electing officers. G. W. U. THE 1916 CHERRY TREE G. W- U Leader — Those Elected (or sentenced) : President, John S. Bixler: Vice- President, Miss Gertrude Fogerty; Secretary, Miss Emma Reh ; Treasurer, Tully C, Garner; Class Editor, Kemper F. Cowing; Sergeant-at-arms, G. J- Keenan, No refreshments served, but plenty of powder in evidence among the fair sex. Many scenes of luncheons at Pi Phi rooms. (Abundance of eatables, such as pickles, cheese, and, well, how can we tell what they have — never been there) , When Scene 4 is completed it is positively known that some of the com- pany will remain over and try to establish a 5th scene, but such a scene will not be officially included. As a fitting climax let the editor make mention right here that classes may come and classes may go. but never before was there such a class as the Junior Class 1917. (We had to say this as that is really the main thing a Class History is for; praise for the bloomin ' thing, whether it deserves it or not.) JUNIOR CLASS EUGENE OSMON BARR, K A District of Columbia MRS. SIGUE G. BARTSCH District of Columbia ANGIE M. BECKWITH Michigan JOHN SHIVELY BIXLER . Pennsylvania Assistant Financial Secret ary of the Athletic Association, 1914-5915; Class Presi- dent, 1915-1916; Business Manager of the ‘University Hatchet 1 1915-1916; Hied zielny Society. JULIUS BRILL... ,,, District of Columbia WILLIAM E BROCKMAN, 2K .. Virginia WILLIAM B. N. BROOKES, S N ' District of Columbia HAROLD LEAHY BROWN. - 4 E . ,.Iowa ADELE SIDNEY BURLESON Texas PAUL HAMILTON CATHCART » N. Sergeanbat- Arms Class of 1915-1916 Virginia KEMPER F, COWING, , ...Indiana Class Editor, 1915-16; Editor of Columbian College, 1915-16. BENJAMIN C, CRUICKSHANKS, - 4 E District of Columbia JOHN WESLEY DAVIS .. ..... .... . .Missouri MARK DeGRANGE. J... District of Columbia JUSTIN P. DIESMAN ...... . Kentucky ALICE HUTCHINS DRAKE District of Columbia HUGH BASSETT ELGIN .......... Kentucky BERNHARD E. ERIKSON . . . Illinois FRANCIS LOUISE EVARTS District of Columbia JUSTIN LINCOLN FEARING ...Massachusetts GERTRUDE C. FOGERTY F .District of Columbia Girls ' Glee Club; Class Vice-President. 1915-1916; Sphinx Society. FLORENCE M. FORD, 3 K Delaware ALFRED E. GALLOWAY Ohio 34 £L W, V . THE 1916 CHERRY TREE O. W. U. ELLA GARDNER, IT B Girls’ Basketball Team District of Columbia CHARLES TULLY GARNER, 2 4 E Texas Class Treasurer, 1915-1916; Assistant Business Manager of the “University Hatchet, " 1915-1916; Niedzielny Society; Skull and Circle, WILBUR A. GERSDORFF District of Columbia GRACE LOUISE HALL, XU. ..... . . .District of Columbia GLADYS L. HELGESEN, II B h . North Dakota EVERETT A. HELLMUTH, Chemical Society.... .... ..Virginia JOHN EDWARD HQRBETT, ..New York HARRY B. JONES .. , .New Jersey MAXIMO M, KALAW . Philippine Islands CARL F, KRAFFT . Washington OLLIE L. LEWIS ...... Kentucky J, EDGAR MARYMAN. .District of Columbia NORMAN S. MEESE, $ £ K . . . . New York KARL WILLET MILLER. District of Columbia HESTER IRENE MUNGER, H B Class Secretary, 1913-1914 District of Columbia LOUIS DELMAR NEUMANN, 4 2K... Illinois WALTER W, OSTROW, $ A, Enosinian Society. . .Virginia JAMES STANLEY PAYNE, 2 E .District of Columbia JOHN S. PETRIE. d , , District of Columbia FAY ELIZABETH PIERCE, 4 M . District of Columbia MILDRED ANNA PHOEBUS, 2 K . . District of Columbia ALMA H PREINKERT ... District of Columbia Girls’ Glee Club; Girls 1 Basketball 1913 14 ; Y. W. C, A. PAUL CHARLES RAMSDELL, , District of Columbia EMMA REH District of Columbia Class Secretary, 1915-1916; Girls’ Basketball Team, KENNETH ROMNEY . . Montana RANDALL N. SAUNDERS. District of Columbia REUBEN SCHMIDT, Chemical Society . District of Columbia HOWARD SCOTT, 2 E t Track Team. District of Columbia THEODOSIA DARLING SEIBOLD, X Q District of Columbia Class Vice-President, 1913-1914; Captain of Girls’ Basketball Team; Dramatic Society. ALBERT A. SPEAR, District of Columbia MARY E. STEGER District of Columbia JANE N. STOUT. District of Columbia JOHN L. TUNSTALL, K2 . District of Columbia MARION I, WALTERS. .....District of Columbia FLORENCE WINGATE, X Q, Dramatic Society. , .District of Columbia ETHEL WOLF District of Columbia — 35 Sophomore College Class SOPHOMORE HISTORY OF THE CLASS OF 1918 The class of 1918 entered Columbian College as the largest and the most promising class in the history of the University. At the first meeting of the class the most important consideration was the election of the officers, JOHN STOKES— President, PHYLLIS STEWART — Vice-President, ROBERT CHICHESTER — Treasurer, LINA FERGUSON— Secretary. On December fifteenth the annual Freshman Prom was held at the Raleigh. The affair was a great success in every respect, except financially. During the remainder of the year the various members of the class dis- tinguished themselves in numerous ways and at the end of the year, 1918, as a class, practically ran the College, September twenty-ninth brought the class into prominence again; this time as Sophomores. Again the class was called together for the purpose of electing officers who could capably direct so great a class; the following were chosen; GEORGE S. COOPER, JR. — President, ELEANOR STANTON — Vice-President, CHESTER LOCKWOOD — Treasurer. LUCY BURLINGAME — Secretary. H. JANNY NICHOLS, JR. — Serge ant- at- arms, JOSEPHINE JONAS— Class Editor. Mid-years happened to be next on the program and right here the class established a record to be envied. Not content with this the class worked up until it had its members occu- pying the editors ' chairs on the Hatchet and the Cherry Tree, Thus 1918 has passed through nearly two years of college work, honored by all; strong in numbers; filled with school spirit; proud of its exploits; and proclaimed by all: " 1918 SOME CLASS, ' 1 ■ • •■ •« jjy G. W. U. THE 1916 CHERRY TREE G. W. U. SOPHOMORE COLLEGIANS JOHN CONRAD ALBES WILLIAM THOMAS BLAND, Jr. NORMA BOSE. XO WILLIAM BOYLE EVERETT LAMONT BRADLEY PAUL HENRY BRATTAIN, ■! 2 K MARIAN AUGUSTA BROOKS JOSEPH HAROLD BULLOUGH LUCY L. BURLINGAME, Sect., M LINA WRIGHT CARNAHAN AMY MARGARET CARTER MALCOLM A. COLEMAN GEORGE SPENCER COOPER, 0 A X Class President. Editor-in-Chief 1916 Cherry Tree, Hatchet Staff 1914-15 16. Niedzielny Society, Chemical Society, Alchemist. FRED S. CROSS ELIZABETH ORLAN CULLEN, ‘I M DAVID DAVIS, !■ A LEWIS K. ELLENBOGEN JOHN HENRY EVANS RUY H. FINCH GEORGE W. GARLAND FRANCES S. GESCHICKTER WILLIAM J. GILLIGAN Enosinian Society ALBEA GODBOLD DAISY GORDON MARY ELOIS GRABILL, 11 li ■! BONIFANT HAMILTON EDWARD B HARRY, fl A X JOHN ALLEN HART MARGARET HARVEY KATHERINE JUANITA HERON JANE E. HERRMANN MAURICE H. HERZMARK, 4 A ADOLPH F. HOLM AUBREY EUGENE HUMMER HANS JOERGENSEN FRANCIS E. JOHNSTON JOSELHINE M. JONAS, 4 ' M Class Editor ESTHER KAHN JOHN KASS VICTOR L. KEBLER Hatchet Staff ; Chemical Society 38 G. W. U. THE 1916 CHERRY TREE G. W. U. LESTER KIRCHNER JAMES KIRKPATRICK, Jr. FRANK LANGELLOTTE MARGARET LENT HARRY LEVY OSCAR HENRY LINDOW CHESTER LOCKWOOD Class Treasurer. IRA DAVID LUCAL KATHERINE LYONS FRANK M. McCHESNEY MONT McCONKEY NICHOLAS A. MANDELOS JOHN LeROY MITCHELL KLARE STEPHEN MARKLEY DETLOW M. MARTHINSON, 9 A X Cherry Tree Staff, Hatchet Staff, Nied- zielny Society, Dramatic Society; lots of other honors RAYMOND E. NAFZIGER ARTHUR E. NEEDHAM RUBY NEVINS H. JANNEY NICHOLS, 0 A X Sergeant-at-Arms, Niedzielny Society. Chemical Society MILDRED PAGDETT ETHEL CHARLOTTE PAINE, II B •! ELIZABETH A. PAUL, X Q LOIS EMMA PIERCE ELIZABETH L. RICHARDSON, A K NORMA P. SCALA FRANK SCHELLFELLER MARGARET SCHOENFELD, IT B I ELEANOR W. STANTON, H B -f V ice-President LETTIE ETHEL STEWART, II B ‘f PHYLLIS STEWART, II B ‘I Cherry Tree Staff DOROTHY STIEFEL NORMAN JOSEPH STOCKETT LEON ANTHONY TASHOF WILLIAM R. THAWLEY WILLIAM HENRY TONKIN REED W. WEST ELIZABETH WEBB WILSON WALLACE MASON YATER JAMES LAWRENCE YOUNG Niedzielny Society. Cherry Tree Staff - 39 Freshman College Class CLASS HISTORY The year 1915-16 brought forth nothing more worthy of note than the school spirit exhibited by the Freshman Class of Columbian College, Mem- bers of this class have been chosen by students and faculty alike for positions seldom attained by first-year students. The President of the Junior Class presided over a meeting held the twenty-fifth of October, at which the officers of the class were elected. These officials have held the favor of the student body, and shown themselves worthy representatives of a truly great class. Early in the year came rumors that this would indeed be a remarkable class; that the Prom given every year by the Freshman Class of Columbian College would be a great success. At the solicitation of the Columbian Fresh- man the Presidents of all the Freshman Classes met and decided to make this what it truly should be — a University affair. The Fort Myer Orchestra and the ballroom of the Raleigh Hotel were secured for the occasion, and on February the fourth was held the first Fresh- man Prom, of the George Washington University. To say that the affair was a success would be inadequate — it was phenomenal. Not for many years, and perhaps never before have the students so " got together’ 1 and " held together’ 1 in the celebration of their goodfellowship. While there can be mentioned many of this Class worthy of individual honors, some have taken such high standing that we cannot refrain from honoring them with this mention: George Edward Bell, who was early appointed Financial Secretary of the Athletic Association, proved his worth in the great campaign for athletics. In this connection should be mentioned Thomas Rover Johnson (famil- iarly known to us as " Bus " ), who became the manager of the Track Team during its organization. Of Harold Harrison Dutton, business manager of this, our Cherry Tree, we do not need to say more than that his great work stands before you. and his success is evident, Franklyn Hammet Myers — but ever " Frank " to us — was elected to the Presidency of the Dramatic Association, The great success of this organiza- tion is proof of the talents and industry of this fellow classman . Robert Golden Carter ( " Bob,” sir, to my friends) can truly be called " First in the hearts of his classmates. " With him should be mentioned Philip Rollins Fowle — we call him 11 Phil " — for he held the responsibility for the co- operation of all the Freshman Classes in giving the Prom. Now does our Class pay its debt to Professor Leslie Cleveland McN ' cmar for his help in arranging for the Prom; and to the Deans of the College and their wives, who were kind enough to chaperone this event. ■ 41 G. W. U. THE 1916 CHERRY TREE G W. U. FRESHMAN CLASS ROLL BERTRAND WALLACE BAILEY MARTIN RICHARD BARR RUTH HILTON BENNETT: KAA FRANK BLUE. ...... JOGESH CHANDRA BOSE JAMES PAUL BUCHANAN, JR WILLIAM HULLIHEN BURKHARDT. JR MARION BUTLER, JR HOWARD J. BUSCH. CATHERINE CARTER ROBERT GOLDEN CARTER HESTER L. CARTER..,. AARON CEPPOS , . NAOMI ELOISE CLARK OLIVE CLINTON EDNA A, DIXON , . . CARLOS DUNAGAN ERNST M. ELKIN GEORGE STOUGHTON ELLIS. MINER SEARS ELLIS.. FRANK EUGENE FIELDS .......... MARY RAY FISHER MINNA GILL CLARENCE KINSEY GLOVER,. SOL S. GLUECK ELIZABET H ROEDER HEIT MULLER . . . ALBERT EDWARD HILL VELMA ALY5 HITCHCOCK SIDNEY PIERCE HOLLINGSWORTH.. HELEN K. HOTCHKISS. ABRAHAM HORWITZ ROBERT ARMINGTON IDE DEANE CHILDS HOWARD . EDITH REYNOLDS KELEHER ......... JOHN EMIL LARSON ROLAND J + LEHMAN . ARTHUR LEVY. ............. LEONILA MARIE LLOYD... KATHRYN EULALIA LOVE KARL BARR LUTZ MARIE CONDON McCLOUD MARTHA STEELE McGREW BENJAMIN MOSBY McKELWAY. LAWRETTE McKENDREE . , . .Washington, D. C, . . .Washington, D, C. . . . .Washington, D. C. Mississippi India . . .Texas .Virginia ....Washington, D. C, .Missouri ........ Maryland .Maryland . , . .Washington, D. C. . . .Washington, D, C. . . . . Washington, D, C, . . . . Washington, D. C, . . . .Washington, D, C. Indiana . . . .Washington, D. C. . . .Washington, D C. ... .Washington, D, C, . . . . Washington, D, C, Washington, D. C. Maryland ....... .West Virginia . .. . .Wisconsin . . . .Washington, D. C. , . . .Washington, D, C. . . . Washington, D, C. . . . Washington, D C. . , Washington, D. C, . . . Washington, D. C . . . .Washington, D, C. . . . .Washington, D, C. . . . .Washington D. C. Maine Illinois Washington, D. C . . . . Washington, D. C. . .Washington, D, C, . , . .Washington, D. C. . , . .Washington, D. C, Tennessee .... Washington, D, C. New Hampshire 42 G. W. U. THE 1916 CHERRY TREE G. W. U. PHILIP MOWRY McKENNA District of Columbia MARGARET E. MARTIN... District of Columbia HAROLD RANDELLS MAYS Maryland RUTH J. NELSON ...Wisconsin HAROLD R. NORTHRUP District of Columbia WALTER OVERSTREET South Carolina EARL LE NOIR PACKER Utah FRANCES LOUISE PARK Michigan ENITH ALICE PARSONS District of Columbia ROBERT PETER.... Maryland HARRIS EARLS PETREE Missouri MARY ESTHER PETRIE District of Columbia CHARLES WESLEY PRETTYMAN District of Columbia LOUISE BENTON PUGH District of Columbia HARRY RAPPAPORT New York HENRY RAVENEL District of Columbia GEORGE TORRESON REEVES Virginia FRANCIS CORE REYNOLDS District of Columbia LEON J. REIGELMAN T. Pennsylvania INEZ B. RYAN District of Columbia RANDALL N. SAUNDERS District of Columbia MARTHA E. SCHAAFF District of Columbia WILLIAM P. SMITH Michigan CHARLOTTE J. STIMPSON District of Columbia EDWARD W. STITT District of Columbia NORMAN C. STOW District of Columbia BEATRICE W. TAIT District of Columbia OLIVE R. TAYLOR District of Columbia MAY A. THOMPSON District of Columbia WILLIAM H. TONNE District of Columbia LEMUEL A. TOWERS District of Columbia ESTHER M. ULRICKSON District of Columbia GILBERT VANDER BROEK Michigan CATHERINE L. VAUX Pennsylvania ELIZABETH A. VOORHEES District of Columbia CAROL L. WALKER, B. S. in Chem District of Columbia DAVID LEE ALEXANDER District of Columbia CECIL H. BADGER Pennsylvania WILLIAM C. BASTIAN District of Columbia LOUIS V. BEAUREGARD District of Columbia LAURENCE E. BURTON Virginia HENRY WELLEN FISHER. JR District of Columbia LOUISE GARDNER District of Columbia HARRY J. HOUGH District of Columbia HAROLD C. PATTERSON Maryland MYRON TASHJIAN Massachusetts 43 Pre- Medical Class About two weeks after the Columbian College began work for the year, and all of the students taking pre-medical work had become acquainted, it was decided to organize as a class. So on Wednesday, the seventh of October, the class was organized as a class, and elected G. Vail Munsh as President. The class then looked around and elected Miss Julia H, Strobel. the only woman pre-medic, Vice-Presiden t. Then realizing that a good secretary was needed, the class elected Paul U. Vestal, Phar, D. Knowing that they intended to be a wide-awake organization, and that they would hold a few social func- tions, they elected Evan Taylor to take care of the funds. An unusual amount of class spirit was seen, the men sticking together to extremes in any points of common interest. The pre-medics are represented in the various school activities, members showing the development of their lungs in the Glee Club. The Dramatic Society received a good part of its talent from the pre-medics, while the debating societies also has pre-medic members. Some of the mem- bers are graduated pharmacists, and take an active part in the University Phar- maceutical Society. In fact, in all the college activities a pre-medic man will be found. At the Freshman Prom the pre-medics held their own with the other parts of the University, a great many of them being present, A dance was given on the 22nd of December, 1915, in the hall at the Art Building, all present pronouncing it a great success. Another was held on the 22nd of March, 1916, at the Potomac Boat Club, in Georgetown, this proving to be a$ good, even better, than the first. At this point of Vice-President withdrew from school, and A. T. Schwartz was elected to fill her place. Several of the members distinguished themselves by making fine marks in their studies, and the rest of the class, even though not making wonderful marks, set a very good standard of scholarship. The class, although not very large— twenty-three in number — has representatives from the extreme North and South, while the wild and wooly West is also represented. Persia has its representative, as well as has Greece, The school was posted during the year through " The University Hatchet 1 ' as to the work of the Pre-medical Class by their reporter George Wordinger, The class has tried to hold its own in everything con- nected with the University and hopes that it has done so. G. W. U. THE 1916 CHERRY TREE G. W. U. Officers GEORGE VAIL MINICK President A. T. SCHWARTZ Vice-President PAUL WILLIAM VESTAL. Phar. D Secretary GEORGE NORDLINGER Class Editor RICHMOND J. RECK (Pro-tem) Treasurer Members taking A. B., B. S. in medicine, combined with M, D. Degree. JOHN FULTON CARMODY, 2 K District of Columbia FRANCES BINDON COLONNA District of Columbia BURTON GLENN. KA District of Columbia MAURICE HART HERZMARK, i A District of Columbia FRANK MARKS McCHESNEY New York Roll Call RICHMOND J. BECK . Wisconsin WILBUR LORENZO BOWEN . .... ...... Virginia EVERETT L. BRADLEY , . . . . . . District of Columbia DON H. DUFFIE . . . , .Michigan CHRISTO DEMO POU LOS . . . . Greece RALPH WELLINGTON DOWDEN .....District of Columbia PHILLIP R, FOWLE, A T A . , . . , . . ♦ . , , . ....... District of Columbia HARROLD MOORE GRIFFITH, K Pennsylvania THOMAS HIRST HAYES . . , ..Virginia RUSSELL K. HOLLINGSWORTH. KA District of Columbia CHARLTON R. KING, .. . .Alabama E, F, LAWSON District of Columbia FRANKLIN HAMMETT MYERS, KA. North Carolina GEORGE VAIL MINICK, President, Pennsylvania ROBINDRA CHANDRA NAG ...... .... India GEORGE NQRDINGER. Class Editor, , District of Columbia RUSSELL F. POLE , , . District of Columbia FREDERICK L. RYAN. .District of Columbia GEORGE WARREN SCAGGS . District of Columbia HARRY SILVERTONE, . , District of Columbia WILLIAM D, SIMMONS. .District of Columbia CLARENCE L. STRETCH, K . .Connecticut A. T. SCHWARTZ, K x k J Vice-President. ................. New York EV AN TA LOR ................ .New Jersey L MAN BROOKS TIBBETTS. Phar. D . . . District of Columbia PAUL WILLIAM VESTAL. Phar. D,, Secretary, K North Carolina FRANK LOUIS WILLIMAN ......New Jersey S, G T ZUC KERMAN New York 46 ENGINEERING f CL KoTHE- ' n 7 JENIOR C K.QT HE: SENIOR ENGINEERING And now we come to the parting of ways, whence each must lake his sep- arate course. And so it is always: — after the years have been spent in cement- ing friendships ; after acquainting ourselves with the sorrows and hopes of our fellows; always must we break these ties asunder when we take another step upward. It is indeed one of the ironies of progress that every time we ad- vance we leave behind something that we should have given anything but suc- cess to retain. And since this same success is to come in the future, it ill becomes us to halt for any undue time to consider our history. True, we might, with David Copperfield, stand aside and allow the years to merge themselves into a solemn retrospection; — but modesty forbids us thus baring our past. Sufficient to say that our own inconsequential affairs have fully occupied our minds during the time we have dwelt within the halls of George Washing- ton. We came in, as is usual with freshman classes, with fear and trembling. It might not he too much to say that those who will seek engineering positions go out with much the same feeling. All branches of our class were together for the first year or two: considering lemniscates and the Witch of Agnesi (quite a dear old girl) ; seeking to establish the truths promulgated for us in the laws of Hodgkins, Henning and Schmidt, not to pass lightly by what we heard at ' our last exercise : ,f and in ail ways generally learning by hard knocks and experience what might be expected of us as we trod the flowery paths of university knowledge. Then the first break in our ranks came, and we began to trek across the arid desert of Juniordom: that stretches out two and three years for most of us, due to our being one with Longfellow ' s hero of Excelsior and seeking knowledge as " the shades of night were falling fast. ' ’Twas in these long and lean days that cries of anguish began to arise, and the toll of those lost at sea increased mightily. Some began with the blitheness of innocence to as- certain the ultimate strength and bending moment of Mechanics and Strength of Materials; others faced the specter of Mechanism and Machine Design with no thought of the dark days to come; and still others were sacrificed on the high frequency altar of A. C, Theory and Distribution. With what deadly accuracy the forces of evil did their work is attested by a reckoning of the class roll. It is indeed fitting that we should sponser the incoming metric system by graduating as one of its units, — ten. 48 G. W. U, THE 1916 CHERRY TREE G. W. U. But these years have also given us our share of joys. Do we not remem- ber with unholy glee how we paraded the freshmen with their night caps and milk bottles; lustily shouting for “Free Tariff for the Milk Bottle ' We still think of the way light was turned into darkness in the fourth floor drawing room of the old " 1“ street building, to the great dismay of sundry dignified profs therein Another memory for a select few was the old standing notice (unofficial) — “There will foe no Mechanism tonight ' For those of us who frequent the laboratories there are also pictures which will be a long time fading. Can we ever forget Dean No. 1 and Dean No, 2 engaging in lin- guistic combat concerning amperage of a watt. Even now history is being made in the Mechanical Lab., when we seek to feed the festive Angora of the Post Graduates, there engaged in demonstrating their Mexican ability And now our day is drawing to a close, and the 1916 Engineers will soon be numbered with the yesterdays. While our eclipse as a class and a factor in G W, life may cause us regret, we must not pause. Rather let us step lightly over the threshold of commencement and face the problems beyond with a conscienceness that if we spend the years to come ever true to the ethics of our engineering profession, we may be allowed at that last great grad- uation to say : — “I have fought a good fight, I have finished my course, I have kept the faith 1 49 G. W. U. THE 1916 CHERRY TREE G. W. 0. SENIOR ENGINEERS BRAND, ALBERT ARNOLD, ..Indiana President, Engineering Society, 1915-16. Class Editor, 1915-16, E. E. Vice-President, Engineering Society, 1914-15. Class Sec.-Treas,, 191344 ; Athletic Mgr., 191243. “Tubby, " as he was known at the Naval Academy, whence he came to honor our class, is the original courage -of -his -convict ions man, and when that trait is intimately mixed with an electrical engineering degree the precipitate is bound to be success. His popularity is evidenced by his being chief engineer of one organization which is representative of the en- tire engineering school — the Engineering So- ciety, B. S in E. E, DEGENHARDT, GEORGE ALBERT .... Pennsylvania Engineering Society. Class President, 1915-16; Sec. Class Presidents 1 As- sociation, 193546; Hatchet Staff, 1914-15; First Vice- Pres. Glee Club, 191445; Class Editor, 1914-15 ; Class Pres., 1913-14; Treas,, Class Pres, Assn,, 191344; Edi- tor “Seeds, " Cherry Tree, 1913-14; C. E. Vice-Pres, ciety, 191445; Class Vice -Pres., 1912-13; Eng. Soc + , 1912-13, Hail to our one great politician, George the first and only, whose cup was filled when we elected him President of the 1916 Engineers. B. S. in C. E. FEHR, JOHN RALPH . .Illinois Phi Sigma Kappa, Pyramid. LL. B. 1913, George Washington University. Athletic Manager 1915-16, Intercollegiate Rifle Champion — record made 1910. While we all believe in preparedness, here is our real military man. Some time ago he realized that a judicial mind was needed to appreciate the intricacies of electrical engi- neering, whereupon he left us and fortified himself with an LL. B. before taking his senior year. B. S, in E, E. HERON, LOUIS MANN. „ t .District of Columbia Eng. Soc. President Eng. Soc., 191445. E. E. Vice-President, Engineering Society 1912-13-14. Member Ex. Com. Eng. Soc . Class Sec.-Treas, 1912-13 Here is the man who has shown us all the meaning of the word — “perseverance. " Ex- tremely practical, due to long experience, he has at times differed from those who should have been his guide, but, nevertheless, he will be w-ith us when the roll is called at Continen- tal Hal. B. $. in E. E. JQHANNESSEN, WALTER . Texas Eng. Soc. Class Sec.-Treas., 1915-16. Joe hails from down near the Mexican bor- der from the " wild and wooley, 11 as he is wont to say. When he left Texas his greatest ambition was to become a mining engineer in Mexico. Of late, however, the rapid change of administrations down there have prevented mining, or any other Mexican pursuit for that matter, and Joe now says that structural engi- neering looks pretty good to him. B. S. in C. E. -- — " G. W. U, THE 1916 CHERRY TREE G. W. U. MM MAGRLDER, OLIVER GRAHAM Pennsylvania Sigma Nil, Eng, Soc. Class Vice-Pres . 1915-16 Another from the Keystone State, and bet- ter known as “Mac " He is with the District government, and bids fair to become one of their leading engineers " Mac " is fond of good cigars, and likes to tell stories He has also become an oracle in all matters concern- ing engineering around the District, as evi- denced by the oft-repeated. “Ask A Mac; he knows. 11 B S in C« E SCHLADT, GEORGE C District of Columbia Sigma Nu. Engineering Society. Another one of those striving for two E ' s. He can probably claim the title of our oldest member, inasmuch as he was forced to drop the course and go out on the road for about three years. In this last year however, he has been one of us in our " beloved " Mechanical Lab. There we have learned to know him, and after graduation we may expect to hear any day that he has discovered the mystery of light. B. S in E. E. SMITH, McCLAIN BARNITZ Pennsylvania Skull and Circle. Engineering Society. E. E. Vice-President, Engineering Society, 1915-16; Class Secretary, 1914-15; Secretary Engineering So- ciety, 1914-15; Class Vice-President, 1912-13. In every class there is always placed — whether by Providence or just good luck, we know not — one man from whom we all wish graduation did not mean a parting. And so with Smith — or any other lurid appellation by which some of his friends may greet him His unfailing good humor, his friendliness, not to mention his numerous anecdotes, have served to make many a long hour in lab a nd drawing room pass quickly ; and we all wish that after we step over the threshold of commencement we may know more of that sunny disposition in the years to come. B. S. in E. E. STUTLER, HIRAM WARD West Virginia Architectural Club. It would not do to put all of these engineer- ing minds out into the world without also put- ting someone there to draw their vast pro- jects for them. So this must be Stutter ' s function. He is the only architect graduating this year, and we all hope his office will be kept busy turning out blue-prints of the pro- jects (?) the rest of us are looking forward to B S in Arch. WADHAMS, MOSES ALLYN . . Connecticut Delta Tau Delta, Engineering Society. M, A. Wadhams is a typical Yankee, consid- ering his temperament alone, although the warmth of some of his arguments with Hat- field would lead us to believe otherwise. We all look for him to emulate his illustrious namesake, and lead the civil engineers out of the wilderness of structures, etc , into the promised land of graduation. B. S. in C E. Junior Engineering Class C, Kqth JUNIOR ENGINEERS NATHAN ABRAMSON District of Columbia HOMER BALL, . District of Columbia MAURICE B. BRADLEY „ . District of Columbia HARRY W. CAPPER ,, Virginia CHARLES JOSEPH CLEARY. , District of Columbia EUGENE E. COULON. .Louisiana GEORGE A. DEGNAN, AT A.. .Pennsylvania Assistant Manager of Basketball 1913-14; “Cherry Tree " Staff, Class Editor, 1912-13; Skull and Circle; Engineering Society, WALKER DUVALL, 0 A X PAUL A, EWING MacFARLAND HALE. . LEON A, HAUSER ROY H, HEALD, K A District of Columbia District of Columbia .Iowa District of Columbia District of Columbia HARRY G. HODGKINS, Jr., Engineering Society Maryland GERALD J. KEENAN. 2 N LEWIS W. KLQPFER, K 2 FRANK W. MARTIN ODVER H, MILLER EDWIN A. SCHMITT FRED E. SHOEMAKER, AT A FORREST F. VARNEY ........... New York District of Columbia District of Columbia Oklahoma District of Columbia District of Columbia Wisconsin IT YOU CAJT OILY GET 7 T INTO YOUR THICK SKULKS— - SOPHOMORE _| C Ksm SOPH ENGINEERS When the Sophomore Engineers took it upon themselves to revolt from the other sophomore classes of the Arts and Sciences Department, there was started a class which has set a record that will be hard to beat by any other class in the University. Not only did they establish a precedent by this re volt, but they unconsciously drew the real G W. U. boosters to one side, revealing to the whole College wherein lies the talent. That group now bears the name of the Sophomore Engineers They have showed the University that the engineer ' s role is to lead, and they have led. They have showed the University that the engineer ' s role is to construct, organize and build, and they have built The University Hatchet, which has never known better years, either journalistically or financially, is controlled by this class. Both editors and one assistant business manager being on its roll The Hatchet has been compli- mented by editors of the daily papers on its great change in appearance and style of former years. In short, the present editors having had much expe- rience in the newspaper held, put the Hatchet on the same class as big dailies, only on a smaller scale. To show its capability in organization, the class has the honor of having the founder and president of the G. W. U. Art Society, It also has a majority of the men who founded the Niedzielny Society, an order of boosters. Besides they have in their midst treasurer of the Association of Class Presidents, athletic representative of the Engineering College, tax represen- tative of the Engineering College, associate editor of the Cherry Tree, editor of the " Cherry Seeds, " Lord Grand High priest of the Niedzielny Society, Grand Master of Niedzielny Society, High Keeper of the Sacred Documents of the Niedzielny Society, members in the Chemical Society, members in the Engi- neering Society, members in the Skull and Circle, and, in fact, they have rep- resentatives in every big organization in G, W U, 55 Sophomore Engineering Class G. W. U. THE 1916 CHERRY TREE G. W. U, SOPHOMORE ENGINEERING ROLL W, F. AMAN. , , , , . . . Maryland H. F, AMRROSI . . , . , . . District of Columbia J. T. BASSECHER ...New York E, H, BERNSTEIN, Engineering Society. Texas E. N, BESSLING District of Columbia C. F. BLAKELY, Engineering Society. . . . ... . , . ... . . . . , Nebraska J. A, BUCHANAN r Engineering Society District of Columbia G. C. CHAMBERLAIN... New Mexico J. H. CHAPMAN + 1 .... .District of Columbia WaTSON DAVIS, Class President; Editor of the University Hatchet; Treasurer Asso- ciation of Class Presidents; Engineering Society. District of Columbia F. W, DECK, Engineering Society District of Columbia T. R. EDWARDS, C. M. FUNKHOUSER, Class Editor; Enosinian Society,....- ...New Jersey G. E. GAUS New York G. T, HALL. Maryland WILLIAM S. HANCE, Jr. T Editor of The University Hatchet; President G. W, U. Art Society; Niedzielny Society; Associate Editor The Cherry Tree, s 16; Chemical Society; Engineering Society; Athletic Association; Class Athletic Representative; Tax Representative of Engineering College District of Columbia R. B. HARDING, Class Secretary. Virginia H, HAYNES. .District of Columbia H. B. HENRICKSON . , ..Rhode Island P. J, HUNT, £ f E. C. SUMNER HUNTER. 2 I E; Class Vice-President; Assistant Business Manager The Hatchet; Skull and Circle; Assistant Financial Secretary Athletic Associa- tion; Niedzielny Society; Editor “Cherry Stones ' T6 Massachusetts W. I. JACKSON, Coast Artillery Company, C. G. JENSEN, Engineering Society . , , Nebraska H. H. KALUPY, LL. B,, M. P. L., T4. Georgetown University Louisiana R. R. MILLS District of Columbia G. T. MORRIS Missouri C. Me MYERS, S ' I ' E; Coast Artillery Company District of Columbia H, D. NORRIS, A T A; Class Treasurer . . District of Columbia O. He PERRY, SAE . . , District of Columbia J. S. PETRIE District of Columbia E. D, PRESTON, Engineering Society. Nebraska W. L. SIEBEL. District of Columbia McNEIR SMITH, Athletic Association; Engineering Society. ..... . .District of Columbia F. H. STRAWN .......................... District of Columbia L, W. TELLER, Coast Artillery Company; Engineering Society; Niedzielny Society; G, W. U. Art Society; Athletic Association Michigan (■ . - -«. 57 Freshman Engineering Class C P CmFE-tfTErft FRESHMAN ENGINEERING HISTORY We are the class of 1919 Our history is short, but eventful. We shall not, as other freshmen classes often do, boast of what we WILL do; but, rather, we will point with pride to what we HAVE done, and the prophecy of a brilliant future will naturally follow We are pioneers. Classes which have gone before us have been content to follow in the beaten path; but we are original. Never before has an engi- neering class organized in its first year, but we are exceptional. So take heed, and behold our illustrious class This, the first class of organized Freshman Engineers, is lead by Mr, H, H. Dutton, whose fame is rapidly spreading as he pilots us on toward the pinnacle of success. Watch him, and watch us make memorable footprints on the sand of time. We sincerely regret that there is not a class in the University fit for us to take as a model; but ' tis always so with the truly great. Our ideals are so far above those of the Sophs that we fear for them. We hope that they may mend their ways and pattern themselves after us, that they may reach the coveted goal of honor. We trust, however, that they will not take their defects so seriously at heart, and join our class after the June finals. But such is the way of life, and if in our onward march toward graduation we may aid any of the lost, strayed or delayed members of the class ahead, let us welcome them into the fold. We have an efficient organization. Although small, we are unified. Every- thing that the University attempts receives our hearty support. At the Fresh- man Prom we were well represented, and helped pay off the obligations which the Sophs found too great for them. In support of athletics we have worked long and hard, and with their return we feel rewarded and know that we will do our share towards making our teams an honor and a credit to our school. In other lines our energetic President is the guiding hand in the publication of this book, and others of our class assist him. Truly our claim to greatness is justified. We must stop. The Editor has allowed but a limited space, and we find it impossible to relate our achievements, so let us caution you to " watch us grow ■ ■■ ■ a i iruiiiiirmuf i ir 59 G. W. U. THE 1916 CHERRY TREE G. W. U. FRESHMAN ENGINEERING CLASS ROLL HAZEN ENGENE COLE District of Columbia CASPER LEHMAN COTTRELL Pennsylvania CHESTER ROBERT DRAPER, Class Editor District of Columbia HAROLD HARRISON DUTTON, Class President District of Columbia JAMES RANDLETT FINLEY District of Columbia RAYMOND HARSCH Ohio WILLIAM ISAAC JACKSON Illinois THOMAS ROGERS JOHNSON District of Columbia JACOB LEON LENOVITZ Maryland JOSEPH M. MARKS District of Columbia EDMUND COOPER MORSE Virginia WALKER ORIN NETTLETON District of Columbia MAXWELL A. OSTROW Virginia JAMES OSBORNE REID Louisiana ANDREW FRED ERNEST SCHEER Iowa PAUL RUBEN SHIPLEY District of Columbia HERMAN SMITH WARD District of Columbia WILLIAM FRANKLIN WILDER New Jersey ABRAM REBER WINGATE, JR District of Columbia CLINTON KEMP YINGLING JR District of Columbia ZENO ALVIN BIGGS, Class Vice-President Maryland GEORGE M. BROWN New York CARL J. FAIST Michigan WILLIE BELT FOLGER, Class Sergeant-at-Arms Soutli Carolina GEORGE EMIL GAUS New York HARRY HAROLD KALUPY, LL. B„ M. P. L Louisiana SPENCER B. MICHAEL District of Columbia VINCENT JAMES ORLANDO. Class Secretary District of Columbia ALFRED LYONEL TENNYSON District of Columbia JOHN BERNARD BRADY Maryland HAROLD OLIVER CLAYTON District of Columbia GEORGE EARL DEMENT, Class Treasurer District of Columbia CHARLTON WEBER INGRAM District of Columhia JAMES CARBERRY KARNES District of Columbia CHARLES MELLES MYERS District of Columbia HOWARD DUTTON NORRIS District of Columbia ERNEST OTTO PALAND District of Columbia DWIGHT BOUTWELL RAN NO District of Columbia JOHN DOMINIC SPAULDING District of Columbia JOHN MALCOLM STEWART Virginia BARNETT THOMAS TALBOTT District of Columbia The Freshman Prom— Held at the Raleigh Hotel, February 4. 1916. G, W. U. THE 1916 CHERRY TREE G. W. lb SENIOR TEACHERS AMY BEATRICE GRONN A ............. North Dakota " A merry smile becomes .you best ’ Kappa Alpha Theta. University of North Dakota. Secret ary -Treasurer, Senior Class, Teacher’s College. Amy’s chief ambitious in life are to become a regular actress and not to miss a single Thurs- day afternoon at Keith’s. After graduation she is going back to North Dakota to run for Senator in opposition to her father. That win ning dimple of hers should prove a Valuable asset, MARY HEDGCOCK GROVER (MRS, CHAS, S.) Indiana " Calm and unruffled as the summer sea ' Kappa Aloha Theta Purdee University. Mrs. Grover tells us that she would like to try out a few of Dean Reudiger ' s educational theories. She is undecided, however, between such a course and set 1 ling down to be “just a lawyer ' s assistant.” We believe that she will succeed in either line she may choose. MILDRED MAY HUGHES District of Columbia " Mv toast ' s to the girl with a heart and a smile, Who makes the bubble of life worth white Pi Beta Phi, Sphinx Honor Society, Women ' s University Club. Eastern High School. Mildred is one of those unusual people who can keep up a round of dances and teas and still get A’s and B ' s, — without burning the mid- night oil, either. She solemnly declares her in- tention of " teaching young ideas how to shoot, " hut, — well, we ' ll see, DOROTHY BUHRMAN KALB District of Columbia 41 And still they gazed, and still the wonder grew Thai one small head could carry all she knew G. O. Wilson Normal. Pratt Institute. Cornell Summer School, Just take a look at that list of institutions of learning above. That takes brains ! Miss Kalb’s greatest ambition is to become the most efficient teacher of Art in the country. We be- lieve she will come near succeeding, too. ANNA LELIA McKNIGHT. ..... .District of Columbia “A fig for care, and a fig for woe ' Women ' s University Club. Chairman Philanthropic Committee. Vice-President Senior Class, Teacher ' s College, Anna ' s vocation is teaching school, and her avocation is making friends. If you tell her vour pet Joke, she will lau h at it ; if you fell her vour troubles, she will sympathize with vou; if you tell her vou are hungry, she will huv vou some of Quigley ' s best. We doubt whether there is a girl in school who has more friends, or better deserves them. 62 g, w. u. THE 1916 CHERRY TREE G W. U. MARGARET MORTON KNOWLES District of Columbia " It ' s guid to he merry and wise Chi Omega, Sphinx Honor Society, Vice-President Junior Class. Class Editor Senior Class, Teacher ' s College. Margaret drove into our ranks in a chariot of pleasure, drawn by Scholarship, She laughs, chats, entertains, and works alike, — with all her heart. She has made a success of all r and ours is the pride to say, " She ' s of 1916. 11 CHARLES KOTHE New York " The play ' s the thing ' President, Senior Class, 1916, Teacher’s College. Critic Enosinian Society. Graduate of The Morris High School and New York Training School for Teachers, Is interested in dramatics, painting, music and all the fine arts most useful toward the realization of an ambition which once filled the hearts of such men as David Belasco and Charles Frohman. Ad interium, however, takes issue with Bernard Shaw, who says, " If you can ' t do, teach. " JULIA ELIZABETH RUFF District of Columbia " She ' s a bonnie wee lass , S ie ' s a winsome wee lass. " Women ' s University Club, Chairman of Chapel Committee. Sec. of Junior Class In proof of our contention that it is the little things in life that count, we wish to produce Exhibit A, — Julia Elizabeth Ruff, Julia is what we should call an all-around -college- girl she studies enough to keep in the good graces of her professors and still has plenty of time for the joy of life. MARY LOUISE UNDERWOOD. . District of Columbia " Delightful task 7 7 ' o rear the tender thought. To teach the young idea how to shoot ' Maryland State Normal, Miss Underwood is deeply interested in the vocational schools of this city. We expect to see her made principal of one of them in the near future MARGARET $, WILUTS .Pennsylvania " Boldly she knocks at Wisdom ' s inmost gate " Maryland Women ' s College. Blooms burg Slate Normal ; Pennsylvania State College. After trying most of the other Colleges in the East. Miss Willits finally came here to put the finishing touches on her education. Her Eng- lish topics will go down in the history of the school. We are sure that she will make a great success as a teacher of literature. •■+ 63 G. W. U m -• - ■ . ■» ■ ■ 4- « 4 4.4. » +• -« « 4“ . ■ ► +■ ■ » " • ■ ' " ■ THE 1916 CHERRY TREE O- W. U KATHERINE MINSKER ZEIDERS District of Columbia " A nd she was wondrous wise Bloomsbury State Normal University of Michigan. If you doubt ihe truth of the quotation above, just ask Miss Zeiders any question concerning educational theory, and all your doubts will be allayed. c ' ° , 5 £ 9 £ V 6 roflrj 4 ■ ■ | H | y t .. T . % mim 9 " — « ♦ G. W. U. THE 1916 CHERRY TREE G. W. U UNDERGRADUATE TEACHERS RUTH ESTELLE ABBOTT MAUDE ELEANOR AIT ON CORNELIA MORGAN ALLEN ALMA BARKER RUTH ELLEN BARNES MARGARET JOSEPHA BASHFORD MRS. LUCY ATHELIA BAST SARAH ETTA BEAMER MRS. LEE CAMPBELL BELL ELIZABETH CAROLINE BELLER SADIE WHITE BELLER RACHEL LUCILE BENFER MARY ELLEN BONTZ MAY H OVEN CAMP BOTELER LOUISE BYRNE ETHEL PIXLEY CLARK BLANCHE COIT ALTA COSTEN MARIE GERTRUDE CUTHBERTSON HAZEL ELLISON DAKIN MRS. MABEL M. DAVISON LASALIA McCAFFREY cora McCarty MARY EVANGELINE McGROARTY ETTA HELENE MATTHEWS PAULINE MUNDEN MRS. BESSIE BOYD MULFORD MARY FRANCES MURRAY RUBY NEVINS MARY ANNE NEWCOMBE ENOLA HARRIET NEWHOUSER HELEN GILMAN NICHOLS PORTIA MEREDITH OBERLY MARGARET ROSE O’BRIEN VIOLA OFFUTT IDA BELLE PATTERSON LILLY MAY PAYNE AGNES LOUISE PENDLETON RUTH SUTHERLAND PHILLIPS MARGARET JOANNA PRENTISS LAURA VIRGINIA PYWELL FELICIA ANN REEVE G. W. U. THE 1916 CHERRY TREE G. W. U. HARRIET ALBERTA DENISON MARY CATHERINE DENT MARY ANNE DILGER HATTIE DAYTON ELDRIDGE MRS. MARY DeFORD ELMORE MARY ANNETTE EMORY ELIZABETH ENDICOTT MAUDE FRANZONI ENGLISH FRANCES LOUISE EVARTS KROES FICKLIN CARRIE MAY FULLER MRS. JOSEPH BOYD FULLER ALEXANDRA LOUISE GALESKI JOHN SAKE GAMBS SUSAN HELEN GARDNER KATE MARIA GIBBS FANNIE ELLA GLASCOCK KATHERINE E. GREENWOOD MARY MAUD GREENWOOD EDITH LOUISE GROSVENOR CHARLES CARLTON GUILFORD MARY AGNES HANLEY ROSE LEES HARDY WILHELMINA CORNELIA HARTMAN GLADYS LENORE HELGESEN DOROTHY HELLMAN ELEANORA HENDERSON ALMA L HENDRY KATHARINE WHITE HOBGOOD ELIZABETH ALICE HUMMER FLORENCE WINIFRED JACKSON VIRGINIA HEAD JOHNSON GRACE VIRGINIA JOHNSTON SELMA KAUSE ELMER LOUIS KAYSER ADELAIDE KELTON NELLIE CUMMINGS LEYBURN LOU LOMBARD LAURA WASHBURN REEVE RUTH RICHARDS MABEL ALIDAS ROBEY EDNAH FLORENCE ROBINSON MARY ESTELLE ROSE MARGUERITE NORTHEN ROWELL MARGUERITE JOSEPHINE SAUNDERS MIRIAM HUGHES SELAH DOROTHY GERTRUDE SORNBORGER MARY ELIZABETH SPEISER MRS. RENA OWENS SPRAGUE MILDRED EVELYN STALLINGS MARY EVELYN STEGER EMILY NOURSE STEWART ELIZABETH TABB STEWART LETTIE ETHEL STEWART MARY STEWART C. L. STONE A. B.. Valparaiso University ETHEL SUMMY RAYMOND E. TERRY CHARLES NEWTON THOMPSON FRANK ELSIE THOMPSON RUBY ELLA THONSSEN EMMA RUTH TIFFANY ERNESTINE TRAINOR EMMA MAY VAN DOREN HEBER HERBERT VOTAW EMMA EATON WALKER GERTRUDE ELIZABETH WALTER GRACE WANSTALL BESSIE WHITFORD EUGENIA BARNES WILTBERGER MARTHA ELIZABETH WIMER HATTIE MARY WOLF MARY LOUISE WOOD ESTHER RITTENHOUSE WOODWARD BERTHA ALICE YODER Special GERTRUDE VERONICA BROWNE A. B., 1914. George Washington University MRS. MARY DeFORD ELMORE HELEN GILLISS A. B,, 1912, George Washington University ALICE ELMA HASLUP A. 1912. George Washington University MARGARET LUCILE LAWSON A. B., 1914, George Washington University MRS. CHARLOTTE WHITE LEE RUTH M. OBERLY KATE ELIZABETH RAWLINGS LEILA FORDHAM SCOTT A. B. t 1913, George Washington University JULIET MacCALL SEARLE MRS THERESA M. SIMON GRACE VIOLA WRIGHT GRACE MARY ZINSSMEISTER 66 ARCHITECTURE Beverley H Harris ■ 1 1 ■« •- 4- +•- - ■- - ■ • •■’• ■«-•■ - i Itnunm . , ,. » ■- ■ - • ■ ■•■ • ■ .« „ ■ •« • » ■ - ‘ 9 ■ G, W, U. THE 1916 CHERRY TREE G. W. 0. ARCHITECTURE The course in Architecture was established in the George Washington University in 1904, when the main Arts and Sciences Building was located at Fifteenth and H streets. When this building was vacated, and the Depart- ments of Arts and Sciences were removed into smaller quarters on I street, the Architectural course was dropped by the college faculty. It was then that Professor Bibb came to the aid of the homeless students, and continued the former studies in Architecture at the studios on Seventeenth street. The following year the Remey School was founded next to the Riggs Bank Building, and further advancement was made, with Professors Bibb and Hooton assisting. Here it was learned that Architecture, the greatest of all the Arts, was to be replaced in its rightful position in the George Washington Uni- versity. Through the earnest efforts of the local chapter of the American In- stitute of Architects the full course for the degree of Bachelor of Science in Architecture was re-established during the college year of 1912-13. At this time the G, W, U. Architectural Club w r as formed to advance its present mem- bership of thirty-two. During the years of 1912-13 and 1913-14 the Architectural Class published a fifty-page booklet of plates of the students 1 work and general information pertaining to the Architectural course in this University. Each edition of this booklet was of one thousand copies, which were mailed to every practicing architect in the States of Maryland. Virginia, West Virginia, North Carolina, and Georgia, and the District of Columbia, as well as to every preparatory school likely to advance students to this University. These year books were published under the direct supervision and aid of Prof. A. L. Harris, This year, 1915-16 has seen the greatest advancement under the tutelage of Professors Alfred Bibb Bedford Brown, A, L. Harris, and H, Delos Smith in all the Architectural classes. The Freshman Class has seventeen students, the Architectural Club, with its increasing membership, has prominent archi- tects lecture at its monthly meetings. The additions to the architectural library during this year represent a cash expenditure of two hundred dollars, which is infinitesmial to the value of the complete library donated by the Washington Chapter of the A. L A., and also the library of the American Insti- tute of Architects. These two additions amount to several hundred books and plates, many of which are the original prints and of immense value. The total valuation of the Architectural Library has reached a most creditable sum, and now compares favorably with other college libraries. 68 Architects B H HA 8.IS ENIOR H. WARD STUTLER,., . , . West Virginia Class President 1915-16; Class Secretary 1912-13 14; Architectural Club. HARRY FOSTER ALMON,., ....Missouri Class Treasurer 1912 13; Class President 1913-14; Varsity Basketball Team 1913-14-15; Captain Varsity Basketball Team 1915-16; Architectural Club. CLARENCE FORREST CARPENTER Indiana Class Vice-President 1912-13-14; Class Treasurer 1915-16; Editor Architectural Annual 1914; Architectural Club. LEROY H, FREEMIRE .New York Class Vice-President 1912-13; Treasurer Architectural Club 1913-14; Archi tectural Annual 1913; Business Manager Architectural Annual 1914; Class Secretary 1915-16. ROBERT KARL GALBRAITH ... Pennsylvania Class Treasurer 1912-13; Vice-President Architectural Club 1912-13-14; Presi- dent Architectural Club 1914-15; Pipe and Palette; Class Vice-President 1915 16. B.H. Harjus RICHARD WASHINGTON CRATON, JR North Carolina Secretary-Treasurer Architectural Club 1913-14; Vice-President Architectural Club 1914-15; President Architectural Club 1915-16; Treasurer Pipe and Palette 1914-15; Vice-President Pipe and Palette 1915-16. GEORGE AUGUSTINE DAIDY .Massachusetts Class President 1913-14; Architectural Club; Art Editor Cherry Tree 1916. A, B. FARNHAM District of Columbia Class Secretary 1915-16; Architectural Club. ARTHUR HERBERT GODDARD. . .Massachusetts Secretary Architectural Club 1915-16, BEVERLEY HUMPHREYS HARRIS District of Columbia Secretary Architectural Club 1913-14; Vice-President Architectural Club 1915-16; Class Vice-President 1915-16. WILLIAM NICHOL ... New York Class Treasurer 1915-16; Architectural Club. MAGRUDER WILLSON OFFUTT, JR., 2 A E Maryland Treasurer Architectural Club 1914-15; Assistant Art Editor Cherry Tree 1913-14; Class Vice-President 1913-14; Class President 1915-16. CHARLES GREENWOOD BENSON Class Secretary 1915-16; Architectural Club. EUGENE ENET COULON Archil eel ural Club, THOMAS RIVES EDWARDS Class Treasurer 1915-16; Architectural Club. FRANK S. REED WILLIAM L. S1EBEL Class Vice-President 1915-16; Architectural Club. Georgia , Louisiana .District of Columbia District of Columbia .District of Columbia ARTHUR PRICE STARR. - «’ B New York Class President 1915-16; Treasurer Architectural Club 1915-16, CECIL H. WEEKS Architectural Club- District of Columbia ELLIS E. WHITCRAFT District of Columbia 72 P FRESHMAN B H. HflJUUS JAMES ERNEST BOWYER South Dakota Class Treasurer 1915-16; Architectural Club. W. F. BRANDT, - . Pennsylvania Class Secretary 1915-16; Architectural Club. LESLIE H. BROWNE. . District of Columbia Architectural Club. DOROTHEA DeW, BROWNELL’ — Chi Ome a. ...District of Columbia Class Vice-President 1915-16 JOHN J. CAREY..... ....................... District of Columbia Architectural Club. JOHN HOLBROOK CHAPMAN— Theta Delia Chi... District of Columbia Architectural Club. LARKIN WHITE GLAZEBROOK, JR District of Columbia Architectural Club, EDWARD G. LIPPETT. „ .Connecticut Architectural Club, LLOYD A. MORRISON. . . New York Architectural Club. LOFFA W. RIGGS. . . .... , . Tennessee Architectural Club, REGINALD V, ROBERTS Maryland Class President 1915-16; Architectural Club. EDWARD GALURA SCHARF District of Columbia HENRY SCHNEIDER ... .Missouri Architectural Club, JOHN HENRY SMALL, JR,. A 2 District of Columbia Architectural Club. WILLIAM WAVERLY TAYLOR— Delta Tan Delta, , District of Columbia Architectural Club, JOHN T. WEST. . . . District of Columbia Architectural Club, FLORENCE WINGATE — Chi Omega District of Columbia Art Club ; Girls University Club ; Dramatic Society, G. W. U. THE 1916 CHERRY TREE G. W U. THE LAW SCHOOL The Law School, established in 1865, is the oldest in the city of Washing- ton, Its course of instruction for the degree of Bachelor of Laws originally requiring two years was increased in 1898 to three years. A year of graduate work was added in 1877 leading to the degree of Master of Laws The curriculum lias since been increased by a course of study leading to the degree of Master of Patent Law, The Law School was one of the group of law schools which in 1900 organized the Association of American Law Schools and it has remained a member of the Association since that time. This Association includes forty- six of the most progressive law schools of the country and is committed to the policy of advancement in legal education. As this school maintains the standards of the Association, work certified by it is given a maximum of credit by other law schools of the country. This enables students who are unable to complete their studies in Washington, to continue them at other institutions with a minimum loss of time and work. The School aims to give a thorough legal training to students whose education and maturity fit them to pursue serious professional study. Over sixty per cent of its students are college graduates or have had some college training and though a four years high school course at present qualifies for ad- mission a year or more of college w r ork in English, Latin, History and Eco- nomics is advised, and, beginning with the academic year 1916-17, a year of college work will be required of all applicants under 21 years of age The University permits the first year of law work to be conn ted as the fourth year of college work for the degree of Bachelor of Arts, thus enabling students to obtain both the academic and professional degrees in six years. The primary function of the law school is to teach students how to study the law r and imparting information is of secondary importance. Learning rules of law without reference to the facts and reasons on which they are based, results in vagueness and misunderstanding. Moreover the field of law is too vast for any student to cover in a few years. For these reasons the “case system 1 ' of instruction is used. The student studies decided cases in which the fundamental principles of taw were first declared, and other cases show- ing their development. He receives his mental training by analyzing the facts and reasons which led to the decision and at the same time becomes thoroughly familiar vrith the rule of law, its origin, evolution and application as limited by the reasons on which it is based. The exercise gives him not only knowledge but powder to solve new problems and saves him from be- coming a mere “case " lawyer. G. W, U, THE 1916 CHERRY TREE G. W, U. The substantive law is almost wholly taught by professional teachers employing the case method and giving all their time to the school; the practice courses are conducted by lawyers and judges in active practice. The course of study is not local in its scope but constitutes a thorough preparation for the practice of law in any English speaking jurisdiction. It satisfies the professional study required for admission to the Bar examinations of the District of Columbia and all other jurisdictions of the United States. The school has conferred over 2,500 degrees, and its graduates are now practic- ing in every state of the Union. ’« •• » 77 j ! n . n 1 1 1 | n ' 1 1 n 1 1 j i umi.fc. Law School Faculty G. W. LI- THE 1916 CHERRY TREE G. W. U. LAW SCHOOL FACULTY CHARLES HERBERT STOCKTON,, President of the University Rear Admiral, U. S. N. (Retired), LL. D., G. W, U. EVERETT FRASER , .... , . , „ , . , , Dean and Professor of Law A, B, Dalhotisie University; LL, B, Harvard University. MELVILLE CHURCH, , , , .Professor of the Law of Patents LL. M., G. W, U. WALTER COLLINS CLEPHANE ..Professor of Law LL. M,, G. W- U. EDWIN CHARLES BRANDENBURG. . . - Professor of Law LL. M., G. W. U. ARTHUR PETER Professor of Law LL. B. National University. JOHN PAUL EARNEST - .Professor of Law A, M. Gettysburg University; LL. M., G, W. U, WENDELL PHILIPPS STAFFORD ....... . . . Professor of Law LL. B, Boston University; LL. D. Georgetown University. LL. D. University of Vermont; Litt, D., Middlebury College. Associate Justice of the Supreme Court of the District of Columbia. JOHN WILMER LATIMER Professor of Law, LL, B, George Washington University, Judge of the Juvenile Court of the District of Columbia. ARCHIBALD KING Assistant Professor of Law A, B., LL. B. Harvard University. JAMES LEWIS PARKS, Jr .... .Assistant Professor of Law A. B. t LL. B, Columbia University. ERNEST OTTO SCHREIBER, . . , . Assistant Professor of Law A. B,, LL. B. George Washington University. JUDSON CRANE Assistant Professor of Law LL, B Harvard University. WILLIAM CABELL VAN VLECK, Secretary of the Law School and Instructor in Law A. B. and LL. B. George Washington University. LLOYD HALL SUTTON. . Instructor in Patent Law S. B. Massachusetts Institute of Technology; LL. B. t G, W. U. ALFRED BUHRMAN Clerk in the Moot Court Court of Appeals JOHN BELL LARNER. ....... ....... .Chief Justice LL. D. Columbian (G. W.) University. HENRY BROWN FLOYD MACF ARL AND , Associate Justice George Washington University. STANTON JUDKINS PEELLE Associate Justice Chief Justice (Retired), U. S. Court of Claims. .... 79 SENIOR CLASS HISTORY Class Motto: “We Object” Class Officers, HARRY HODGES SEMMES. . , President HOMER TIPTON SHAVER Secretary MARSHALL HIGGINS FRANCIS, Editor Chapter I 1. Having grown weary of the prosaic task of making brick without straw, the Children of the Class of 1916 entered into its pilgrimage thru the Wilderness of Law. 2. Many were the plagues sent against the Children, for they understood not the ways of the jurist. 3. Their Moses, Dean Gregory, lead them valiantly on, and but few there were who succumbed to the plagues of Blackstone, Littleton and Coke, 4. Shortly, however; they found that they were but at the beginning of (heir journeys, and that the Red Sea of spring examinations lay before them, 5. But they had a sturdy guide and steadfast leaders and the strong hearts of youth, and while all were not able, owing to their sins of omission, to cross dry shod, few, indeed, there were who could not ford the flood, 6. The crossing of these great waters was followed by a season of ease, for the land near the waters was green and very full of fruit, 7. And it was the end of the first year, and it was called the Freshman Year. 8. Which, being interpreted, meaneth a year of ignorant conceit. Chapter II 1. Urged forward by an insatiable desire to reach the Land of Promise, flowing with milk and honey, the Children forged ahead. 2. And the desolation of the Wilderness again came to their vision, 3. There were murmurings among the Children and many would have returned to their former task-masters. It was learned that their Moses was not to enter into the Promised Land, and they were sick at heart. r i -I — H — fr- .0. f nm! G. W. U, THE 1916 CHERRY TREE G. W. D, 4, But the Children were not forgotten in their tribulations, and they were given a new leader, Dean Fraser, who was destined to be their Joshua, 5, Ever did this new leader urge them on to greater endeavors, yet at all times, both by day and by night, did he aid and assist them 6, By his learning he commanded the respect of all: by his valiant leader ship he claimed their admiration, and by his personal kindnesses he gained their love, 7, But yet other trials lay before the Children ere they should enter into the Land of Promise, 8, For lo ! The land was barren and they suffered much. 9, And it was decreed, " As did the Children of Israel eat a quail a day, so shall ye devour from this day forth a lecture on Real Property a day and cases there unto appended. " 10, And after many days it came to pass that the Children were loath to devour more Real Property, for it w T as a plague unto them, and many were a-siek of it t and some few even unto death. 11, And then of a sudden the Wilderness gave way to the Valley of Pleasure, and the curse was removed. 12, And now it was the end of the second year of their journeys, and it was called the Junior Year. Chapter III 1. The Valley of Pleasure was fertile, but was not yet the Land of Prom- ise, and it would not support them long. 2. And the Children pushed on yet again into the Wilderness. 3. And it was known that the Promised Land lay yet but a little way ahead, so spies were sent out that they might spy out the land, 4. And one spy, whose name was Potter, returned and reported what he had seen, saying: 5. " I have passed the Bar of the River Jordan, and have viewed the Land which has been given unto you. There are many giants there, but the fruits of the Land are exceeding good, ,, 6. And hearing these words the Children took heart again, and now are come in sight of the land of Promise, 7. Some of them whose sins are too great may not be permitted to enter. 8. And yet others, fatigued by the trials of the wanderings, may not be able successfully to negotiate the Bar of the Great River, which now alone separates them from the lands flowing with milk and honey, 9. Yet they press forward undaunted, and deposit this memorial by the way, that those who come after may read and follow in their footsteps with- out fear. 10. And it is in the third year of their journeys , and it is called the Senior Year, Selah. -m .« ■, t- ' ■ •’ - ■■ t- ' H ' -» — § G. W, U. THE 1916 CHERRY TREE G. W. U. SENIOR LAW ' V can not fell how the truth may be; I say the tale as it was said to me ATHERTON, WALLACE IRVING — “Brownie” Washington Kappa Sigma ; University of Pennsylvania. " As mild mannered a man as ever scuttled a ship or cut a throat BAXTER Says Baxter. ' 7 dreamed l dwelt in marble h alts ( co u ri - room s ) ' a n d t h e n , ‘E ve n t tt ally ; why not now? " RATT t JOSEPH HARPER — " Joe " Delaware Phi Sigma Kappa; Skull and Circle; Presi- dent Inter fraternity Association (III) ; Class Editor (II). A. B. George Washington Uni- versity. " Would that he were rich instead of beauti- ful, so that some of us less fortunate beings might have some chance with the fair sex. " BIRD. BRANCH . — Kentucky Kappa Alpha; Central University, (Ky.) " Who will believe my verse in time to eome l if it were filled with your most high deserts? " BABCOCK. " e of noble forehead and Apollo-like grace. No, Freshman r he $ not the Dean, he is only a student 82 I n n t M i ij III Il f 9 1 1 I 1 m m n » ■« ■ ■ «i G. W, U. THE 1916 CHERRY TREE G. W. U, BREUNINGER, LEWIS T. District of Columbia Beta Theta Pi; A, B. Johns Hopkins University. " Silence is his constant companion. " BURCHFIELD, WILLIAM EDEN — " Burch " District of Columbia Class Vice-President (I). " Has there any old fellow got mixed with the hoys? " CHAMBERLIN, PIERRE AUDREY — " Pete " District of Columbia Theta Delta Chi; Skull and Circle; George Washington University ; Athletic manager (I) ; Asst, manager Basket ball (I). " A leader among men " Especially fond of moon-light strolls as demonstrated June 5th t ms; COX. JOHN D Texas Southwestern University, " My mind to me a kingdom is " ■ i ALLEN. JAMES THACHER District of Columbia Owensboro College. " Constant in devotion, - not to love . hut to law. " BULL, CHARLES ROY.... Maine A. B. Bowdoin College. " Oh sleep! It is a gentle thing " BROWN, ALVIN McCREARY Maryland Theta Delta Chi; Pyramid; Skull and Circle; Honor Committee (I), A, B. George Washington University. " The runner up for Hunter in the Court of ultimate gess " THE 1916 CHERRY TREE G. W. U. 1 1 lll» »«■ • " ■ " ■ G. W. U. DAVIS, JOE V — Joe " Texas Sigma Chi. " This world belongs to the energetic. " DEAL, ROY LINNEY Virginia A. B, George Washington University; Sigma Phi Epsilon; Phi Beta Kappa, University of North Carolina, 1910; PJ 11 Delta Phi Prize, 1914; Legal Aid Society. DESHA. STEPHEN LANGHERN, JR. — " Steve. " Hilo, Hawaii Columbian Debating Society. " Good humor is one of the best articles of dress anyone can wear in society " DRAEGER, HENRY HERMAN — " Heller” South Dakota Delta Tau Delta; South Dakota Stale Normal. Worn an— With that word . life’s de ar es t hopes and memories come " DIX, HOWARD WHEDON New York Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Phi Delta Phi; Honor Committee (II) M, E. Cornell University. " Of plain, sound sense , life ' s current coin is made. 84 G. W. U, THE 1916 CHERRY TREE G. W. U. FRANCIS, MARSHALL HIGGINS Ohio Kappa Alpha; Alternate Cornell Debate (II); President Columbian Debating Society (II) ; Class Editor (III), “On their own merits , modes t men are dumb ’ GEEKIE F GEORGE, , . . District of Columbia Quincy (Mass.) High School “Thrives on study and deportment GREENE, JOHN T — “Jack” . ..Utah Phi Delta Theta; University of Utah. “For 7js the mind that makes the body rich " GREGG, WILL REEVES Texas Sigma Chi; Phi Delta Phi; A. B, t Austin College. “The secret of success is constancy of purpose ' HAYNES, LONNIE SLAVENS — “Lon“ Missouri Springfield (Mo.) State Normal ; Missouri University; Columbia University, B P. “An able man shows his spirit by gentle words and resolute actions — die is neither hot nor timid ' ». -• „ , ,« , „ , v ,. .+ .«. s g G. W. U. THE 1916 CHERRY TREE G. W- li. HODGKINS, HOWARD WILKINSON. District of Columbia Theta Delta Chi; Phi Delta Phi; Pyramid; Associate Editor Res Gestae (II) ; Editor Uni- versity Hatchet (II) ; Graduate Advisor Track Team (II) ; Legal Aid ; Enosinian. " Gravity is the ballast of the soul which keeps the mind steady ' HOOVER. JOHN EDGAR — ■ " Josephus " District of Columbia Kappa Alpha ; Legal Aid Society. " Even beauty can not palliate eccentricity HUNTER, ROSSER LEE, JR. — " Ross " District of Columbia Sigma Phi Epsilon; Skull and Circle; Track Team (I) ; Executive Committee Athletic As- sociation (I) ; George Washington University, " The greatest pleasure in the world is to play poker amt win; the second greatest pleasure in the world is to play poker and lose ' KENT, HENRY J. ...District of Columbia Legal Aid Society. Mass. Institute of Tech- nology ; George Washington University, " It is far better to have large feet than a small understanding. " LARKIN. NEIL EDWIN South Dakota Columbian Debating Society. " M emory is the thing l forget with " G. W. U. THE 1916 CHERRY TREE n « p i i ■ n i f G. W. U. LARSON, RANDELL J r ,, North Dakota Phi Delta Theta; A. B. University of North Dakota, " He can hold his tongue in fen different languages MARSH, HAROLD NEWMAN Maine Delta Kappa Epsilon; Phi Delta Phi; A. B Bowdoiii College, " In thy face I see the map of honor, truth and loyalty ! MARCUS, M MANNING, . Wisconsin Columbian Debating Society; Alternate Uni- versity of Pennsylvania Debate (II) ; Presi- dent Columbian Debating Society (II) ; Dele- gate Debating Council (II) ; Cornell College (Iowa). " common sense has not the brilliancy of the sun r it has the fixity of the stars " MONTY, WILLIS ELLSWORTH „ Vermont Burlington High School (Vt.) " God moves in a mysterious way his wonders to perform. " MORMON, RAY J . Pennsylvania Phi Delta Phi; Legal Aid Society. " One with more of soul on his face than words on his tongue " 87 ■ G W. IL THE 1916 CHERRY TREE G. W, U, PHILLIPS, HOMER — " Phil ” District of Columbia Delta Tati Della ; Interfraternity Association; Western High School (D, C.) “Blessings on you , little man ' PRINGLE, KENNETH G. — " Pring " Illinois Sigma Chi; Skull and Circle; Letand Stan- ford University. “Silence, when nothing need be said, is the eloquence of discretion ” RHOADES, THOMAS WILLIAM — " Dusty” Penusly vania Columbian Debating Society; Glee Club; Secretary Glee Club, " It is his nature to blossom into song as it is a tree ' s to leave itself in April. " ROBESON, ALEXANDER C Zaniiy, " District of Columbia Delta Tail Delta; Phi Delta Phi; Class Presi- dent (I) ; Honor Committee (I) and (III) Dart- mouth College. " Individuality is everywhere to be spared and respected as the root of everything good ' SPRINGER, LEW WALLACE New Mexico Theta Delta Chi; Phi Delta Phi; Legal Aid Society; Secretary Legal Aid, George Wash ington University, A. B, ' ‘Beard was never the true standard of brains ' 88 Mimmi i fu a i g u a n a ■ a. . ■ i » ii n «i i i f i iBi ' i ' i i ■ i — -- 4 - - - G, W. U. THE 1916 CHERRY TREE G + W. U. SEMMES, HARRY HODGES— ' ' Chip " District of Columbia Delta Kappa Epsilon; Phi Delta Phi; Pyra- mid; Track Team; Honor Committee (I) and (II) ; Class President. B. $., Dartmouth College. SHAVER, HOMER TIPTON— “Tip.” Oregon Sigma Chi; Phi Delta Phi; Pyramid; Honor Committee (I), (II) and (III) ; Class Secretary (III) ; Basket Ball (I), (II) f Captain (III) ; President Athletic Association (II), Pacific University. A B, “Oft, give us the man who sings at his work ” SILVER, CHARLES . . , . .Maryland Columbian Debating Society; Legal Aid So- ciety ; B. Cheat;, Cornell University. “Gravity is only the hark of wisdom; but it preserves iff’ TORGERSON, GUSTAVUS MAURICE .Alabama Phi Sigma Kappa. “The force of his own merit makes his way ” UNDERWOOD, JOSEPH YOUNGLOVE Kentucky Phi Sigma Kappa; Ogden College. “Every absurdity has a champion to defend if” G. W. U. • .. ».. 4— ft i n ii THE 1916 CHERRY TREE G. W. U. VAN VLECK, ARTHUR NYE — “Van " District of Columbia Sigma Alpha Epsilon ; Class Treasurer (I); Vice-President (III). Army and Navy Academy. " Either t will find a way, or I will make one " VAUGHN, ORVILLE R Tennessee Legal Aid Society ; Chairman Legal Aid So- ciety (HI) ; Hay Long School. " They who have light in them selves will not revolve ns satellites " WATSON, ROBERT CLEMENT — " Robert Dear " District of Columbia Phi Delta Phi; Psi Upsilon; Lehigh University C. E. " The secret of success is constancy of purpose " WILKINS, ANDREW CLIFFORD Illinois Delta Tan Delta; Phi Delta Phi; Class Vice- President (II) ; State University of Illinois, " Intellect, latent and genius, like murder t ' will ourr WYNNE, CARL MONROE — " Shad " Missouri Theta Delta Chi; A, B, University of Missouri. " Character is a diamond that scratches every other stone. 90 G. W. U. THE 1916 CHERRY TREE G. W. U, BAKER, LAWRENCE ADAMS. . . . ♦, .., .District of Columbia Phi Delta Phi; A. B. Princeton University " True merit, like a river, the deeper it is, the less noise it makes " BURROWS, TREMAINE KELLOGG ...New York Delta Tau Delta; A. B. University of Nebraska. J ' A man of the front rank " CLARK, MARION — " University Congress " , .Maryland A. B. t A. M. Western Maryland University. " She was a phantom of delight” DQMER, HARRY TEN NISON District of Columbia A, B,, A. M. t George Washington University. " Not as light headed ua he looks. " FISHER, MARTIN TUCKER ,, District of Columbia Alpha Sigma Phi; Phi Delta Phi; B. S., Harvard University. " If thou desire to be held wise, be so wise as to hold thy tongue.” GALLOWAY, ANDREW BARRITT. . Oklahoma Kappa Sigma. " A disciple of things as they ought to be. " HAINES, EL VANS DIEHL. . ....... District of Columbia Phi Sigma Kappa; Skull and Circle; George Washington University. " The sufficiency of mv merit is to know that my merit is not sufficient " HENNEMAN, HARRY E — " Heinie” ' Wisconsin Legal Aid Society. University of the Philippines. " It must be so, — Plato, thou reasoneth well .” HUMPHREY, PAUL N .....Nebraska " Of earthlv goods the best is a good wife " HUNT, EDWIN BRENDEL . ... . .District of Columbia Kappa Alpha. " There is a German proverb which says that ' Take it easy, ' and ‘ live long , are brothers. " HUTCHINSON, LEWIS GRRIN, Connecticut Sigma Xi; Phi Beta Kappa; A. B., Yale University. " There is no substitute for thorough- going, ardent and sincere earnestness " KARRICK, DAVID BREWER., District of Columbia A. B. Yale University. " The wisest man is generally he who thinks himself the least.” KEATS, HAROLD. District of Columbia Theta Delta Chi; Pyramid; Wearer of the ' W M ; Honor Committee (I); Ath- letic Association Council (I); Pittsburgh Debate (III). " A young and rose lipped cherubim ” KEITH, RAYMOND LYLES District of Columbia Kappa Sigma. " It is the wise head that makes the still tongue.” LAPORTE, EWING MITCHELL Missouri " Kites rise against, not with the wind. " LEE, EDWARD BROOKE Maryland " A proof of the efficacy of keeping still and sawing wood’” LINDSAY, ALFRED BRISCOE. District of Columbia A. B. George Washington University. " Silence and reserve suggest latent power. What some men think has more effect than what others say” MANN, JOSEPH EARNEST, ' North Carolina Columbian Debating Society. " Fully deserving of the name ' MORRIS, DANIEL LEIGH District of Columbia " Time and I against any two " MYERS, PAUL FOREST ....... .. Pennsylvania Delta Sigma Rho. A, B. Princeton University. " The best lightning-rod for vour protection is iour own spine. " NEAL, KENNETH STANLEY, ' Connecticut B. S. Worcester Polytechnic Institute. ' 7 can suck melancholy from a song as well as a weasel sucks eggs " MOREHOUSE, PGAD BRYAN. " Arizona Kappa Alpha; Delta Sigma Rho; President Columbian Debating Society (II): Cornell Debate (II) ; North Carolina Debate (III) ; Cornell College (Iowa), " As vehement as a mule with a clothes pin on his tail. " 91 G W. U. THE 1916 CHERRY TREE G, vV. U SH AEFFER, GLENN MARION Kansas " A roaring combination of wind , lightning and thunder SHIELDS, JOHN RIDLEY , District of Columbia Columbian Debating Society. " Application is the price to be paid for mental acquisition " SMITH. HENRY CHARLES ALBERT . .Ohio Heidelberg University (Ohio). " We sometimes meet an original gentleman, who, if manners had not existed, would have invented them. " SMITH. MYRON A ..Texas Kappa Sigma. B. A. Austin College (Texas). " Fellows who have no tongue are often all eyes and ears : 1 SOULE, GRANT W New Mexico University of Utah. " It is impious in a good man to he sad " TAVENER. LESLIE JAMES . New York " He has lived long enough to know that it is unwise to wish everything explained THOMAS, GEORGE KENNETH ..Colorado A. B. Yale University " A stern Westerner with the polish of art Eastern education " THOMPSON. MANLY G ....Iowa " No haberdasher but a blamed good lawyer " TIBBITTS. RUSSELL D ... District of Columbia George Washington University; Dartmouth College. " MR fibbitts, at least to Judge Stafford ” RYAN, JAMES J,— ' " Patsy. " . . . - v Michigan Coast Artillery, Will practice in South America, " I study myself more than any other subject; it is mv phvsic and meta- physic. " WINSTEAD, CHAUNCEY SUTHERLAND District of Columbia Theta Delta Chi, " Good- nature is stronger than ‘tomahawks ' " WIEGAND, HENRY FRANK District of Columbia Phi Sigma Kappa; B. S in E. E,. George Washington University, E, E " He who has a firm will molds the world to himself FRESHMAN SOFHOnOflt SENIOR GPEtiS Afl OFFJCf-etiSTEO: if JUNIOR CLASS HISTORY " Watch us next year! " That was the finale of our history as a Freshman Class, And those who took heed have been well repaid. We have had the honor thus far of being termed a Class of Distinction, and it is our purpose to continue so until our day of Cap and Gown, It is usually conceded that between freshmen and junior years the number of students will drop perhaps a fourth or even a third of the initial enrollment. No such concession, however, need be granted the Class of Nineteen -Seven- teen, We have lost but twenty-nine of those students who registered as Freshmen with the Class, A comparison with the classes which have gone be- fore us alone can show the remarkable standard the Class has set, a standard which subsequent classes well might look upon as ideal. Our place in the participation of University functions is most gratifying. In every field of endeavor reflecting credit upon George Washington University may be seen the names of members of the Junior Class of the Law School Nor have we neglected Class harmony in our forward stride, A smoker was held at the University Club in November, the first of a series to be held during the year t which not only tightened the bonds of friendship of class-mates but afforded the opportunity of meeting our Professors socially. Gradually have the principles which the individual subjects thus far mastered been molded together until what perhaps appeared a year ago to be an impregnable maze is forming a clearly discernible whole %vhich w r hen mastered will permit us to present ourselves before the various Bars of these United States and proclaim our readiness to enter upon our lifes ' work ever remembering our duty to uphold the dignity of the profession and keep it above reproach. . , a, i ti » »■- 93 Junior Law Class G, W. U, THE 1916 CHEERY TREE G. W. U. JUNIOR LAW CLASS GEORGE MORITZ ALBRECHT, Minnesota E, E. P 1906, University of Minnesota. WALTER RICHARDSON ALEXANDER , Missouri University of Missouri, ROBERT ASH New York GEORGE HEARNE BACON 7.7 77. " 7777777 ‘ 77777 7777 .Delaware A, B rT 1910, Delaware College, PHILIP LESUER BALDWIN . , District of Columbia Beloit College. ANDREW JACKSON BANKS. Ohio MAURICE BASKIN District of Columbia A. B, p 1911 p Harvard University. JAMES LEMUEL BILLINGSLEY... Oklahoma FRANK H, BORDEN Pennsylvania University of Pennsylvania. AUGUST BOSTROOM . New York B, S. f 1903. College of the City of New York; M. E.. 1906, Cornell University. WILLIAM SHOCK BOTELER. , „ District of Columbia EDWIN WARFIELD BROOME . Maryland HAROLD L, BROWN. .. , j owa RALPH WALDO BROWN . . District of Columbia E, M.. 1912, Lafayette College. WILMARTH BROWN., District of Columbia FRANK ARTHUR BULL . . Maine B, F., 1914, Biltmore Forest School. DAVID HOAGLAND CANNON . .... .Utah University of Utah. CLARENCE CASTIMORE . . New York A, B. t 1912, Colgate University. ERNEST R. CHAMBERLAIN Kansas Washburn College; George Washington University. PHILIP LeRQY COLLINS . , District of Columbia DANIEL ALLMAN CONNOR District of Columbia A. B, p 1915, George Washington University. HERBERT WATSON CORNELL. Colorado A, B., 1908, University of Colorado, JOHN WESLEY DAVIS .... Iewa B. S, f 1914, Iowa Wesleyan College, MANUEL De AGUORQ . Cuba HARRY STAMBAUGH DEMAREE . V 77 Pennsylvania Lehigh University, JOHN ROLLINS DESHA ..Hawaii A. B., 1912, Harvard University. GORDON ADAMS DURFEE. . Ohio University of Michigan. DONALD MONTGOMERY EARLL . . .Maryland George Washington University, PHILIP ERSHLER New York SAMUEL JOHN FL1CKINGER Hew Jersey HENRY BUSSEY FLOYD ] Arkansas Phar. D.. 1908, George Washington University, LeROY B. FOSTER . Ohio Ph, C. t 1909, Ohio State University, KARL BENJAMIN FRIEDLAND Utah WILEY MADISON FULLER 7.7 Texas University of Texas. LESLIE WYMAN GETCHELL .. ... Massachusetts WILLIAM V, GROOME ... Virginia Washington and Lee University. GEORGE LOUIS HAINES District of Columbia FREDERICK JAMES HARDMAN District of Columbia B, S. in M, E. t 1910, Case School of Applied Sciences, HENRY WILLIAM HEINE, District of Columbia George Washington University, 95 G. W. U. THE 1916 CHERRY TREE G. W, U. LUTHER H, HEIST. . .. Pennsylvania GEORGE SIDNEY HILL Massachusetts George Washington University. CLARK HOLMAN HUTTON Tennesse Central University of Kentucky. EARL MUNROE JEFFREY. .District of Columbia A. B., 1914, George Washington University. JEANNETTE JEWELL . . . District of Columbia OSCAR JOHANNESEN . . Idaho Agricultural College of Utah. HAROLD KEATS. ...... .......................... District of Columbia A. B., 1932, George Washington University. WALTER E, KRAFFT, . Illinois LEE G. LAUCK Virginia CHARLES A. LIND Minnesota Valparaiso University. ALFRED BRISCOE LINDSAY District of Columbia A. B., 1913. George Washington University, STEPHANIE LOEBEL . . , Roumania STEPHEN BOOTH McKINNEY . Tennessee Graduate. 1907. United States Naval Academy. ALBERT CALDER M ACKAY , Utah A. R„ 1915, University of Utah. JOSEPH ERNEST MANN North Carolina CHARLES ORR MARSHALL District of Columbia University of Omaha. FREDERICK W MTELKE Idaho WILLIAM CAMMACK MILLER District of Columbia A. B., 191L Yale University. JOSEPH FRANCIS MOORE ....Maryland LOGAN MORRIS , . Utah A, B,. 1910, Universitv of Utah. HENRY BASCOM MORROW, JR .Tennessee FREDERICK W. NEHB New York B. S.. 1913, New York University. JAMES WALLACE NICHOL Michigan George Washington University. RHESA MILES NORRIS., Pennsylvania George Washington University. JOHN A. OSOINACH . .Mississippi Mississioni State University. RUTH CAMPBELL OSOINACH Mississippi THOMAS CULLEN O ' SULLTVAN New York Litt. B 1914 Princeton University. GEORGE HENRY PALTRIDGE District of Columbia Universitv of Michigan ; University of Chicago, ARTHUR S, PARKER District of Columbia ROBERT WILSON PATTERSON , District of Columbia George Washington University. L. EIMER PENDELL .... ..... New York NORMAN TICKNOR RAYMOND, District of Columbia George Washington University, NEWTON C. RE AVIS. , . .Tennessee Vanderbilt University. IORWERTH J, ROBERTS, . Pennsylvania George Washington University. GEORGE ALLEN SANBORN , . . .Wisconsin A. B . 1912. George Washington Universit CHARLES JESSE SHAW Iowa ANDREW ADELBERT SMITH Wisconsin B. S, in C . E . 1908, Universitv of Wisconsin THOMAS MARSHALL SPAULDING .Michigan A. B,, 1905, University of Michigan; graduate 1905, U, S, Military Academy, ADOLPHUS STATON - North Carolina Graduate, 1902. United States Naval Academy, 96 O. W, U. THE 1916 CHERRY TREE G, W. U, BENJAMIN PORTER STEELE District of Columbia George Washington University. RALPH J, STERLING ............... .Ohio George Washington University. BATES MITCHELL STOVALL ..District of Columbia EDWARD THOMAS TAYLOR, JR.. A. B., 1915, University of Colorado. HARRY S. TAYLOR . . . . . . . .Indiana PERRY E. TAYLOR Texas BERT VAN MOSS Oklahoma LAURA ELLEN VOLSTEAD District of Columbia HUGH ALLEN VORIS. . Kentucky A. B., 1909. Central University of Kentucky. KENNARD NOTTINGHAM WARE .West Virginia University of Virginia. JOHN WATTAWA. Wisconsin A. B,, 1913, University of Wisconsin. HUGH WEBSTER District of Columbia B. S. in Agro, 19!2 t Iowa State College. They talk of a land of happiness Where all of our dreams come true, Where every one works just for exercise, And there is not much work to do. But my dreams of a consummation In this scheme of things as they are, Is — a FEE, and a Case and a Client When I have passed the bar. Professor King astonished his class some weeks ago while lecturing in Damages by the following : “Every effect has a cause, otherwise, how could this effect of which this cause was the cause, be the effect which was the effect of which this cause was the cause. Isn ' t that clear ? 11 Freshman Law Class FRESHMAN LAW CLASS The Freshmen found themselves plunged into the serious study of the [aw from the very beginning. Decisions of the courts, from the time when courts of England started to keep records down to the present time were studied to learn the points of law and the developments to the present day. The class organized on November 8, 1915, and proceeded to elect officers. Thomas R, Manning was elected President and John T Graves, Secretary. The students of the morning section later withdrew and organized separately. There is, however, a good spirit of harmony and co-operation between the two organizations. The officers of the Morning Section are; Cassius M. Dowell, President, G. V, Weikert, Secretary, and F. E. Carter, Treasurer. The class is composed of sober and serious-minded people They are older than usually found in freshman classes. They have passed the kittenish frivoli- ties ordinarily attributed to freshmen. Most of them have had college training. Most of them also, are wrestling with the problems of life and are providing for their own support. Many are employed in the Executive Departments, a large number at the Capitol, some in lawyers’ offices, and some are officers in the Army and some in the Navy. Quite a few are married and have families, and one is a grandfather, who is a real live freshman and a good student. The number of “co-eds” shows an increase over last year. This year there are four in the morning section and five in the evening section. The greatest social event of the year was the Freshman Promenade on Feb ruary 4, 1916, at the Raleigh, One hundred and thirty couples danced and exe- cuted artistic steps to the strains of music produced by the Fort Myer Orches- tra, It was a beautiful affair. We didn’t know so many pretty girls could be gathered together for one evening. It was a distinctly Freshman affair. It was a great social success, and we feel proud that it was also a financial success At the present writing, there is a project to hold a Freshman Smoker some time in March. By the interest already shown, it is assured to be a great get-to- gether. The Freshman Law Class believes in a greater George Washington Uni- versity and want to further its cause. They believe in its strong principles and support its activities. They want athletics, and support it in all ways. Over seventy per cent of the class signed the Athletic and Publication pledge. 99 , .. • ■ ■ ■ ■ ■ ■ !■ ' I " ■ l‘»l t r t t t ii ■ n » | j|| § i j in ■ ■ »-T frTra-iiii»i-nr - T t r- -t-.-t 1 j | r i « •« • - - «■ ■ G. W. U. THE 1916 CHERRY TREE G. W. U, First Year Class LYLE THOMAS ALVERSON Illinois JOHN THOMAS BIRMINGHAM Connecticut WILLIAM THOMAS GLAND Missouri George Washington University, JOHN BORBA Brazil HIRAM A. BOUCHER. . , , ...... South Dakota University of Minnesota. ARTHUR CHESTER BRODY, .......... .New York ANDREW FREDERICK BUCHANAN, JR Texas Agricultural and Mechanical College of Texas. JOHN BULLOUGH, JR District of Columbia ROBERT EDWARD BURG. District of Columbia George Washington University, CHARLES D. CALLAHAN .District of Columbia ERNEST PHILIP CARBO District of Columbia FERDINAND ESPEY CARTER Maryland JOHN GALEN CARTER Montana A, B,, 1914, A, M. t 1915, Georgetown University. ROBERT MALCOLM CATHCART ...Virginia IDA MAY BLOUNT CHEATHAM Georgia Barnard College, George Washington University. FRANK RINKER CLARK , , . . . . Utah B, S.. 3910, University of Utah. LETCHER BENJAMIN CONNELL Tennessee JULIAN WALLACE CUNNINGHAM ...District of Columbia George Washington University. DELOZIER DAVIDSON.,.., ... New Jersey M. E., 1915, Lehigh University. LOUIS MALVERN DENIT District of Columbia RALPH RUESS DE PREZ. District of Columbia FINAR WELLEN DIESERUD District of Columbia BENJAMIN BUTTERWORTH DOWELL District of Columbia CASSIUS McCLELLAN DOWELL Illinois WALKER MAREEN DUVALL. District of Columbia George Washington University, LEWIS EDWIN EDDY,,. Maryland B. $., 1887, M S,, 1891, Campbell College, Holton, Kans, WALTER MORLEY ELY Michigan GEORGE EDWIN ESCH Wisconsin University of Wisconsin, ANDREW BROADDUS ESTES. JR. . . . , , , . Georgia University of Georgia. ALVIN L. FIELD .South Dakota St. Qlaf College. Northfield, Minn. t George Washington University, HADLEY F. FREEMAN Ohio B S,. in E, E,. 1914, Case School of Applied Sciences, MAURICE PRESTON FREEMAN District of Columbia C. T. BURTON FULLER Iowa A. B„ 1915. Central University of Iowa. ALLEN JOHN FURLOW . . Minnesota L. WILLARD GLAZE . Illinois Northwestern University, JOHN TEMPLE GRAVES,, JR ...District of Columbia Litt. B.. 1915. Princeton University, EMMET CARLYLE GUDGER North Carolina A. B., 1901, University of North Carolina, ERNEST CARLYN GUY District of Columbia Lafayette College. GILBERT LEWIS HALL Oregon A. B.. 1899. Swarthmore College. JOSEPH FARLAND HALL Virginia A. B , 1912. William and Mary College. 100 G. W. U. THE 1916 CHERRY TREE G, W. U. HAROLD FITZ-HUGH HANES ... ...Virginia FRED GEER HARDEN Nebraska A. B,, 1907, A. M,, 1908, University of Nebraska. WILLIAM JACOB HECKMANN , Iowa JOHN P. HELMAN , Kansas George Washington University JOHN HEMPHILL ,,• « ... , « District of Columbia Princeton University. FREDERICK WILLIAM HENSEL Minnesota WILLIAM FREDERICK AUGUST HERRMANN District of Columbia WALTER BARNARD HILL Georgia B. S. in E. E., 1913, University of Georgia. RAYMOND JAMES HINTON... .. New York George Washington University, WILMER WALLACE HUBERT , . .New York RALPH WALDO HUNT. .. Texas HOWELL EDMUNDS JACKSON Georgia Vanderbilt University CHARLES WELLS JACOBSON ............. Georgia A. B., 1915, University of Georgia, JOHN M. JEFFRIES District of Columbia George Washington University. HYLAND RIGHTER JOHNS... Pennsylvania B. S. in E, E, t 1913, University of Pennsylvania. WILLIAM MONROE JOHNSON Maryland MABEL KEENAN . .. Maryland George Washington University. WILLIAM MICHAEL KELLY .Colorado George Washington University. HARRY WALDO KIDDER.. . .Maine A. B„ 1911, Colby College. ROBERT CHARLES KILMARTIN District of Columbia MERLE CLYDE KISSINGER. Pennsylvania WALTER REUBENS KNAACK Washington KELVIN CHASE KUMLER. . Maryland THOMAS CALFFEY LA VERY .Missouri Valparaiso University, CLYDE SHELLEY LAWRENCE South Carolina B, S, t 1915, Military College of South Carolina. BENJAMIN ASHBY LEAVELL . Maryland MILTON ANTHONY LEHR Ohio George Washington University, J. CECIL LEONARD.... ,..,. Montana University of Michigan. DAVID LORENZ. .District of Columbia THOMAS ALLEN L UPTON Virginia William and Mary College. LESLIE PLAYFORD McINTYRE . West Virginia West Virginia University, DONALD HARRISON McKNEW District of Columbia George Washington University. LOUIS RAYMOND McREYNQLDS Oklahoma THOMAS RALPH MANNING. . . Pennsylvania George Washington University FRANK HENRY MARKS District of Columbia DONALD LIVINGSTONE MAXSGN. . Maryland JOHN WILLIAM MICHAEL JR New York George Washington University. CLARENCE ALTH A MILLER Pennsylvania JOSEPH MARTIN MUNROE North Carolina Catholic University of America. ROBERT DANIEL MURPHY Wisconsin Marquette University. IRVING BEEKM AN NEWCOMB . , . .... Maryland Georgetown College. 101 G W, U. THE 1916 CHEERY TREE G, W, U. JAMES LESLIE OSWALD Gradual ? from United States Naval Academy. WILLIAM HORACE PARMELEE . JOHN HEZZIE PAT TRICK A. B. and B. S, in Ed.. 1912, University of Missouri. ALVIN RAY PETERSON.., University of Illinois. ROBERT KARL PETERSON HERBERT HENDERSON PORTER Massachusetts Institute of Technology. MAX RHOADE HAROLD EVAN RICHARDSON HENRY JEFFERSON RICHARDSON Ouachita College. DANIEL L. RICHEY BRUCE PETTIBONE ROBISON A, B,. 1915, Butler College, LLOYD ANTHONY ROBSON HARRY LEE RUST, JR.... Lehigh University. EDGAR CUMMINGS SANBORN A. B.. 1915, Dartmouth College, JOHN LBIN6ACH SCHAFFER Graduate. 1908, front United States Naval Academy. JAMES PATRICK SHEA A. B,, 1915, Georgetown College. DON ALD D ' ARCY SHEPARD FRANK WILLIAM SHREWSBURG, , H, ALMA SMITH.,..,. University of Utah. JOSEPH CHARLES SMITH ,, JOHN HARRY SMOOT. . . , KARL S TEC HER Fairmouut College. Michita, Kans. W. R BARKSDALE STEVENS. ., B, S,. 1914, University of Mississippi, CHARLES HARRINGTON STEWART CLIFFORD FONTAINE STONE TAYLOR HUDNALL STUKES A. B., 1915, Washington and Lee University. J. DANIEL STUWE B. S in E. E„ 1912, George Washington University, EDWARD CURTIS TAYLOR S, B,. 1914, Massachusetts Institute of Technology. WILLIAM REGINALD PUROIS TAYLOR HAROLD CARRIER THORNE George Washington University. MINNIE E, TIMMS.. . George Washington University. EDWARD LYCURGUS VALENTINE DANIEL JAMES WATERS. GERALD VERNELL WEKERT WALTER CALHOUN WHEELER B. Chem. E., 19 12. University of Michigan, HOADLEY HORATIO WILLES .. . EARLE DUKES WILLEY Ph B„ 1911. A. M., 1915, Dickinson College. LESLIE SANBORN WILLIAMS... A, B.. 1915. Washington and Jefferson College, STEVEN BAYARD WILSON. , University of Michigan. RICHARD FRANCIS WOOD C. E . Lehigh University, .Indiana ........ .Pennsylvania Missouri , . , . Illinois District of Columbia , . . „ ...... . Virginia Virginia District of Columbia Arkansas Kansas Indiana , Rhode Island .District of Columbia New Hampshire District of Columbia District of Columbia . District of Columbia West Virginia Utah Pennsylvania , District of Columbia . . . Kansas ......... .Mississippi District of Columbia Wisconsin South Carolina Minnesota Massachusetts, V irginia Maryland District of Columbia Arkansas District of Columbia District of Columbia - New York Connecticut Delaware ........... Minnesota ...... Massachusetts District of Columbia ■T 4 -r-.7zf, -7 X C1EOR A Daidy J The Hospital G, W. U. THE 1916 CHERRY TREE G. W. U. THE MEDICAL SCHOOL The Department of Medicine ranks among the oldest medical colleges in the United States, being the seventeenth medical school to be founded in this country. In March, 1825, the first lecture was given in this department, it being then called the National Medical College — a branch of the old Colum- bian College. Some years later this name was changed to the Department of Medicine of the Columbian University, and later to the Department of Medi- cine of the George Washington University. According to present-day standards, the original department could not be called a very wonderful school. There were at the beginning six profes- sors, giving a two-years 1 course of five months each. In 1879, along with a general advancement of medical requirements throughout the country, the course was made to run seven months for three years. In 1893 a four-year course was established, and, added to this, and still further increasing the efficiency of the school, the University Hospital and University Dispensary were established in 1898, From that time forward the Medical School has been steadily growing in efficiency and size. In 1902 the present building was opened, followed in 1903 by the opening of an addition to the hospital. It was found at this time that to fully meet the advanced requirements it was no longer possible to con- tinue the night classes, so that, in 1906, the last night class entered. On Jan- uary 1, 1914, a one-year pre-medical year was made obligatory. This hasty review of the advancement of the Medical School in size and requirements should make its students even more proud of its present thor- oughly modern state. 106 Medical Faculty G. W. U. THE 1916 CHERRY TREE G. W, U. MEDICAL SCHOOL Faculty CHARLES HERBERT STOCKTON, LL. D President of the University WILLIAM CLINE BORDEN, M. D Dean and Professor of Surgery J. FORD THOMPSON, M. D, . . , Professor of Surgery, Emeritus GEORGE NICHOLAS ACKER, A. M,, M, D„ Professor of Pediatrics and Clinical Professor of Medicine HENRY CRECY YARROW, M, D.... Professor of Dermatology, Emeritus DANIEL KERFOOT SHUTE, A. B., M. D, Professor of Neuro-Anatomy and Clinical Professor of Ophthalmology STERLING RUFFIN, M. D .Professor of Medicine CHARLES EDWARD MUNROE, Ph. D., LL. D Professor of Chemistry CHARLES WILLIAMSON RICHARDSON, M. D. p 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 SHANDS, M. D . . . Professor of Orthopedic Surgery RANDOLPH BRYAN CARMICHAEL, M. D Professor of Dermatology FRANCIS RANDALL HAGNER, M. D„ Professor of Geixito- Urinary Surgery and Venereal Diseases WILLIAM CREIGHTON WOODWARD, LL, M,, M, D. Professor of Medical Jurisprudence ALBERT LIVINGSTON STAVELY, M. D ...Clinical Professor of Gynecology WILLIAM ALANSON WHITE, M, D., Professor of Psychiatry and Clinical Professor of Neurology ARTHUR AUGUSTIN SNYDER, M, D. . . . , .Clinical Professor of Surgery SHEPHERD IVORY FRANZ, Ph, D Professor of Physiology WILLIAM KENNEDY BUTLER, M. D Professor of Ophthalmology BUCKNER MAGILL RANDOLPH, M. D .,,, Professor of Materia Medica and Therapeutics LUTHER HALSEY REICHELDERFER, M, D .Clinical Professor of Surgery JAMES DUDLEY MORGAN, A, B., M. D. . . . . .Clinical and Associate professor of Medicine LOUIS ANATQLE LAGARDE, M, D Professor of Military Surgery GIDEON BROWN MILLER, S, B., M. D. Clinical Professor of Gynecology OSCAR BENWOOD HUNTER, M, D„ Professor of Histology and Embryology and Associate Professor of Anatomy W, SINCLAIR BOWEN. M. D . . .Clinical Professor of Obstetrics OSCAR ADDISON MACK McKIMMIE, M, D„ Clinical Professor of Laryngology and Otology LOUIS MACK ALL, M. D , ♦ . . Clinical Professor of Medicine CARL LAWRENCE DAVIS, M. D , . Professor of Anatomy EDWARD RHODES STITT, A. B. t M. D. ..... . Professor of Tropical Medicine FRANK LEECH, M. D. Clinical Professor of Medicine WILLIAM PHILLIPS CARR, M. D., Clinical Professor of Surgery HURON WILLIS LAWSON, S. M., M, D.. ..Professor of Obstetrics FRANK ADELBERT HORNADAY, S. B., M. D Professor of Physiological Chemistry JOSEPH DUERSON STOUT, A. M„ M, D„ Professor of Pharmacology and Associate Professor of Physiology THOMAS CHARLES MARTIN, M. D ‘ Professor of Proctology NOBLE PRICE BARNES, M. D. f Associate Professor of Materia Medica and Therapeutics ISABEL KATHERINE BOGAN, M. D ,,, Associate Professor of Bacteriology and Pathology CHARLES STANLEY WHITE, M. D ..Associate Professor of Surgery DANIEL WEBSTER PRENTISS, S. B., M. D Clinical Associate in Surgery JOHN BENJAMIN NICHOLS, M. D. Associate in Medicine and Dietetics EDGAR PASQUAL COPELAND. M. D Ass ociate in Pediatrics HARRY HAMPTON DONNALLY, A. M,, M D, ... Clinical Associate in Pediatrics WILLIAM FRANCIS MATTINGLY SOWERS, A. B„ M. D Associate in Surgery HENRY RANDALL ELLIOTT, M, D Associate in Physiology JOHN T. KELLEY, M. D .Clinical Associate in Obstetrics G W. U THE 1916 CHERRY TREE G. W, U. J, LEWIS RIGGLES, M. D • t . . . , . Associate in Gynecology WILLIAM CABELL MOORE. M.D Associate in Medicine CHARLES AUGUSTUS SIMPSON M. D f , , , , .Clinical Associate in Dermatology COURSEN BAXTER CONKLIN, M.D Associate in Medicine EDWARD GRANT SEIBERT. M, D. t Clinical Instructor in Laryngology and Ophthalmology WALTER HIBBARD MERRILL, M.D,.... . Instructor in Electro- Therapeutics TRUMAN ABBE, M.D ..Clinical Instructor in Surgery VIRGIL B, JACKSON, M. D ..Clinical Instructor in Gynecology EDMUND THOMAS MURDAUGH FRANKLIN, M.D , Clinical Instructor in Surgery WILLIAM J. FRENCH, M.D,..., .... Instructor in Materia Medica CHARLES WILBUR HYDE, M.D Instructor in Medicine and Anaesthesia ADAM KEMBLE, M.D, Clinical Instructor in Genito- Urinary Surgery HOMER GIFFORD FULLER, M. D., Clinical Instructor in Genito- Urinary Surgery and Venereal Diseases CLINE N. CHIPMAN, M.D... .Instructor in Anaesthesia GEORGE HENRY SCHWINN, M.D .Instructor in Psychiatry and Neurology JOHN POTTS FILLEBRQWN, M.D Clinical Instructor in Surgery HARRY HYLAND KERR, M.D .Instructor in Operative Surgery WILLIAM JOHNSTON MALLORY A, M. ( M. D Instructor in Medicine ALBERT PERKINS TIBBETTS, M.D .. Clinical Instructor in Laryngology DANIEL LE RAY BORDEN, M. D„ Instructor in Surgery and Clinical Instructor in Gynecology ALBERT EL WOOD PAGAN, M D, , . . .Instructor in Gynecology and Obstetrics WILLIAM HENRY HUNTINGTON, M. D. . . .Clinical Instructor in Laryngology and Otology J. IRVING SLQAT, M D ,.. ,. .. Instructor in Surgery JANVIER W, LINDSEY A, B , M D Instructor in Physical Diagnosis and Surgery BERNARD GLUECK, M. D. Instructor in Psychiatry HARRY SAMUEL LEWIS, M.D Clinical Instructor in Surgery THOMAS P. MILLER, JR., M. D. Instructor in Bacteriology and Pathology DWIGHT GORDON SMITH. M, D ,. ...Clinical Instructor in Medicine JOHN HUNTER SELBY M.D Instructor in Radiography EDGAR SNOWDEN M.D Instructor in Hygiene and Clinical Instructor in Medicine ROBERT S. TRIMBLE, M.D .Clinical Instructor in Medicine WILLIAM BROWNE CARR, M.D.,.. Instructor in Morbid Anatomy HARRY A, BISHOP, M D Clinical Instructor in Neurology ELIJAH WHITE TITUS, Phar. D., M.D Instructor in Obstetrics OLIVER CLEMENCE COX. M.D Instructor in Minor Surgery WILLIAM P REEVES, M. D , . . Clinical Instructor in Surgery WILLIAM B. MARBURY, M.D... ...Instructor in Surgery SAMUEL HARRISON GREENE, M.D Clinical Instructor in Laryngology and Otology WILLIAM HOUSTON LITTLEPAGE, M. D . Clinical Instructor in Medicine JAMES ROBERT SCOTT M.D Instructor in Bacteriology and Pathology LOUIS BERNARD CASTELL, M.D,, Phar. D Instructor in Pharmacology SACKS BRICKER, M.D Clinical Instructor in Obstetrics STERLING RUFFIN, M.D Physkian-in-Chief GEORGE NICHOLAS ACKER, M.D Associate Physician BUCKNER MAGILL RANDOLPH, M.D Associate Physician COURSEN BAXTER CONKLIN. M.D Associate Physician WILLIAM CLINE BORDEN, M.D Surgeon -in- Chief CHARLES STANLEY WHITE, M.D Associate Surgeon AURELIUS RIVES SHANDS, M.D Orthopedic Surgeon FRANCIS RANDALL HAGNER, M. D Genito- Urinary Surgeon HOMER GIFFORD FULLER, M.D...... Associate Genito- Urinary Surgeon JOHN WESLEY BQVEE, M.D Gynecologist-in-Chief GIDEON BROWN MILLER. S, B , M D . .Associate Gynecologist HURON WILLIS LAWSON M.D Obstetrician -in-Chief ELIJAH WHITE TITUS. M.D , ...Assistant Obstetrician GEORGE NICHOLAS ACKER, M. D Pediatrician-m-Chief EDGAR PASQUAL COPELAND, M.D . Associate Pediatrician HENRY CRECT YARROW M.D... Dermatologist -in Chief RANDOLPH BRYAN CARMICHAEL. M. D A ssociate Dermatologist CHARLES WILLIAMSON RICHARDSON. M.D Laryngologist 108 G . W. U, THE 1916 CHERRY TREE G. W, U, DANIEL KERFOOT SHUTE, M.D... Ophthalmologist WILLIAM KENNEDY BUTLER, M. D Ophthalmologist EDWARD GRANT SEIBERT, M. D. ....... . Associate Laryngologist and Ophthalmologist WALTER HIBBARD MERRILL, M. D . Radiographer ISABEL KATHERINE BOGAN, M.D Pathologist FRANK A DELBERT HORNADAY, SB., M. D Director of the Clinical Laboratory CHARLES WILBUR HYDE, M.D. . Anaesthetist CLINE N. CHIPMANt M. D ...Anaesthetist EUGENE DEYERLE SUPPLEE, M. D Resident Physician TSANNYOEM PHILIP SZE, M.D.,,. Associate Resident Physician ARTHUR HOWARD McCRAY Senior Student Intern PAUL STERLING PUT2KI Senior Student Intern EARL BURTON CARR . . .Senior Student Intern FRANK M. CERVONN, A, B., Phar. D. Pharmacist MARY WINIFRED GLASCOCK, R. N. ( Superintendent of Nurses and Principal of the Training School for Nurses JOHN BRUCE COPPING Superintendent of the Hospital STERLING RUFFIN, M.D Physician-in- Chief JOHN WESLEY BOVEE, M. D Gynecologist -in-Chief WILLIAM CLINE BORDEN, M. D. , . Surgeon -in -Chief HURON WILLIS LAWSON, A. M. t M. D . . . Obstetrician-in-Chief J. IRVING SLOAT r M.D .Director of the Dispensary BUCKNER MAGILL RANDOLPH, M.D Attending Physician WILLIAM CABELL MOORE, M.D Attending Physician WILLIAM JOHNSTON MALLORY, M.D Attending Physician ROBERT S. TRIMBLE, M.D Attending Physician ALBERT ELWOOD PAGAN, M.D Attending Physician TRUMAN ABBE, M. D. . . Attending Surgeon EDMUND THOMAS MURDAUGH FRANKLIN, M, D Attending Surgeon JOHN POTTS FILLEBROWN, M, D . . Attending Surgeon JANVIER W. LINDSEY, M.D Attending Surgeon FRANCIS RANDALL HAGNER, M.D . Genito- Urinary Surgeon HOMER GIFFORD FULLER, M.D. , Associate Surgeon ADAM KEMBLE, M. D Associate Surgeon J. IRVING SLOAT, M.D Associate Surgeon DANIEL LERAY BORDEN, M. D Attending Gynecologist ALBERT ELWOOD PAGAN, M.D ...Attending Gynecologist HURON WILLIS LAWSON, M.D Ob stetrician in - Chief ELIJAH WHITE TITUS, M.D Assistant Obstetrician EDWARD GRANT SEIBERT, M. D . = . Laryngologist and Ophthalmologist ALBERT PERKINS TIBBETTS, M.D Assistant Laryngologist and Otologist HARRY A. BISHOP, M.D Neurologist WALTER HIBBARD MERRILL, M. D .Electro- Therapeutist and Radiographer JOHN HUNTER SELBY, M.D. . Radiographer CHARLES AUGUSTUS SIMPSON, M.D...... Attending Dermatologist ISABEL KATHERINE BOGAN, M.D Pathologist FRANK ADELBERT HORNADAY, M. D . Director HENRY KNOX CRAIG, M. D ..... .Librarian and Curator of the Museum ROBERT MAURER, A, B,« LL. M Official Evaluator for Premedical Education PATRICK P. VANE Superintendent of the Building ANNA ELIZABETH SELLNER . Secretary to the Dean I . . 4 .. 4 . . + .+4 . .»4 ' ‘f-f ‘4 - 4-4 ■■ M +-4 M ip t i n|i il n 4- 1 Q9 I H P tmuut SENIOR CLASS On a memorable day P September 25, 1912, we, the unitiated, forty-one strong, began our arduous duties, We must admit that we had a somewhat perverted idea as to what our course in. medicine consisted of, for we imme- diately proceeded to inform the Professor of Anatomy that the course did not suit us at all. and that a change must be made at once We w r ere, needless to say. promptly squelched. Doubtlessly, some of our number expected to be prescribing and performing major operations after a short sojourn in our midst. If so, these thoughts were soon given up, and we settled down under the guidance of our excellent faculty to hard work. Year by year passed by, some of our number falling by the wayside, others filling up the gaps. Oftentimes we were tempted to give up in despair, but a look back on the w r ork accomplished encouraged us to go on, until at the present time we arc virtually knocking at the gates of the profession of medi- cine (with fluttering hearts) and with meek voices, asking admittance. We would not have the reader believe that our stay here has held out nothing to us except hard work. Quite the opposite has been the case Our clinical work in our Senior and Junior years has in the main been most enjoy- able We have found our obstetrical w r ork a delight and joy forever; in fact, we believe that when it comes to making midnight and early morning calls, we have old Paul Revere " backed up against the wall. " Besides, Paul never had to carry a miniature operating room in a satchel. We laugh again when we think of the antics and witticisms of our " Weber and Fields, " Quirk and Reuter, and we wonder how our " Croup Quartette, " Messrs, Collins, Stratton, Ryan and Reuter, ever escaped arrest and imprisonment for disturbing the peace. But enough of this, — let us look to the future. We believe our Class to be the equal and. we hope, superior to our predecessors We have done an excellent work here at school; let us realize that our real instruction has just begun, and it will be necessary to make the most of every opportunity to expect success. INDUSTRY To medicate, to plan, resolve, perform. Which in itself is good — as surely brings Reward of good, no matter what be done, " — Poliak, 110 G. W. U. THE 1916 CHERRY TREE w. u SENIOR MEDICAL CLASS JOHN KEVINS ANDREWS Maryland Ever since our second year we have been the proud possessor of John .“prior to that, he was an asset to the College of Medical Evangelists. He intends to attend the New- York Post- Graduate Medical School and later go to China as a medical missionary MORRIS CATZVA District of Columbia Morris came direct from Russia, just to at- tend George Washington Since his arrival he has been breaking all speed records in ex- aminations Calzva ' s excellent work is bound to continue in later life, ROBERT HUGH COLLINS Virginia Alpha Kappa Kappa Kappa Alpha Athletic Rep 1914-15 Class Editor 1913-14 “A light heart lives tong Dutch ' the originator of the Phinitis Quar- tet, which is made up of " Young” Ryan, " Dutch” Collins. " Her Von” Reuter, and Tgnatz” Quirk. Antiquated melodies their specialty, " Dutch” is a born nolilican and also acts as the parliamentarian of the class. He has many times come to Ihe rescue in settling arguments, and has straightened out many a knotty prob- lem in class affairs We expect to hear from “Dutch” later in the U. S. Public Service. AUSTIN OTTIS CONAWAY West Virginia Alpha Kappa Kappa It has been a pleasure to have been as- sociated with " Con” for the rast four rears, and during that time he has won a warm spot in all our hearts. Only once did we ever see him angrv and then — oh my 1 Never mention " re- consider " to him. He will do intern work in a West Virginia hospital and later practice in his native State. LEROY ELMER CO OLID GE Pennsylvania “Besides, he was a shrewd philosopher. And had read every text and gloss over ' The University Hospital would be minus an excellent intern had not Coolidge come across the continent to George Washington from the Cotlege of Medical Evangelists. He enrolled in our class back in our sophomore year and has been a much valued member ever since. 111 G. W. U. THE 1916 CHERRY TREE G. W. U. SIDNEY CHARLES COUSINS ... District of Columbia Alpha Kappa Kappa Secretary 1912-13-15-16. An Englishman by birth, and American by choice, " Sid n formerly presid ed over the Mu- nicipal Swimming Pools and at present is intern at the National Homeopathic Hospital, At the close of school he will take up his duties as Resident Physician there. ELEANORE CUSHING ■ .Illinois Department Editor, The University Hatchet, 1915-16. Secretary 1913-14. Intercollegiate Socialist Society, A second Dr. Acker when it comes to quieting squalling “kids 1 Miss Cushing intends to specialize in obstretics and pediaties, following intern work. If her work in the future will equal her labors here, there will be no doubt as to her success. She has done considerable so- ciological work and has gained quite an envi- able reputation through her poems. JAIME JULIAN FIGUERAS Porto Pico Phi Beta Pi Before coming to us, our friend from the West Indies took his pre-medical work at Ford- ham and first vear in medicine at the University of Virginia. Jaime expects to do intern work in one of the hospitals at San Juan next year and later go to England to take up the study of tropical medicine. We wish him the greatest success and are sure he will attain it. JOHN EUGENE FOLSOM D. C Kappa Psi The Pyramid Honor Society; Business Manager The Caduceus 1915. From all appearances, " Gene” is one of the busiest members of the class. He finds time to intern at Casualty, run a hotel, watch over a family operate a microscopic book store and a goutv auto. He will probably remain at Casualty until the close of the school year; later he expects to practice in the West. STEWART MAXWELL GRAYSON Virginia Phi Chi “Sam. " another member of our " ' Father ' s Club " has spent over two-thirds of the past four years patronizing the Wasfoington-Virginia Railway Company. Stewart is going to make some local hospital a mighty good intern this summer. Some years hence we will probably find Grayson and Huddleston in partnership. 112 G, W. U. THE 1916 CHERRY TREE G. W. U, ROY TERRY HASKELL, District of Columbia Phi Chi Roy is one of our best. He fibs the bill to perfection as a man and as a student. His coolness is something remarkable, but we sup pose his coming from Kentucky has something to do with this, A local hospital will soon claim him as intern. JARRETT MATTHEWS HUDDLESTON District of Columbia Phi Chi Jerry, the man of many adventures, and un- doubtedly the man who put Georgetown on the map. We doff the " chapeau” to you, Jerry, When it comes to startling enisodes, you have the " Perils of Pauline " looking like the " Ad- ventures of Alice in Wonderland " at the same time we all love Jerry, whose unlimited supply of good -nature, is freely dispensed at all times and in all places. EDWARD RAYMOND HUNTER New Jersey M. D., 1914, The Hahnemann Medical College, Philadelphia. Penna. Our “Stocial” friend Hunter came to us with the degree, for which we are all striving. Dr, Hunter has never hesitated to come to our assistance, in " writing up " our cases at the George Washington University Hospital, where he has been " interned” since the beginning of the school year, BURTON LEROY JACOBS .Tennessee A, B,, Union College 1913. M. A. T University of Nebraska 1914, " Dr. Jacobi” has been with us two years. He formerly attended the College of Medical Evangelists, He has received an internship at the Baroness Erlanger Hospital. Chattanooga. EDWARD BAILEY MACON District of Columbia Ph. G., Tri-State College, Angola, Indiana, 1909, " Lord Chutnley,” also " Eddie.” Soinebodv heard " Eddie " laughing in the " smoking room” last week. On being asked, " Why the mirth?” " Eddie” replied, that he heard a very funny story at Keith ' s in 1914, Tt took him two years, but he got it. Some excellent hospital will find " Eddie” interned in the psychopathic w T ard, 113 • » G, W. U. ff • • " • • • »« . . t . (■ H ‘I THE 1916 CHERRY TREE G» W. U. LOUIS EUGENE McCANN A . . . ■ New York “Mac " is afflicted with “Wanderlust that is. does no f stop in any one boarding house long, but is liable to take his “other collar, " pack up his “cigar box ' and migrate overnight. How- ever, he succeeds in pulling down some pretty high averages and rates among the class leaders. ’ Mac " will do post-graduate work in New York City, WILLIAM HARRISON NORTON New York Phi Chi Phar D , 19H, The George Washington University. Vice-President 1914-15. It has been said that brains and hair do not go together. “Bill 1 ' has lots of the former and very little of the latter. In fact, he has lately received offers to pose for the well known advertisement, “Going, going, gone ! " For the past year Ire has been Pharmacist to the Sibley Hospital. Those in charge there, think so much of him that he will probably be one of their new interns. “Bill " has a person- ality which will be sure to bring him success. RICHARD THOMAS POWERS New York ”7 he world must have great minds, even as great spheres suns. " SHm T ' Powers made debut in our midst back in 1913. coming from the College of Medical Evangelists. Needless to say he made good with a vengeance and has continued to do so ever since. Our best wishes for success go with him. JEROME THURSTON QUIRK Virginia Kappa Sigma, Phi Chi Class President 1912 13-14. Treasurer 1915-16. President, The Association of Class Presidents, 1913-14. Without this manufacturer and dispenser of iov, the life of the class would be one of gloom. ■Jerry” and Frit put over that Weber and Fields stuff to perfection. When not occupied at school, he, in the guise of Residenl As sistant Pathologist at Garfield, chases the nimble microbe, Down in Winchester the finest little girl, aged three, is waiting for her “papa” to return home a full-fledged “Doctor,” JAMES ARCHIE RAMSEY Canada Not until 1914 did the fame of our class reach the Pacific Coast. It was then that our lanky friend made tracks for George Washing- ton. coming from the College of Medical Evan gelisls. Ramsey expects to locate in Santa Monica, California. 114 - ♦’ - " - - « ■ « » « . G. W, U, THE 1916 CHERRY TREE G, W. U. EUGENE CLARENCE RICE, JR. . .District of Columbia Phi Chi Pyramid Honor Society. Class Editor 1914-15-16. Departmental Editor, Univ. Hatchet 1913-14-15. President of G. W. U. Rifle Club 1913-14 15. Rifle Team 1912-13-14. Clarence surely deserves our sincere st grati- tude for the interest which he has always shown in class affairs, and his name will go down in the history of College affairs as the man who never failed in any duty imposed upon him by the class. RAFAEL A. RIVERA Porto Rico Phi Chi Delta Another member of the Porto Rican dele- gation, and a mighty good one too. At the close of school, Rafael expects to take an internship in an Arecibo hospital. LOUIS CHARLES ROSENBERG... Connecticut Phi Alpha “Lefty Louey " seems addicted to the making of high marks in all his subjects. As a sample of what he can do, we mention the fact that he was given his license to practice pharmacy in the District at the end of his first year in the study of that subject. After graduation, he ex- pects to secure his degree in pharmacy and then take a post-graduate course in medicine at Harvard, FRANK KEVAN RYAN,. New York Kappa Sigma Class President 1914. 1915. 1916, “Our Class President ' and he is surely deserving of the title, for he has piloted this “remarkable class 1 ' through a sea of troubled waters during the past two years, with the ut- most good judgment and foresight. Frank will undoubtedly practice in New York State, where there are exceptional opportunities for a man of his ability. JOSEPH SHILEN , .New York Kappa Psi “Shi” is one of our best bets. Besides being a good student, he is one among few r who can make a mandolin “talk, " Next summer will find him doing intern work. ■ t i M « t 1 1 ' » i »■ » » ! 115 G. W, U. THE 1916 CHERRY TREE G. W. U. VINCENT JOSEPH STACHNIEWICZ District of Columbia Phi Chi B, Ph., Freiburg College Switzerland Treasurer 1913-14. Vincent, alias “Stachey,” is somewhat more mature than the rest of us, but at the same time is always one of the boys. Vincent is the pos- sessor of a goodly supply of “horse sense,” and on many occasions his advice to the class has been worth taking. Vincent is a linquist and familiar with the manners and customs of many foreign lands, including our own. No doubt he will practice in a locality where his knowledge of languages will be invaluable to him. ERNEST KENNETH STRATTON New Jersey Kappa Sigma, Kanpa Psi P D , 1910, Philadelphia College of Pharmacy. Treasurer 1912-13. " Steal,” is said to have laid the corner-stone for the new Emergency Hospital, and we have it from the best authority, that he studies anatomy at the Corcoran Art Gallery just op- posite ; at all events he is a “connoisseur, " in many and divers ways He intends to do his post-graduate work in New York City and will eventually specialize in genitO- urinary surgery. STERLING PRICE TAYLOR, JR , District of Columbia As a student. Sterling has lead us a merry chase. Coming to G. W. with a scholarship, he has maintained the highest average in the class ever since Taylor was formerly intern at Homeopathic and lias secured one of the ap- pointments for internship at Garfield. Sterl- ing has achieved quite a reputation as Dr. Bcvee ' s diagnostician at Columbia. LEO CROMWELL THYSON District of Columbia Alpha Kappa Kappa Phar D , 1912, The George Washington University. Stern as Cromwell, Leo confides all his latest discoveries to Dr. Bovee. For perseverance he leads us all, and this doubtless will be a great factor in his future successes. He will prob- ably do intern work in the West JOEL ADAMS TILTON, JR District of Columbia Phi Chi Vice-President 1915-16. Secretary 1914-15 Editor 1912-13 fi IVs the tittle things that count. ' “Joe” is one of those little things and when there is anything doing, “Joe” is bound to be heard from. As a student, he has achieved the highest rung of success, capturing the Qrdroeaux Prize last year, “Joe " will intern in a local hospital and when he starts to prac- tice. he is bound to be so successful that Georgetown. D. C, f w + til doubtlessly be placed on the map, 116 G. W, U. G. W. U h-n- - -- .- .. .. -. .- . . i i i i i i|im-M " - ' i ' i " i ' ' i • i THE 1916 CHERRY TREE ROBERT RALPH WALTON Washington Phi Chi, Kappa Sigma. “Bobby, ' eccentric comedian. Versitality is his middle name. His character sketches are wonderful, and his personal character is ir- reproachable. ' ■Bobby ' is the originator of the “Cripple walk ' which has made him famous. Here’s hoping that his “walk " through life will also make him famous. The " Call of the Wild ' has reached him and he will practice in the far West. PAUL AMOS WHITE., Michigan Alpha Kappa Kappa B. S, t 1908 t Simpson College. Ph. B.. University of Chicago, 1908. How Brother White manages to give the Medical School any of his lime t after dividing his attention among a family, his classes at Business High School and coaching the foot ball and base ball teams there, is a problem too difbcirlt for us to solve. Suffice to say, that he has rendered an excellent account of himself here. During the past three summers he also manages to work in summer courses at Rush Medical College. He expects to do intern work and then practice in the middle west. GEORGE GERNON BERGERON Massachusetts PM Chi happy genius is the gif t of nature " George is a genius and a happy one too. " Berge " ' travels in the best society of our city and occasionally in Folsom ' s car. He is well known at Casualty and Washington Asylum Hospitals, where he has done some excellent work as intern. CARLOS NICOLAS BRIN....,, .....Panama Phi Chi Phi Chi Delta " Senor " Brin. Pan-American diplomat, has been with us during the conflict of the past four years and no one has ever seen him without his infectious smile and pleasant manner. Carlos, will enter the Santa Joncas Hospital at Panama City and will remain in his native tow-n to practice. He surely deserves to be successful. 1 I|I I ln . li.ili itiiliif tiitii »a n » M i»i— lnl wji G. W. U. THE 1916 CHERRY TREE G. W. U, EVERELL V. CHADWICK Pennsylvania Phi Rho Sigma " They fed him on lentils and honey and he throve ' Until a few weeks ago, “Chad " was the Major Doino of the Washington Asylum Hos- pital, but on account of the speed of Washing- ton street cars, “Chad, 11 remembering “Safety first " resigned and took up his abode with John Ladd. “Chad " will take up his post- graduate work in Northern New York, FRANK TENNY CHAMBERLIN, JR. District of Columbia Kappa Psi Class Treasurer 1914-15. Athletic Representative 1915-16, He was always behind before, but now he is first, at last. “Doctor Chamberlin’s here. " Frank f the embryonic gynecologist, worships at the shrine of Dr. Bovee, Any Tuesday night he may be found waiting at the clinic door of G. W. U. H so that he may be first the following morning for the “examination. " Frank is a good earnest worker and if ihe untiring effort which he is putting forth now will continue dnr ing the rest of his career, he will surely make good, JOHN MORRISS LADD District of Columbia “John Henry " has made a hospital his stamp- ing ground for the past two years. First, he broke all speed records on the ambulance at Casualty, — later, the firm of Chadwick and Ladd held forth at Washington Asylum. Just at present John has given up hospital work, but shortly after graduation will take a position at the South Carolina State Hospital. FRITZ AUGUST REUTER. , District of Columbia Alpha Kappa Kappa Athletic Representative 1912-13. Vice-President 1913-14. We have discovered that “Fritz " is not strict ly neutral, he favors the Virginians. In our few idle moments, Fritz and his “Mascot " Jerry Quirk, succeeded in entertaining the class as ‘Weber and Fields. " Fritz has made quite an enviable reputation for himself in public health work, and recently delivered an exceptionally fine illustrated lecture on the work done in this particular branch, which was both interesting and instructive to both physicians and students. After engaging in a year ' s hospital work, Fribi will take up Ihe Public Health Service, as a specialty VIRGIL BLACKSTQNE WILLIAMS District of Columbia Phi Chi Williams is a most quiet and retiring chap, He manages to attend school and do hospital work at Childrens’ From what the “kids " there tell us, there is no one like “Doctor Wil- liams ” 118 JUNIOR CLASS HISTORY Although the last class to enter George Washington Medical School with- out a pre-medical course, we feel that we have completed our three years without any handicap. By our hard and conscientious work we have attained the distinction of becoming upper-classmen. In the fall of 1913 there gathered at the medical building from the four corners of the world, seventy-six men to form one of the largest classes in the history of the school. At that time we organized, or rather attempted to organize our present body. " ' Politics 1 ' separated us into various units and it was not until the coming of Wm. T. Gill, Jr. t that we acquired our present strong organization. Our first official act was the adoption of the honor system of student government, consisting of an honor committee and subject to the cooperation and supervision of the faculty, A great deal of uncertainty was manifested as to what the " ' cooperation of the faculty " 1 might mean, but, " we came to criticise and remained to praise 1 for this " cooperation " ' has often proven our salva- tion. The major portion of the first year v r as consumed by adjustment to our new surroundings. Only one sad event, the death of Mr. Pearsons, marred our otherwise pleasant year. The fall of 1914 saw forty-nine of the faces assembled to begin the new work, without the confusion of the previous year. At the fall election James Houghton was chosen to guide our class through its perils, and acquitted himself in a most worthy manner. The present school year being our third, we feel that we now have the school habit, " three times making a habit. " A few losses from the old crowd and a few gains by new students and our class numbers forty-six. " One more year " is not our class yell but it is our class thought, hope, and expectation. , .•«.«. .4 m».+ 4+ ' +4+ ' «. 4 „ . U l) ••» -4 . .+-.4. .4.. |. . G, W. U. THE 1916 CHERRY TREE G. W. U. JUNIOR CLASS LIST B. R, BOLTON, X V. M. BRIAN, A K 1C J, W. CAMP F. P. COOMBS, A KK M. CORTES, X A R. H. DAVIS, K -V D, G, DICKERSON... G. B. DOWLING, X, . P. N, EISENBERG H. G, ELMORE, K J. M, FADELY, A K K C. R FRISCHKORN, A K K... W T. GILL, ( i ' X .. R. J. GORDON, K 1 ti B. GROESBECK, 2 A E W, H. HAUPT . , H. G. HADLEY D. HECHT M. J. HERSCHMAN . C. G. HINES, A K K J, E, HOUGHTON, A K K t 2 X G. M, KENNEDY, J X J. KOTZ, A R, H. LEU, X, . . J. T. MANN, X.. W. O. MANNING, A K K R. B. MILLER, $ X W. C. MILLER H. H, MONTGOMERY, K . . L. E. MUELLER, f X . E. W. MULLIGAN, A K K. ..... . Z. A, OBORSKI F. N. OTIS, 1 J X ......... I. S. OTIS, X D. B. PETERS, . , P. A. RIVERA, X A. R. C. SATTERLEE, X ... H. L. SHINN, A T A F. G, SPEIDEL .... J. H, STAKNEVICH, X R. B, STORCH, X E. E. SULLIVAN, K v l y H, E. VENZKE J. R, VILLAMIL..... MISS L. WAMESGANSS C, E. WEAVER, A KK L. H, RITZHAUPT, District of Columbia Illinois Oregon W. Virginia , Porto Rico .New York .Virginia District of Columbia Wisconsin District of Columbia Virginia Pennsylvania District of Columbia Wisconsin New York South Africa .New York .New York District of Columbia District of Columbia ....... .Pennsylvania .California District of Columbia . . W, Virginia District of Columbia Pennsylvania District of Columbia District of Columbia Maryland Wisconsin Rhode Island ....... .Pennsylvania . . . . Connecticut ...... .Connecticut Virginia Porto Rico Wisconsin District of Columbia District of Columbia .Lithuania District of Columbia New York ............ . Canada . Porto Rico Germany District of Columbia Oklahoma 121 Sophomore Medical Class SOPHOMORE CLASS HISTORY We entered the Medical School, in the fall of 1914, as the first class to enter under the advanced requirements. Because of the sudden raising of the entrance requirements, we were the smallest class in the school, being only 24 strong But what we lacked in numbers we made up in ability, and it was not long before we were setting a standard for the upper classmen, as well as for the members of future classes. When we reassembled in the fall of 1914, but 15 of us had survived. We received 6 additions from outside sources and so started our sophomore year with 21 members Our achievements are so well known that to dwell on them here would be trite But in order that future classes may have a good example to follow, a brief history is given The History of the George Washington Medical Class of 1918. 1914 The Dean welcomes us to the Uni- versity. The grind starts. Four members decide not to study Medicine Class holds election. Following of- ficers elected : President, John H, Lyons, Vice-President, Henry W. Leetch, Secretary, Cecil C. Davis, Treasurer, Moffett Bittinger, Class Editor, Miss Margaret Quin- lan, Sergeant at Arms, L V. Northrup. Class holds smoker. Barrett out- points Schoenfeld in 3 rounds Leetch and Lewus wrestle to a draw. Northrup challenges the winner. Bout thought to be a fake Northrup dissects. Christmas holidays start. Every- body resolves to study during holidays September 29, September 30, October 1, October 17, November 14, December 8, December 24, 123 G. W. U. THE 1916 CHERRY TREE G. W, U. 1915 January 4, January 15, January 16, January 23. January 30. February 1, February 17, February 27 , March 3, March 15 f March 24, April 11, April 13. May 1. May 10. May 16, May 29, June 4 t Grind starts again. Lyons, Connor. Stone and Northrup apply for jobs as eaters. All get turned down. Fresh defeat Sophs in bowling match- Tanner bowls 42. Sophs defeat Fresh in bowling. Fresh defeat Pre-Medics in bowling. Lewis traces the peritoneum. Dr. Stout finds Stone in the waste- basket. Chems defeat Fresh in bowling, Barrett starts lecture. Dr. Monroe finishes it. Lewis discovers a new kind of muscle. Dr, Franz quizzes the Class. Dr, Franz advised the Class not to study so hard, Pendexter gains 25 pounds. Class skips Physiology, Dr, Franz goes to the ball game, Barrett delivers oration at Class Meeting, Barrett thanks Dr. Davis for excel- lence of the Anatomy course. Everybody stays up all night. Final in Physiology, Dr, Franz learns much new physiology. Everybody downhearted, holidays start. September 29, September 30, October 1, October 9, October 11, 9 a, m. + October 11, 5 p. m., October 18, Sophomore Year, Second annual convention of the Class. Grind starts. Class holds elections. Following of- ficers elected : President, Henry W, Leetch t Vice-President, Ralph S, Pendexter, Secretary, Moffett Bittinger, 7 ' reasurer. E, Lewis, Class Editor, John H . Lyons, Sergeant at Arms, Cecil C, Davis. Fresh defeat Sophs in bowling. Sophs challenge Fresh again. Fresh again defeat Sophs. Class presents Mr, and Mrs. C, C, Davis with a chafing dish. Count Bismark Conner presents Mr, Davis with an iron cross. 124 G, W. U, THE 1916 CHEERY TREE G. W. U. October 25 , October 27, October 30, November 1 ( November 2, November 17, November 19, November 22, December 2, December 6 , December 11, December 14, December 21. December 22 f December 24 1 January 4 f J an u ary 5 , January 8, J anu ary 9, For the continuation Sophs and Fresh talk about class football game. Sophs win by two adjectives, Bittinger starts dancing lessons. Tanner makes strike and spare in the same game of duckpins, Pendexter gains 30 pounds. Leetcli grows 3 inches, Pasteur was right, Davis proves that germs will not fall upward. Incubator in Chem. Laboratory dies, McDowell develops a hair lip. Class entertained by Dudley ' s One- Man Band, Raw son, Hartley and Tanner make bichloride of mercury media. Bacteria refuse to eat it. At Shermans,— Lyons makes the cue ball. Class attends luncheon at Raleigh in body. Class skips Bacteriology to attend clinic in Practical Anatomy, Cajigas elected delegate to the Pan- American Scientific Cong. Final in Applied Anatomy, Class holds dance, Pendexter shines, Christmas holidays start. Mason works 25 hours. 1916 Grind starts again. European war agglutinates Class, Ruiz becomes offended when mute at G. W, U — Gallaudet game re- fuses to answer him. Lewis holds waitress ' hand and wins two cigars, of this history, see " Who ' s Who in America, 1919.” G, W. U THE 1916 CHERRY TREE G. W. U. SOPHOMORE MEDICOS S. M. BITTINGER ....... TOMAS CAJIGAS . JACK A, CONNOR .... C. C. DAVIS .. ... .... , G, VERNON HARTLEY v BERTHA G FISHER ........ . ..... HENRY W. LEETCH EDWARD LEWIS, ..... ........ JOHN H, LYONS ...... .......... LYLE M. MASON . . F. M, MOXON .. .. R S. PENDEXTER john s. McDowell . . ROBERT ODEN , RAMON C. RUIZ NAZARIO MRS C. C. DAVIS. GEORGE H. RAWSON .... MONROE J, TANNER .......... IVAN SNIDER . H. M, MANNS..., T etmessee . . Porto Rico District of Columbia ..New Mexico District of Columbia Virginia District of Columbia Tennessee District of Columbia Virginia ....... Illinois Connecticut New York Sweden Porto Rico ........ New Mexico .Massachusetts Connecticut Oklahoma New York 126 THE FRESHMAN MEDICAL CLASS The Freshman Medical Class of T9 was founded on September 29, 1915, enrolling twenty-nine members. To date but nineteen remain. Actual work began on October 1, the class getting their primary initiation into the secrets and horrors of the dissecting room. Several lunches remained untouched that day r and, strange to say, even at this late date Doyle remains a vegetarian. The ‘ ' student government 11 and " honor system 51 were adopted in accord- ance with the customs of the school, and class officers were elected. ELLIOT M. CAMPBELL. JOSEPH KREISELMAN H, D, SHAPIRO NATHAN N. SIMLER... JACK B. ZERBE. ........ President .Vice-President , , . Secretary Treasurer Class Reporter and Editor This staff was but temporary, and on November 1, 1915, new officers were elected to permanently till these positions for the school year. The following is the staff : JOSEPH KREISELMAN. CHARLES J. BARONE. , , M. L BERMAN ROBERT ROY HOTTEL., JACK B. ZERBE . President Vice-President . Secretary .Treasurer Class Editor and Reporter The class started things from the beginning, A bowling team was organ- ized, and defeated the Sophomores in two successive contests, but lost to the “Chemists, 11 Two smokers were held during the year, which were well attended, and which brought the student body and faculty closer together in more ways than one. The class is " strong 11 for school activities, and supports all forms of ath- letics, The vote for the resumption of athletics was supported unanimously by the Fresh-Meds,, and 90 per cent, signed up for the " Year Book. 1 ' 127 Freshman Medical Class G. W. U. THE 1916 CHERRY TREE G. W. U. FRESHMAN CLASS ROLL GEORGE OVERTON BASSETT District of Columbia ROQUE NARCISO ALFONSO MUNOZ Honduras GAIL FITCH MOXON District of Columbia SAMUEL BERNSTEIN, 4 A Virginia HYMAN D. SHAPIRO, A, Assistant Business Manager Hatchet District of Columbia JAMES A. SMART, AKK Virginia JOSEPH KREISELM AN , Z BT, President Ohio WILLIAM CLIFFORD GARDNER, A B, A 2, Mason Pennsylvania CHARLES J. BARONE, K Vice-President New York J. CONAN DOYLE, 4- X New Hampshire RAYMOND B. DECKER District of Columbia SAMUEL LA MAN TRIBBLE, S. A. E Georgia RANTANSHA M. DOCTOR India JACK BERTOLETTE ZERBE, K AID, Class Editor; Society Editor The Hatchet; Class Reporter. Pennsylvania ELLIOT M. CAMPBELL District of Columbia DOLOR J. LA FOND Massachusetts ROBERT R. HOTTEL, Treasurer Virginia NATHAN N. SMILER, Phar. D District of Columbia MORRIS I. BERMAN, 1’ A, Secretary District of Columbia THOMAS BENTON CRISP. Phar. D District of Columbia 129 G. W, U. THE 1916 CHERRY TREE G, W. U. THE SURGEON Unmoved, while ’round him roars the battles’s flood. Remote, as though a world away T in thought; Untainted by the hate and lust for blood Which fills his hands — its fearful havoc wrought, — The while men slay and slay and know no peace, But sing of hate and devastate the land, He mends the maimed that for a space must cease Their work of hell, and yield them to his hand While other hands are raised to strike and kill H is heal, — or haply ease a parting soul; While others take, he gives and gives, until He f too, may lie — asleep — where battles roll Whate’er the gain of War in Time may be, It spells to those who see, uncounted loss; Though in the frantic battling world we see Men saved once more — and by a Crimson Cross ! ISO NURSES SCHOOL CxADaidy LAST WILL AND TESTAMENT Of the Senior Class of 1916 We, the members of the Senior Class of the G. W. U. Hospital Training School, City of Washington, District of Columbia, being moderately sound in mind and comfortably so in body, with the exception of a few gray hairs and wrinkles gained by losing our rest periods for varioiis reasons, do hereby make the following disposition of our goods and chattels, effects and belong ings ere we depart to " fresh fields and pastures new : f! Article L It is with a feeling of sadness that we hereby bequeath to the incoming graduating class our position as Seniors, with all the responsibility and dignity accompanying it. Let them not become discouraged when they make the mournful discovery that the Senior life is in reality filled with more prose than poetry. Article II, We also leave to the supervisors our badge of dignity (the black hand), and to those whom they may fit our uniforms of blue. But if some maiden be inclined to glory too much in her newly acquired robe of wis- dom, let her remember that they have been worn by others with equal grace and dignity. These attractive uniforms have often been used as a cloak for multitudes of sins, but it is decidedly better to follow the straight and narrow way, especially shunning all sins of omission. Article III. To said class we also bequeath the bright and shiny ster- ilizers and instruments in the operating room, which are scrubbed every Sun- day for exercise, and as we have been pretty energetic at times, some of them may be a little scratched and the sterilizers patched. But these are to become the property of said girls only on condition that they set apart at the end of each month a day of fasting and lamentation, when they shall sadly mourn the departure of about half of their $7,00, Article IV, To that most capable girl who is dry-eyed and will not flirt with the students, we bequeath our beloved M, F.. with all the Probs and troubles which go with them. Article V, The Senior Home we bequeath to those girls who. for various reasons, desire to be as far from Miss Dorsett as possible. As this section is a very convenient place to hold midnight feasts, provided no hungry rat causes undue commotion, or the olive bottle does not fall on the floor too hard. G. W. U. THE 1916 CHERRY TREE G. W, U. Article VL We further bequeath several old rat traps, which can be found stored away in dark corners. However, these rats have become fairly well educated through close attention to the brilliant Senior conversations in the diet kitchens, and will in turn cunningly avoid all such instruments of torture. Article VII. To all future Seniors we leave our class room chairs- These “seats of the mighty, 11 on which they will find the initials of most of the stu- dents scratched while endeavoring to recite lessons which they had not pre- pared. We would advise them instead of expending energy on trying to study them out, to apply themselves with zeal to the comprehension of all such things that every graduate ought to know. Article VIII. To any two members of the Intermediate Class whose sole aim and purpose in life is to graduate with the least possible exertion, and to that end learn only the first and last questions of their lessons, we bequeath the chairs at each end of the first row. Article IX. We gladly bequeath to said class all our text-books and papers, which are in excellent condition, as we have taken great care of these priceless things. Our Dietetics notes t which to the unitiated may appear a trifle dry, will, nevertheless, be of great service to those individuals who are anticipating matrimony. We notice several are taking great interest in all recipes and are willing to be cook every week. Article X. With sad and sorrowful hearts we relinquish our claim upon Miss Glascock, who has tried hard to show us our duty in all things, and has deprived herself of her morning nap to come out in all kinds of weather to start us out right for the day. Article XI. As a compensation for the loss of us, we would suggest that the incoming Seniors frame in deep gilt moulding large pictures of each mem- ber of this class, and hang all eighteen of them on the walls of the Reception Room. This we impose upon them as a sacred duty and privilege. In witness whereof we, the Class of 1916, do herewith set our hands and seals, and declare this to be our last Will and Testament on this, the 6th day of June, nineteen hundred and sixteen. Class of 1916 per A. I. G. Signed, subscribed and declared by the Class of 1916 to be their last Will and Testament in the presence of us these witnesses, who hereby subscribe our names : LOUISE HARROVER, President. ELIZABETH JOLLIFFE, Secretary. 132 G. W, U, THE 1916 CHERRY TREE G. W. IL DOLORES ARMIJO » , New Mexico Let us, then, be what we are t and speak what we think. Dolly is small in one thing, and that is her size, A big-hearted girl, who is very decided in her opinions. She has acquired that power of concentrating her mind on whatever she under- takes, and the amount of work she accom- plishes is wonderful. There has never lived one who is truer- hearted, and when once you have gained her friendship she will stand by you forever, HAZEL DAWN BICKSLER Virginia Our little lives are kept in equipoise By opposite attractions and desires . One whom nature has been so kind to, her classmates feel incapable of characterizing her as she really is. Charming to look at and de- lightful in her sweet simplicity, winning the hearts of all. But fate has destined this some times dignified Senior to live and die an old maid? ? ] ! BERNICE LUCILLE DAVIS Virginia Z on7 worry about the future , The present is all thou hast. Bernice’s chief characteristic is crossing bridges before she comes to them. To see her you would not believe this, for she possesses a wit as brilliant as her hair, and a delightfully magnetic personality, making her thoroughly lovable and charming. ERNESTINE MAE DODD District of Columbia Don ' t worry over trouble, it never broke a date yet , When Dodd is wound up she is just like a phonograph. But there is not one who does not like to hear her when she gets started. Good-natured, never gets perturbed, full of fun, makes friends with all, is intimate with a few, loves one at a time. MARY GALLAGHER Ireland We know n subject ourselves , or we know where we can find information upon it. Mary, our Irish lassie, can give you informa- tion on any subject. If you want to know the meaning of the big words, just ask Irish — her charts are full of them. She is a deep-thinker and a very capable nurse, and one w p e will be proud to represent G. W. U, H. in Ireland. G, W. U. THE 1916 CHERRY TREE G. W, U. ANNA IONA GARBER Virginia Class Secretary, 1915. Class Editor, 1916. " The key to success is constancy and singleness of purpose " Gabby is a dispenser of good advice and chunks of wisdom. Her middle name should be “Solomon. ' ” She has the faculty for recti- fying any situation, no matter how perplexing, to the entire satisfaction of all concerned. She lends a charm and dignity to the profession for which she is so thoroughly adapted, Her’s is a conscientious and lovable nature, which makes her a supreme favorite amongst her ac- quaintances. RUTH PAINTER GRAY Maryland Enjoy the Spring of Love and Youth, To some good angel leave the rest , A sweet, lovable girl, charming in face and feature, and has a gentle, sweet disposition. Her eyes — “the windows of the soul” — portray the de.dh and purity of her efforts, resulting in noble womanhood. WILLA SNYDER HALLIDA West Virginia Conscience is the highest of all courts. Dot possesses those rare virtues which every ideal woman has— modest “grace ' gentle, quiet manners, a low, sweet voice — and a con- science— -yet beneath this demure and maid- enly reserve a resistless, fun-loving spirit dances She has won all our hearts by her gentle ways. MINNIE HARWOOD HALL .....Virginia Vice-President, 1914-16. Happiness is a perfume you cannot pour upon others without getting a few drops on yourself. Behold this stately maiden with all the grace of womanhood. Her predominating quality is originality, and is shown in everything the Seniors undertake. She is one of our most en- thusiastic members, and enters into everything with her whole soul. So dainty and neat in her personal appearance, but, best of all, so loyal and true to her friends. MARY LOUISE HARROVER. . District of Columbia Class President, 1914-15-16, Give what you have — to someone — it may be better than you dare to think , What would we do without dear old “Harry ' ?” With a heart in proportion to her height, we find it rather large and very true to those who win it. No one ever donned the white uniform with more grace, and who of us is not proud of our stately Senior as she leads the procession? 134 - G, W. IL THE 1916 CHERRY TREE G. W. U. ELIZABETH PAGE JOLL1FFE Maryland Secretary-Treasurer, 1914-16, Everything in this world depends upon wilL One of Bessie’s chief characteristics is her level headedness. Her self-control is almost perfect. No emergencies ever cause her to lose it, but she passes through them with a dignity and self-possession which belong to her alone. She often appears indifferent, hut to those who know her best she is one of the warmest- hearted of girls. LUCY MAE KELLEY District of Columbia Like the new moon , thy life appears A little strip of silver light. A gentle, helpful girl, never too busy to lend a helping hand, and truly we can say of her, ' She has learned in whatever state she is, therewith to be content ’ EVELYN LEWIS LEE Virginia Labor with what zeal we will r Something still remains undone. We have known many girls, but have found none with a truer heart than Bantam. She is steady and thoughtful, and always knows her lesson. She is a winsome, wee woman, and has won all our hearts by her gentle, modest ways. GENEVIEVE LAUGHHEAD ...New York Time flies t suns rise , and shadows fall; Let it go by, to! — love is over all. Jane is loved by us all. Gifted with tact and originality, knowing well how to win her way successfully, and winning hearts in this way Dare we whisper fickle? Well, one con- solation is, if she loves you for long, she loves you forever. LOUISE MELTON. North Carolina Conduct is the mouthpiece of character. Louise is very dignified, and at times very solemn ; at least she tries to make us think so, though her brown eyes dance with mischief. Her pet hobby is neatness, and she not only lives up to it herself, but generally contrives to make those around her do likewise. G. W. U. " f--n — » i|imiii it. «■ ! ' ' i » tii ' i i .ti n im n j n t ui , a, a m THE 1916 CHERRY TREE G, W. U. CASSIE LA VERNE WEBSTER SUTHERLAND, Virginia Quarrels would not last long if the faults were only on one side. Everyone tries to get into the dining room for the first act when Cassie and Bantam are there. However, the storm is soon over, and you are a " sweet thing " once more. Cassie La Verne is noted for her generosity and origi- nality, She never keeps a doctor waiting — if she doesn’t have what he asks for, she can always give him " something just as good. " SUE CATHERINE WHELAN District of Columbia Class Editor, 1915, True happiness consists not in a multitude of friends, but in their worth and choice , Sue ' s ambition is to be a trained nurse, and the tender care with which she watches over her friends leads us to think she will succeed. She is always ready for a frolic, and is just as enthusiastic over her duties. With all her faults and virtues she has learned the art of making friends, and those with whom she is associated always love her. NANNIE HOLMES BLACKMQRE, ► Virginia Vice-President, 1915, Success does not depend so much on external help as on self-reliance . Just a true-hearted, whole-souled little girl, whose faults are no more than those of other people . She is seldom angry, forgives easily, but never forgets. Truly her dimple in her cheek was " that tiny place upon her face where your heart tumbled in 1 136 NURSES’ SCHEDULE— Class 1916 -a CJ PH Vj so s d »■ X s u jr d u 4 CO u d X u. 1—1 X o -Ht X O X X rs MM ty X)J0 TJ ■ H rt aS ■O0 O rd 4 s o X d ■ " H M X 4 d +j o u ffS on tf U) 4) X y X rt 2 --, 4 u d csj fl z CO CO o Li 41 (0 rt d o o CO £ CCJ to X X o rt u 2 u Jh nj o +J 4) X d XI o 0 ■H L c H 4) u U -a 41 41 (—1 £ X o d X Sh O M rt ffi S-J d d d M rt X 13 T3 41 41 Jh U •— u ctJ fX CO d u d u cti Q Q 2; u rt d X ffi X X nS d X al sti y X 4J X! cy rt ni X cti ss rt d g 41 o a 4) 4) d o rf o tJ w u o y Q 4 4 41 O X X X O O X 3 X X O X X ffl X X o I O W « Ph X W w H i— i ft O Cl d ■ ' H X! H ■ 41 4 » $ in d X! H 4 Li cd u d M H 4 ? 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" ■rt Lf 41 Sh d “OjO u 2 41 X +J 41 X ■+J Q {CJ 10 UO d -p—l: a Ph ' F— CO u £ ' OJD d ' rH X ' OuO d ■ip l tJ rH 00 d ■■tX X O o X (0 O O 3 X o X 41 ■ pH! £ CO nJ X nt d o ■ H ' I— u n 1 — rt u ' H XJ CJ rt 1 H Fh 41 X d 1h ’- ui I CO S CO 41 Li ed d 41 d TJ o 4 d £ d CO 41 Q 4 ) co u 4 ) O tSJQ Q 2 " ■ r 4 u £ d X 41 £ rti 41 X td 41 QJQ CL CO 41 H X d CO s T 3 o td 2 X o o Li O SH CO 2 tun a 41 41 £ L G nj i cd o o O g O ct 5 H a L a 0 d tun a to G CO 6 d td S— ' xuD T 3 --pH X ' O a d no tuo d 41 cy 41 £ X O o T 3 5 nJ n! cd o o -pN to 43 Li X O X 2 5 Q X 5 X H £ k a E 5 O ps pi x o ’sJ CJ .co A Y | W I, 5 w X X ►-H X X o c CJ 03 X w X X fi3 co X o X z E CO X co X X a cs QQ X X E X LH Z Z •a •a o Q I A a o Q «o o Si MH X X 1 Pi X X co X x 5 fi X H co x X X X N X x X co X X X o X X o Pi g o q ■ w i Oi : to o o Q o Q Q »-H X X o X X X cu cs Q I C 1 1 -H Q w I X X X 53 X ° z b! W W m cfl O O X CP x h; CO co a U X Pi O M Pi o x Q £ x X H co 3 X CO CO u K. cy cy ft. S5 o X X X co o X tO rO a 0 1 X X X « X !z X o o tr ixv % SC cy d a s I Q X X o J w X X I EC H U X x X 2 X X t—i X X X o G. W. U. THE 1916 CHERRY TREE G. W, U. INTERMEDIATE CLASS SARA SNELSON , .President, Ashville, N. C. MARY BELLE HOOKS,,. .Nashville, Tenn, CORA WARWICK FRIDLEY Vice-President District of Columbia ETHEL ALBERTA BEAN .......... .Editor, Waldorf, Md. NELLIE GARDNER HAYDEN. . .Secretary and Treasurer, Maddox, Md. Starting as we did on our journey of three years of hard work and study with a class of seventeen, it makes us sad to think that hard luck and Dan Cupid are responsible for our class dwindling down to five, but we have re- solved to stick and work faithfully together for our sheepskin we hope to get in T7. We have been discouraged time and time again, only to find ourselves pounding over our studies again with more ambition than ever before, looking forward for the final exams to prove we have mastered our studies and fully prepared and capable to be Seniors. We are very busy this year, for our importance increases with our age, and our one aim in life is to teach the younger nurses the art of controlling an unconscious patient, as one of our class members has proven that pulling the nose is an excellent remedy. Our Motto: ‘‘Quality, Not Quantity, ,f 138 Intermediate and Junior Nurses G. W + LL THE 1916 CHERRY TREE G. W. U. JUNIOR NURSES 1 HISTORY Listen folks! Being editor of the 1918 Class, one of my many duties is to write our class history, and as there is a considerable chasm unfilled between this and last March, to fill it up I can only give a brief sketch of the things and matters as they have passed. So far we have led an extremely uneventful life, and having only seen the “charitable’ 1 side of the work, have had few adventures of a startling nature; consequently you will probably think our little story prosaic and dulL We have all spent hard days of trouble and toil on M. and F., and have shed the usual amount of Salt Solution that the Normal Prob is relieved of during her time in that “Haven of Rest. 11 Never will we forget the first time we were sent to the operating room with a patient, requested to wait upon a visiting doctor, or obey the stern command of an interne. My, how we trembled with fear and excitement! But we do not for these reasons intend to quit or throw aside such im- portant and interesting work, but are determined to forget our daily feelings and trials, and to put to a test our patience and firmness of purpose still to urge us on to keep another purpose. We have formed that of putting the powers of our mind and body to a severe test and of seeing just what we are capable. The night supervisor has worn out several extra pairs of shoes, and the electrician has been kept busier than ever before repairing bells that she has put out of commission in the " wee sma ' hours of the night " in her vain effort to keep awake those who have been, (may I say so fortunate?) as to serve a term on night duty. We can now distinguish a tongue depresser from a stupe-wringer, as well as various microbes, with the use of a microscope. (Thanks to Dr. Lyons for that). Have a faint conception of the science of the structure of organic bodies: have learned to arise when our Seniors enter a room; also to allow them to precede us when entering the elevator, and go hungry, that they may be fed, and etc. Consequently we feel that we are as capable and could wear the little black hand around our " Crown of Glory " (our cap) with as much grace and dignity as those who have fought the battles and shared the pleas- ures of old G. W. U. Hospital for three years. Quite a number of this wide-awake class were laid up in “Dry Docks " for repair after the Christmas festivities, but all are out again; back to their old haunts, diligently striving for our fame, fortune and happiness, which we hope to gain in due time. So here ' s hoping we will all be present next March with smiling faces and tired feet to greet the new class. 140 G. W. U. THE 1916 CHERRY TREE G. W. B. JUNIOR NURSES’ CLASS ROLL FLORENCE STUART WOOLFOLK, Class President Danville, Va. NELL MORAN LAMBERT, Vice-President Asheville. N, C. EDITH VIOLA KEISCOME, Secretary Martinsburg, W. Va. ADA LITTLETON CHAPMAN . Martinsburg, W, Va. JOSEPHINE BILLINGSLEY Colonial Beach, Md. MARGARET McFARREN Roanoke, Va. EDITH BROWN Washington, D. C. MARY WALLACE WATTS Hay Market, Va. IDA ROSALIE JERDONE Orange, Va. JANIE WALTERS Alexandria, Va MINNIE LAYLOR Round Hill, Va. CATHERINE COSGROVE Elizabethan, Tenn. HILDA KEPLINGER McKEE Martinshurg, W. Va. LUCILE VIRGINIA POWELL Martinsburg, W. Va. MRS. LOUISE SIEMON LENTBECHER Baltimore, Md. CARRIE V. SOWERS Berryville, Va. ANNIE LILLIAN BRATTON, Class Editor Millboro, Va. GRACE LAKE Front Royal, Va, SUE POWELL BUNN Tarboro. N, C. BESSIE PALMER.... Big Stone Gap, Va. MABEL BEARD Hot Springs, Va, ILA KAY Sparta, Va. MARY TWOMBLY JOHNSON.. Tarbora, N. C, G. W. U. 1 1 , ■ « ,. , . ..» i .4..i..i i i ti n t 1 1 H ' H i ■»■ « »« . i ainj ii iii ii i " i ' » « THE 1916 CHERRY TREE G. W. U, Sleepy Intern at G. W. U. Hospital, going the rounds after a sleepless night, to a big Irish patient: " Well, how goes it? 1 " It’s me breathing, doctor, I can’t get me breath at all, at all . 11 " Well, your pulse is normal. Let me examine your )ung-action s 1! replied the doctor, kneeling beside the cot and laying his head on the ample chest, " Now, let’s hear you talk, " he continued, closing his eyes and listening. " What’ll Oi be saying, doctor? " " Oh. say anything. Count one, two, three and up,” murmured the intern drowsily, " Wan, two, three, four, five, six,” began the patient. When the young doctor, with a start, opened his eyes he was counting huskily, " Tin hundred an ' fifty-six, tin hundred an fifty-seven, tin hundred and fifty-eight,” — Ex, 142 DENTISTRY AD Cimn V G, W. U. THE 1916 CHERRY TREE G, W. U. DENTISTRY Thirty years ago the Columbian University adopted a baby department, that of Dentistry, Thirty years seems a very long time looking to the future, but when viewed backward, and summing up what has been done, and how the alternate successes and failures, the struggles and the hopes and depres- sions and the rest, it seems but a span. In the year 1886 the Dental Department — the baby department — of the Columbian University had its beginning. A conference was held by the Medi- cal Faculty, and Doctors Donaldson, Smythe and Noble, these last gentlemen being at that time the oldest and most reputable dental practitioners in our city. At this conference, upon the recommendation of the dental represen- tatives, Doctors J. Hall Lewis and Henry C, Thompson were appointed to fill the dental chairs of the new school. Dr. Lewis was elected the first Dean of the Dental Faculty, Now, these two gentlemen were rankly green at the work of establishing a department, and as much so at lecture work. Hence it is not difficult to picture the embarrassment under which they endeavored to carry on the work. To give some idea of the undertaking, it may be stated that this work included all dental branches which are now carried on by twenty-seven instructors, and which were at that time taught (?) by these two men and one demonstrator. Between them they had to instruct in Prosthetics, Orthodontia, Operative Dentistry, Dental Pathology, Dental Materia Medica and incidentally some Physiology and Regional Anatomy, all these to be han- dled by two novices. Well, they had capital, and that was ambition, and they went to work. Strange to say. with all this talent (?) students did not fall over each other to matriculate, Yes, some did come, but sadly few in num- bers. It would, however, be well to state that those few were good men who have been successful, for they are now among the most progressive operators of our city. More than this, many of them are actively interested in our de- partment at the present time. For some time little real progress was made, and the department did not hold a very exalted place, and it was felt very keenly by the teachers, who held themselves responsible for the success of this department. Sometimes this indifference took a very comical phase, At one of the commencements there were only a few graduates. In his address to the classes the then President gave advice to and showered congratulations upon the Medicos (a large class by the way), and praised them to the audience, but not a word to or about the dental graduates, to whom this affair was an epoch in their lives. In the au- dience sat a lady who felt an interest in the dentists and the department. In consequence she was greatly disappointed when there was no mention made of them at this commencement. Feeling somewhat indignant, she wrote a note to the President expressing her disappointment, and asking why they were ignored. From that time the department received more attention , There being only two lecturers on dental subjects, it can be well imagined that there was no play. Nevertheless, they determined that by persistent effort time would crown them with success. To get some idea of dental equip- ment at that time, it may be said that our infirmary could afford only four chairs. It was blessed, however, in the number of clinicians (?) ; those num- bered six of the best and most reputable men in the dental profession in Washington, But. like so many blessings, this had its drawbacks in the fact 144 G. W, U, THE 1916 CHERRY TREE G. W, U. that these gentlemen were so busy in their offices that it would be hard to recall a single clinic that they ever gave but that duty was relegated to the two poor lecturers as a diversion. The students in that first year numbered about ten f to accommodate whom there were four old chairs in the infirmary, this being presided over by one demonstrator, Dr. R. Finley H unt, One item it may be well to mention, the interest being in the contrast with the present. It is that the entire bill for infirmary material that year amounted to $68.60. The progress of the department was remarkably slow, although steady, and each year the former graduates showed greater interest, and willingly gave their services to help lift the burden from the shoulders of the few for which those lecturers can never adequately express their gratitude. After many ups and more downs, the department came under the present regime of Dr. J. Roland Walton, the present Dean, who seemed to infuse new life info the whole corps of teachers, instructors and students. New equipment to the value of $5,563.00 was installed; infirmary space increased two hundred per cent,, and prosthetic laboratories increased to even a greater proportion. This year the student body has reached the highest number — one hundred and ten students — and the teachers and lecturers to manage these classes number twenty-seven. To emphasize the improvement in this department, it would be well to mention the fact that this year the cost of material necessary to carry on the infirmary work amounted to $1,575,00, a very healthy growth for an infant department of thirty years agone everyone must admit. The faculty had a recent meeting, for they have adopted the plan of regular meetings, and appointed a committee to formulate plans, the object of which is to sys- tematize the teaching, more rigid observance of infirmary rules, closer tabu- lation of students 1 work, and more rigid scrutiny of infirmary practice. It also enlisted several lecturers among the profession to give special lectures to students and demonstrators. The demonstrators are now about to make arrangements to form a " Black " Club for the purpose of studying the science of cavity preparation, all of which makes one feel that the dental department is now, or soon will be, one of the most progressive of the George Washington University. This brief resume should not be closed without sounding the praises of the corps of instructors and demonstrators whose praiseworthy zeal has con- tributed so much to the present success of this department. Dental Faculty G. W. U. THE 1916 CHERRY TREE G. W. U. DENTAL FACULTY JOHN ROLAND WALTON HENRY CLAY THOMPSON ARTHUR BARTON CRANE GEORGE MILLER SHARP JOHN R. DeFARGER CHARLES TUNK BASSETT WILLIAM F. LAWRENCE D. DeWITT BEEKMAN EDWARD EARL GOLDEN ROBERT L. ELLER M. F. THOMPSON Dental Faculty, CHARLES E. MUNROE OSCAR BEN WOOD HUNTER CARL LAWRENCE DAVIS HENRY MERLE SPILLAN EUGENE R. STONE JOHN WINSLOW TAYLOR CHARLES GARDNER SHOEMAKER HENRY C, YOUNG JAMES WALTER BERNHARD WALTER LOWELL HAGEN CHARLES W. RICH JOHN R. MARSTELLA JASPER N. ROBERTS SAMUEL DANEMANN also Medical Faculty FRANK A. HORNADAY JOSEPH DUERSON STOUT NOBLE PRICE BARNES 147 ■■ SENIOR DENTAL CLASS HISTORY In the fall of nineteen thirteen, on the twenty-fourth of September, to be exact, there gathered in the lobby of G, W. U, a heterogeneous conglomera- tion of men and near men from all parts of this great and glorious country of ours, from Maine to California, and beyond — from the Hawaiian Islands and far-away Lithuania. All sizes and dispositions, the short and tall, large and small, both physically and mentally. After employing the services of sev- eral volunteer Sherlock Holmeses, we finally assembled in the Histological Lab, and made the acquaintance of our first professor in college, the man who presides in the land of the dead, Dr. " Gentlemen, you ' ve got to git it, " Davis, He led us through the many sulci and cavernous sinuses of the human body — ■ through the smells of the dissecting room that to this day are as delicately scented as ever — as we said before, he was our first professor, but in our memories, by no means the least. Next we met Drs, Monroe and Hornaday, the gentlemen who juggle with the atoms and molecules in that very intri- cate art known as Chem -mystery, Dr. Hornaday led us through the smokes and fumes of the chemical lab in search of that ever-present, but very elusive, unknown. Dr. Stout gave us the sympathetic system. (We hope the Dean has this " system " ), and explained what a sandwich and glass of milk does whether you pay for it or not. We have studied bugs, and saw what they will do. We have studied Drugs that will kill you and Drugs that will make you w r ell. and then- — Teeth, we’ve carved them and pulled them, filled them and crowned them, studied them and dreamed them, Forsooth’ my kingdom for a tooth! This year we weclonied two new foreign members to our class, one from the cold, dreary plains of Poland, and one from the land of the cherry blossom, and now our representatives encircle the globe, and the class can proudly say that the sun never sets on the homes of the members of the class of nineteen sixteen. We are now nearing our final exams, and realizing how very little we really know. We’ve had our one big strike, and our banquet, our quartette and our team. We thank our instructors for the many courtesies they have shown us, and we feel that, as a class, we ' ve worked hard and tried to do our level best. Recently two new subjects have been added, and in our darkest moments from all sides we hear that everything will be Black, The sun is slowly setting on our college days; no more will the quartette sing, and the patients in the hospital wdll rest as before. We will take with us many fond recollections of G. W, U., and we hope our careers will be in keeping with that greatest of all Americans from whom this institution received its name — George Washington, 148 G. W, V. THE 1916 CHERRY TREE G. W. U. SENIOR DENTISTS CHARLES FIND ALL ASPINALL, ft... West Virginia Freshman Class President A native of the mountain state. Rather good looking and sedate, When he hangs his shingle out in the bushes, We extend to him our best wishes. DR. G. BOROSOUSKY, D. D. S Russia A product of Russia as you can tell, By the flow of his language and name as well, A modern expert of teeth and roots — Is our young friend known as “Dr. Gots. 1 ' ERIC HJALMAR BURGESS, ' I ' ll Rhode Island Freshman Class Editor Eric Hjalmar Burgess, as soon as you read, You’ll know by his handle, he ' s a very nice Swede, He sings as he Addles with his plates and crowns. And gladdens the hearts of the boys around. JOHN BURNS COLE, Missouri Freshman Class Vice-President Junior Class Secy-Treas, Old King Cole was a sly old soul, And a sly old soul was he. He passed his exams by the aid of “crams 1 And thereby got his degree. ALBERT WENDELL DAVIS, Tennessee A little slow as you T ve all seen. And wears kid gloves when quizzed by the Dean. The dear boy’s mind is in a whirl, 149 i ' i n » ni i •- -• - - «■■■»■ ■ ■■•■ ■ ■ - mmm h bihihi. i »m G. W. U. THE 1916 CHERRY TREE G. W. U. BERNARD MARTINA DAVIS, ' E (l, K 2 Maryland Junior Class Editor He came from the country where more than the grass is green. But such a transformation is very seldom seen, Dances and shows and dinners too, by heck! But with the pink kimono he got it in the neck. JOHN FRANCIS EVANSHA Pennsylvania Freshman Class Treasurer Some people say the Dutch don’t amount to much, This seems to be an unwritten law T This must be a deception, for we know you ' ll find an exception, As this is not the case with Evansha. ROBERT CAxMPBELL McCULLOUGH, 0 .... Illinois Senior Vice-President “Mac” is an earnest worker, And honest all day long, We expect him to be way out in front, When the Dean clangs the gong. GEORGE MORTIMER FRAZIER, District of Columbia Junior Class Vice-President " Hiram ,T is a great big chap, With a heart as pure as gold, And you never find him hanging ' round Where “scab beer” is sold. PAUL SUPPLEE HERRING, 0 Maryland Pyramid Society Senior Class President Peter of Hyattsville, the “squire” of that land, He conducts class meetings with a masterful hand, Things are all good and well till Cohen bulls in. And then all the class can do is just sit there and grin. 150 ■ O. W. U. THE 1916 CHERRY TREE G. W. U. PATTERSON BAYNE JOHNSTONE, O, .Virginia Johnstone from the B, C. D, S. The oldest Dental School, While he does not happen to be the best Is by no means the biggest fool. PAUL EDWARD JOHNSTONE, .Virginia Johnstone, from Louden County, Virginia— He says— The garden spot of the world, And there’ll be something doing When he gets that diploma unfurled. WALTER N. JOHNSON, A A Tennessee There ' s a sweet-heart waiting for him. Down in Snnny Tennessee, And he ' s mighty good looking, And as nice as nice can be. JOSEPH ALOYSIUS LYNCH, K3.,,. New York He came from along the Hudson, Not far from Broadway- — And we hope he ' ll be successful. In his “artistic pulling " way. CLARENCE ROBERT MOORE, tQ,. Maryland Junior Class President Senior Class Editor Editor Dental School “University Hatchet " and “Cherry Tree " From Old Virginia and a credit to the State, An earnest student, liked by each classmate, His sheepskin to him is his dearest desire, And after he has ib he ' ll set things on fire. 4 . . ' ■ ' 1-4 -t .n,. -, . . » iii | -t- . ■♦..4-4- f .i i 4 ) 1 i ■»■ ■ », ■ » ■ 1 0 . .r 4 » «. . »- — — » ■ ■ ■■ " G, W, U. THE 1916 CHERRY TREE G- W U. JOHN EDWARD MORGAN, District of Columbia He is some student, But prosthesis, that’s the thing, In the lab he entertains us. If he hasn ' t a joke he ' ll sing. WILLIAM JOSEPH O ' BRIEN, U Connecticut " Chick” is a true college chappie, Always good natured and happy — He loves the ladies and such — Everybody will say as much, So success is sure for the Irish. DR. MITSURA O ' KADA, D. D. S Japan Dr. O ' Kada, the man from Japan, Is working for his P, G., So to represent us in his foreign land, We hope he gets his degree JOHN HEBB SHADRICKi 0 Maryland Spare ribs! Oh spare ribs, what’s in a name, You are so very studious and of course will win fame, When first you saw the light of day, they thought you were too thin, Hairs from your head were placed on your lips, but should have been on the chin. EDWIN LEARY STEIN, ' k £J. . . . . . Washington For three years he’s been down to biz, And has never flopped in any quiz, We all wish “Crabby” lots of luck, For he has certainly shown that he has pluck. 152 G. W. U. THE 1916 CHERRY TREE +■: G. W. 11 WILLIAM ERNEST STUTZMAN, tZK, O, District of Columbia Interfraternity Delegate “Stutz” has gained a reputation Of never being on time, But on commencement night. We expect him to be in line. WILLIAM MANLY SWEET. 8. District of Columbia He was tattered, he was torn. He showed signs of being worn. But now he’s feeling better. So he’s dropped that look forlorn, ALBERT WILLIAM WILLIARD, LL. D. t £2. . Maine Senior Class Secy, and Treas. This is our attorney, Who will do business in a Dental way, For unlike the most of that profession, He has very little to say. MYRON WEBSTER WILSON, ' k H, District of Columbia Willie Westiitghouse Edison, number two, Anything about electricity, he can tell you, As an inventor he’s sure to win, For he can make a silver plate and line it with tin. MAY WOLFE .District of Columbia Freshman Class Secretary The one co-ed and wonderfully wise (?) If it wasn’t for that she would win a prize. When it comes to theory she don ' t have to bluff. For she candidly admits she knows the stuff. 153 1 » f f ■ » » t ■ ■ ' ■ M li JUNIOR DENTAL CLASS HISTORY After having passed our many hard examinations in our Freshman year and convincing our many professors that we were capable of carring the bur- dens of Juniors, the class met for the first time on September 29th. 1915. After roll call we found that four of our members had left us for other schools; Mr, Hooper attending school at Atlanta, Plugge and Diaz at University of Penn- sylvania. and Mr, Heald at Tuft’s College. While missing these students very much, we hope that they will have great success where they are t and also hope that we might see them at some future time. Before many days the political “bosses " were " buzzing " around the class and at our first class meeting we elected the most worthy gentleman, Paul Sherwood Gilliam, as our leader. As he hails from Norfolk, Va, p we know that he will be an able leader. The class has a fine " indoor sport ' 1 in Organic Chemistry, and the way the class play the game it will be a great success, " Coach " Horgan claims that he will have a good team for Dr, Hornaday by the end of the year, and here ' s hoping the fellows will train, because the class knows no defeat as yet, February first we went against our Bacteriology examination, and it was " some " exam. Dr. Lyons had better show his love for the dental class when he corrects the papers, because the class, as a whole, feel as though their minds were dull that night. (Except " Spirochetes " Bowen). Now that the second half-year is under way, we are all down to the hard grind again. Always looking ahead for the Senior year and the approaching Senior class of the Dean ' s, w r hich we understand is hard. By the time this book goes to press we will be about to the end of our Junior year, and it has been shown that the class contains a lot of " pep, " and also a goodly share of hard workers. Our great desire is to gain our coveted D. D. S, T and all our thoughts are centered in that direction 164 Junior Dental Class G. W. U. THE 1916 CHERRY TREE G. W. U. JUNIOR DENTAL CLASS ROLL JAMES I. ROOT Concord, Mich, MILTON STEPHENS, £2 Tellico Plains, Tcnn. CLARENCE S. SHIELDS Bowling Green, Ky. President of G. W. U. Rifle Association. CLAUDE M. POSTLEW AIT Carrollton, HI. WALTER FRANCIS SULLIVAN, 11. Lancaster, Pa. GEORGE W. LADY, !! Columbus, Ohio FESTY YOAKUM Beverly, W. Va. DANIEL S. LOCKWOOD, £1 Illinois MUNN QUAYLE CANNON, 2 X, «... Salt Lake City, Utah Class Editor “Cherry Tree, " Inter-Fraternity Delegate. CLARENCE B. ALLEN, ♦ £2 Carlisle, Pa. LEON FROST. - X East Liverpool, Ohio FRANK W. DOUGLAS Miama, Fla. GEORGE ANDREW FLANAGAN New York, N. Y. PAUL SHERWOOD GILLIAM. - K. 9 ' £2 Norfolk, Va. A. B. Degree. Class President. LEO CHARLES FAHERTY Baltimore, Md. FRED W. HORGAN Boston, Mass. MRS. EUGENIA BUTKIEWICZ Washington, D. C. EDWARD J. COPPING Seat Pleasant, Md. PATRICK GALLAGHER Donegal, Ireland JOSEPH EVANS ARBEELEY, ' k f? Washington, D. C. LAWVER WINTER BOWEN. 2 I E Denver, Col. MERLE E. DONAHEY. ' k £2 Hallton, Pa. GEORGE F. GOETZMAN. - X Wausau, Wis. JAMES LeR OY ELLIOTT, ♦« Washington, D. C. SPRY OWEN CLAYTOR, K - Ohio FRANK GAMEWELL PORTER. £2 Iowa FREDERICK DAVIS WOODS, II Evening Shade, Ark. WEBB WATSON WYMAN Ohio WILLIAM I. OGUS Boston, Mass. OSCAR MANLEY .Missouri EDWARD JOSEPH KEARNEY. Q Washington, D. C. LEAH MINKEN. Washington, D. C. MILTON FORMAN .Milwaukee, Wis. ........ 156 A F Starx CLASS HISTORY OF DENTAL FRESHMAN CLASS 1915-1916 Representing States from Maine to California, a group of young men, numbering fifty-seven in all, were honored by being admitted to the George Washington University Dental Department, This gathering of knowledge- hungry men soon dwindled down to forty-one, and we have good reason to believe that the achievements of these men have surpassed those of its pre- decessors and have set a pace which its successors will find difficult to equal. The first and most natural event of the class was to elect an executive and inferior officers. The following were elected: Mr. Henry Clay Lowry, of Detroit, Mich., President; Mr. John Blake Copping, of Prince George ' s County, Md,, Vice-President; Mr. John Armstead Boston, of Warrenton, W. Va., Treasurer; Mr. Michael Harris, of Rhode Island, Secretary, and Mr. Roger Allen Brown, of Cedar Falls, Iowa, Class Reporter. Upon becoming familiar with our surroundings and our initial examina- tions drawing near, our second step in the framing of the class constitution was to adopt the " Honor System, " with an M Honor Committee " having the power to enforce its principles. This committee is composed of the follow- ing : Mr. Edwards, chairman; Mr. Lowry, Mr. Keroes, Mr. Frank and Mr. Brown We are proud to state that this committee has had very little oppor- tunity to exercise its power. The class has stormed through a dozen examina- tions with great success. The Freshmen Dental Class of 1915-16 will hold a banquet in the near future, which will create a further brotherly feeling, and will encourage the slogan, " On to Our Junior Year. " Freshman Dental Class G, W, U. THE 1916 CHERRY TREE G, W. 0 FRESHMAN DENTAL CLASS ROLL GORDON G = AGNEW, Student of Hughes H, S, t Cincinnati. J. A, BOIKO. . . RALPH WILLIAM SMEAD BONNETTE JOHN ARMISTEAD BOSTON, KA..., ROGER ALLEN BROWN, 2 1 E t 11 .. WALTER CUTHBERT CHEELY JOHN PATRICK COLLINS, KA JOHN BLAKE COPPING HYDE COWLEY, XX EDWARD FRANKLIN DANFORTH JOHN WILLIAM EDWARDS, X 1? HILMER R, ERICKSON. . . . . .. A. FAINMAN , CARL B. FRANK DAVID H. G0REN LEO A. HARBISON., . GEORGE E. HARRINGTON. MICHAEL HARRIS, Class Secretary. JAY PIERRE HEATH, r A EDWARD F. HEIN, ' Ll I WILLIAM KEROES WILLARD J. KING. G. L. KUHN, ......... . NATHAN LEVY, 1 A CHARLES LONGCOR HENRY CLAY LOWRY, X X, Class President OBEY L, MANLY dean j. McCarthy, sl MEYER MILLEKQFSKY ROBERT L, MYERS, Jr. GEORGE T. OWEN, HYMAN POP KIN, A IVAN RICHMAN. . T . ARMOR ELIXIS RUSH. L X FRANCISCO RUSTIA FELIX GUY SHERRILL..... R, S. TROGNER . . .. W. H. VQRDERMARK ARTHUR L. VICKERY EUGENE L, WALTER, ' I ' 0 New York New York City Huron, Ohio . Warenton, Va. . , . Cedar Falls, Iow a Denver, Col. . District of Columbia Maryland ........ Utah District of Columbia Vermont „ . .Minnesota .Russia Rhode Island Massachusetts District of Columbia ..District of Columbia .Rhode Island ...... , New York Illinois District of Columbia District of Columbia District of Columbia .New York New York , . Michigan .District of Columbia ..District of Columbia New Jersey . .Virginia Kentucky ... New Jersey Minnesota . District of Columbia ...Philippine Islands N or t h C ar o! in a Maryland South Dakota New York District of Columbia PHARMACY r t ( 1 □ G. W. 13, THE 1916 CHERRY TREE G W. U. HISTORY OF THE COLLEGE OF PHARMACY The National College of Pharmacy, which is the outgrowth of the Colum- bian Pharmaceutical Association, organized in April, 1871, was chartered under the provisions of an act of Congress in 1872. and opened its doors to students November 11 of that year. In February, 1906, it became a member of the edu- cational system of the George Washington University. The President of the University is ex-officio President of the National College of Pharmacy, and the College is represented in the Presidents ' Council by its Dean. The George Washington University National College of Pharmacy has many advantages not possessed by other colleges of pharmacy. Its location in Washington, its extensive curriculum, its careful management, and its ex- perienced faculty unite in producing it an idealistic standard. Thorough efficiency in the ma nagement of the affairs of the College is obtained by the manner in which it is governed. The members of the College are the leading pharmacists of the District of Columbia, men who are thor- oughly conversant with the demands and requirements of the profession. From this body twelve trustees are selected for terms of three years each, four trustees being elected each year in June. The trustees keep in close contact with the affairs of the College by frequent meetings given over exclu- sively to the administration of College matters. With the classes of the Col- lege averaging twenty-five to thirty-five students, it follows that great indi- viduality of instruction is obtained. The building itself, a three-story and basement structure, designed and built in accordance with the ideas of the Board of Trustees, is used for educa- tional purposes only. Each laboratory is amply equipped with modern appar- atus and appliances for demonstrations and experimental work. The demand for the services of graduates of the College is in excess of the supply. The scope of its course, combined with the thoroughness with which it is taught, produce qualities sought and appreciated by proprietors, managers and manufacturers, and no graduate ever has difficulty in securing lucrative employment, a condition which speaks most favorably for the College. 162 G. W. U. THE 1916 CHERRY TREE G. W. U. THE FACULTY CHARLES HERBERT STOCKTON, LL. D President of University HENRY E. KALUSOWSKI, M. D.; Phar. D„ Dean Professor of Pharmacy HENRY H. HAZEN. S. B., M. D Professor Materia Medica, Botany Toxicology HERBERT BUNZEL, A. B., Ph. D Professor of Chemistry and Physics HOWARD M. BRADBURY. Phar. D . . Professor of Analytical Chemistry BURTON J. HOWARD, S. B HENRY B. FLOYD, Phar. D ALEXANDER MUNCASTER, Phar. D.; ; LL. M, . Professor of Pharmaceutical Jurisprudence HENRY GEORGE, Phar. D HOMER BUTLER, Phar. D Trustees HENRY E. KALUSOWSKI. LEWIS FLEMER WYMOND H. BRADBURY H. C. EASTERDAY 1916 1917 SAMUEL M. WAGNER. CHARLES E. CROSS. FRANK P. WELLER. WILLARD S. RICHARDSON, CHARLES B. CAMPBELL. 1918 SAMUEL L, HILTON. HENRY B. FLOID, WILLIAM T. KIRFOOT, SENIOR CLASS HISTORY The Senior Class was organized as a class on November 26, 1916. and the following officers elected : PAUL DAVIS, . President JAMES KELLEY. . . . . . . .Vice-President JAMES DUDLEY. ....... .Treasurer ARCHIE PAINTER. .Secretary G. VAIL MINICK Historian and Editor The latter being elected on March 9, 1916, and also elected College Editor on March 9, 1916, Not much class activity has been displayed thus far. but what was under- taken was very well attended. Soon after the class was organized a theater party was held, and the class attended to the man. Just after the Keith Thea- ter Party a small banquet was held, at which a few speeches were made. The class quartette gave a few songs, which was much enjoyed, the quartette being composed of Davis, Payewski. Minick. Dudley. On February 4, 1916. the class took a trip to the National Vaccine and Antitoxin Institute, making a thorough examination of their laboratories, and many important facts were pointed out, which will always be a help to each one taking the trip. Much interest has been taken on the part of the members of the class in bowling. Two bowling teams are listed, and each Tuesday evening they meet, and the losing team agreeing to banquet the class at the end of the year. The class is doing much to raise the standard of pharmaceutical prepara- tions as sold in Washington. Each week several samples of various things bought from drug stores are analyzed, and their strength noted. If they are above or below par. the people are notified. When the class is graduated the world will receive that many good, efficient, practical pharmacists. f , .+ . | f-) 4 ■ »- -4 --4 ' ■ ■♦■-4 ■ •- -4— •- -M ». G. W. 0. THE 1916 CHERRY TREE G. W. U. Members of Senior Class JOHN T. CALAHAN PAUL R. DAVIS, K — JAMES W. DUDLEY ... JOHN M. GAINES. . JAMES W. KELLY. RALPH S. KIEFER MANUEL LEON G. VAIL MI NICK, 1 2 K ARCHIE PAINTER PETER J. PAJEWSKI. .. WILLIAM STEWART... HOWARD ARNOLD THOMAS DONAHUE... JAMES A. FINK, 2 K . . CLYDE WILLIAMS DR. FRANK WHITE ALBERT RILEY Maryland District of Columbia District of Columbia . Virginia . . . . , Virginia Pennsylvania . , . . .Cuba Pennsylvania District of Columbia Russia Idaho Virginia District of Columbia District of Columbia Pennsylvania . . .New York Ohio ■ ■ » . «. i . Junior Pharmacy Class NATIONAL COLLEGE OF PHARMACY Junior Class THOMAS FRANKLIN WILLIAMS President GEO. ROOSEVELT FLEMER 1st Vice-President WALTER BEUTON NORRIS ...2nd Vice-President (MISS) FRANCIS FEGAN Secretary-Treasurer PERRY M. JOHNSON Editor WALTER NELSON BRADSHAW ALLAN BURLEY WILLIAM DEMENT WILLIAM WEDDING ALBERT FRAILEY Freshman Pharmacy Class FRESHMAN CLASS HISTORY The muse inspires, I seize my pen. The words are full of life and flame And you, good reader, soon shall ken How Pharmacy — ’18 , rose to fame. Mark thee these words well, gentle reader, for in them is told happenings of great moment, for like all properly run classes the officers were chosen first, and these were, Stevens Hughes, President: J. D. McIntyre. Vice-Presi- dent; L. M. Postun, Secretary; R. Raymond Bjorgo, Treasurer: and M. S. Schwartz, Class Editor. And to celebrate the joyous occasion of the Class’s organization “Steve ,T Hughes entertained the class with a smoker and the “Bunch " and the faculty came forth in mighty array. Then in betwix ' t work and study came several enjoyable social evenings, with the Messrs. Lawrence Taylor, M. S, Schwartz, and Wallis A. Fuhrman as hosts, and wit and humor ran rampant. Thus we come to the Christmas Holidays, when under the able super- vision of Ralph Dean, “Larry " Taylor and Kang Li our Christinas Dance transpired and the comely faces and nimble toes attested to the popularity of " our boys " and a real Christmas Tree heavily hung with gifts made the occasion all the merrier. A Class Pin was chosen and now adorns the manly bosom of each member of the Class, which also presented one to our beloved, Dean Kajiisowski, Lawrence Taylor again entertained the Class and the “Freshman Prom " was participated in most loyally. And so come we to an end, for lack of space, and coming must omit many and sundry noble deeds, but would ' st thou ever think of any Class, that though small has tried to be no insignificant part of this great University, then wQiild’st thou think of PHARMACY — 1918. G. W. U THE 1916 CHERRY TREE G. W. U. PHARMACY Freshmen STEVENS HUGHES President J. D. McINTYRE Vice-President L. M. POSTUN Secretary RAYMOND BJORGO Treasurer M. S. SCHWARTZ Editor F. X. NUGENT C BOWMAN RALPH DEAN WALLIS FUHRMAN ELLIS GLYCOFRIDES L. C. THORNTON CLYDE JESSUP H. L. FLEMER Special W. F. FRAILEY KANG LI RUSSELL PAYLOR A. B. JACKSON NORMAN BLUE J, BROWN H. L. FAULKNER y VETERINARY G, W. U THE 1916 CHERRY TREE G W, U. DEPARTMENT OF VETERINARY MEDICINE The veterinary department is the youngest department of the University, and since its inception, progress has been the chief slogan. More fortunate than many schools of similar character, from the beginning it had access to the well-equipped laboratories of the Department of Chemistry and Medicine, Up until 1912 this department required only three years’ work to complete the course But 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 De- partment of Agriculture, the board of trustees deemed it wise to establish a four-year course in veterinary medicine, commencing with the 1912-13 ses- sion, And this year ' s senior class is its first four-year product. The re- sult will only be seen after these men have shown their ability and dexterity by an extra year ' s work. This University set a precedent by being the first in the United States to adopt a four-year course, and others have followed, since they deemed it the proper thing to do. At first it looked as though the four- year course would be very detrimental to the matriculation in this department, as other colleges, especially private colleges in this country, objected to rais- ing their courses to four years. But if has proved the contrary; the number of matriculants has increased considerably even under the four-year regime. The opportunities for clinic and collateral training in veterinary medi- cine in this department are unexcelled, having Fort Meyer, Bethesda and Belts- ville Experiment Stations and the various government farms at their disposal, as well as the various libraries and government departments, all of which help to train our men in a thorough and decisive way The faculty of twenty-two members, together with three well-equipped hospitals, insure a thorough training in both laboratory and clinical work. The graduates of the College of Veterinary Medicine are eligible to mem- bership in the American Veterinary Medical Association, They are also eligi- ble to service in the United States Department of Agriculture and the United States Army after passing the required examinations. These few facts merely serve to indicate that the Veterinary Department is fully cognizant of the wide field of usefulness to which its graduates may be called, and the increasing responsibilities which must be borne by them in the scientific realm which they are to enter. 172 • G. W. U. THE 1916 CHERRY TREE G. W. U, VETERINARY DEPARTMENT Board of Trustees J. A. T. HULL, DAVID E. BUCKINGHAM. V. M. D„ H. ROZIER DULANEY, JOHN LOCKWOOD, D. V. S„ WILLIAM CORCORAN EUSTIS, JOHN P TURNER, V. M. D. Faculty CHARLES HERBERT STOCKTON. LL. D President of University DAVID EASTBURN BUCKINGHAM. V. M. D., Dean, Professor of Materia Medica. Therapeutics, and Canine Practice CHARLES EDWARD MUNROE, Ph. D Professor of Chemistry JOHN LOCKWOOD, D, V. S JOHN POLLARD TURNER. V. M. D.. OSCAR BENWOOD HUNTER. M. D.. SAMUEL S. BUCKLEY, D. V. M. MORRIS WOODEN, Ph. B., D V. M . . . .Professor of Sanitary Science and Meal Inspection MARCUS LYONS. Ph. D. t M. D JAMES R. SCOTT, M. D . . . Assistant Professor of Bacteriology and Pathology FRANK A. HORNADAY. A. B.. M. D. . . , .Professor of Physiological Chemistry CHAUNCEY MERLE GRUBB, D„ V, Professor of Zootechnics, Obstetrics, Milk Hygiene, and Dairy Inspection E. J. CORY, B. S. A Professor of Zoology and Parasitology ARTHUR A. EISENBERG, A. B.. M. D. TUNIS HICKS, D. V. M HARRY T. CLAYTON, D. V. M OTIS D, SWETT. M, S LOUIS V. DIETER M. HENRY I. QUINN. LL. B.. LL. M. . . RALPH E. GONGWER, B. S. A ..Instructor in Feeds and Feeding Hygiene HARRY A. LOCHBOEHLER DAVID McMASTER 173 H Senior Veterinary Class Being the first four-year class, we naturally feel quite elated over the fact, and sincerely hope our efforts have been well spent in an endeavor to cover the field of veterinary medicine in a way which will better fit us for the service of which we are to partake Our Freshman year was a glorious year. We were all downhearted and nearly heartbroken from the first time we imbibed in histology and a few other subjects equally as baffling. But we were a faithful nine who stuck the first year’s work out The following year we added a member, the third year two other members, and then began sailing on in our sea of toil and worry together to form the first four-year class in the United States. (So we claim the championship for four-year men this year) Who disputes it? We have a very cosmopolitan talented crowd. Nearly every individual has some branch at which he is particularly adapted, especially on the enter- tainment end of a good time. But then we also have two Doctors of Phi- losophy, if you will notice. Grubb was made president, and he is the “watchful waiting " kind. He is so quiet he hates to get the boys together for a meeting, fearing their noise may arouse the latent knowledge which they (are supposed to) have, and they would all finish with honors which might not look well. “Yes, he ' s conserva- tive ' and Lynn, he always feels hurt if he can ' t play leading role in a surgery quiz Our trip to the various stock farms, abattoirs, dairies, Fort Meyer and elsewhere have always been a source of great delectation, and, moreover a decided benefit, especially to the boys who thought “steers " were a separate and distinct breed of horses. We have sought the key to familiarizing ourselves with the best way to get along and get the most out of our college career, and we found it in “Har- mony ’ Our relations with the professors have been ones of many pleasures, along with many a stormy session And we are egotistical enough to believe our stock stands high with most of them. We had our troubles in the Fresh- man year; then got through to our Sophomore year, which brought physiology (and many a smile), along with many an hour of study. And physiology was not the only subject which made us stay up late enough to miss breakfast. The class has worked hard as a whole, and a few of its members have worked under big difficulties, but it is our most sincere wish that each and every one shall reap his just harvest for his bard and conscientious work and power to stay. It is to be hoped this class will make history for the school, and if their plans go through, there will be no doubt of it Here ' s to the Class of T6, and long may her men continue to do good work. 174 G. W. 0. THE 1916 CHERRY TREE G W. U. WILLIAM NATHAN BERG, Ph, D New York Sigma Xi Joined us in our Sophomore year. We know little of his past history except that he got his Ph. D. degree at Columbia. He has great ideas of " Frenzied Finance,” j, e. making false teeth for horses and automatic hobbles. Also very adept at finding exostoses on equine patients. Has written some very interesting and instruc- tive bulletins which are extensively published. We predict he will be heard from later. HARRY JAMES RIONDI District of Columbia Omega Tau Sigma " Buck " " Hank " Class President 1913-14. Buck was raised in the South East and knows that section from A to Z, A hard worker. Showed pathognomonic symptoms of a love for music when a youngster. In fact he has a craze for classical music. If you don ' t think so just ask John Philip Sousa about Buck and the grand opera music he took a fancy for w r hen a youngster We could say a lot more things very nice about him t but watch him. he will produce the goods according to all predictions, For he is made of the right stuff. Here f s to you, Buck. HERBERT HYDE BROWN Missouri " Brownie " Class President 1912-13. V. M A. Vice-Pres, 1913-14. V. M, A. Pres. 1914-15. Claims St. Louis of the " Show ire” Stale as his native heath. Has travelled over most of the Western Hemisphere from Alaska to Mexi- co and from Frisco to Washington. A good fellow is " Dad” Brown and he has our good wishes, KENNETH EARL BUFFIN . Maryland Omega Tau Sigma " Kennie " “Kehbins " " Buff” Class Pres. 1914-15. Class Sec. -Editor 1913-14. Class Vice-President 1912-13. Kennie T a pleasant blond, always smiling. Quite a fellow for the ladies (Guess we had hotter make that singular). A good student and a popular fun maker, Countrv raised but thoroughly city broke. Guess he will work well in double harness. We are expecting good things of him. WILLIAM HUGH GRUBB ...Virginia Omega Tau Sigma. " HugifT Class President, Class Treasurer 1913-14. Bo’n and raised in " Ole Virginia” always on the alert for good things for the Old Dominion. Has a farm and farms it some. A judge of good horses and miscellaneous things which our ethics do not permit us to mention, A prac- titioner at heart. In fact has a practice in the blastula stage waiting for him in his native Blue Ridge country near the " Trail of the lone- some pine.” He will make good. .4 II till ti n t I |i t|ii i t |n |i t ) iH ■■ »--« nt i iiliifi i t» 175 ‘i g. w u. . U l l 1 . 1 f r t ' | ' , g " | T ' 1l 1 t T t -t— ■— 1 THE 1916 CHERRY TREE G W. U, MAURICE CROWTHER HALL, S. B. M, A. Ph. D. Colorado Sigma Xi Phi Beta Kappa, " Hair V. M, A. President. Hails from Colorado Springs. Colorado and knew it as a pioneer. Never happy unless chasing some kind of bug, He is always in demand as a speaker, and a Toastmaster lie is par excellence. The kind of a fellow one likes to have around. What he intends to do we know not as lie is in demand, but what- ever it is we know it will be thoroughly done as is characteristic of this noble fellow. WILLIAM MUNROE LYNN...., North Carolina " Mm " “Uncle Mnn r F ' om No’fh Ca’olina; jes growed up th ' ah somewha ' h nea ' h the home of “Bull Dull am ” A smiling son of the Sunny South always a pleasure to have hint about. And a lover of some repute Should have taken Theology if we are to believe in his views of what he should have done. But we suspect he will make a better man at the profession he has chosen. Intends to practice in North Carolina, May he prosper. JOSEPH BRIGGS MUNRO Rhode Island Not a Rhode Island Red but Rhode Island bred and married too. A chemist. Was to have finished in 1914 but illness necessitated his dropping out and again coming back so as to become a Senior in a better class; r 16. A pleasant fellow whose energies are to be admired. Says he likes to camp out. Intends to practice in Rhode Island, CHARLES WILLIAM RIPPON Pennsylvania Omega Tan Sigma “Rip " (Should have been called ‘ ' Wild Bill”), Class Secretary-Editor Class Sec. -Ed.. 1914 15. Class Sec -Ed 1912-13. V M A. Seargent A, A. 1912 13. V. M. A. Treas, 1912-13. V M, A. Secretary 1915-16. This handsome young man hails from Jermyn, Pa,, and has a wide reputation as a poultry fancier and judge of the following va- rieties of chickens: Rhode Island Reds, Pit Games. F. Streets and ' ‘Broilers,” Rip expects to practice, and we believe that he will demon- strate that ’ Practice makes perfect,” ANDREW JAMES SIPOS Virginia Omega Tan Sigma " Andy " " Tony " " Major " Class Treasurer. Another representative from the Tidewater reanut region of the Old Dominion, A small animal practitioner of no mean ability and rather specializes on cats at times. Has risen in rank until he is familiarly known as rt Major ” Expects to practice in Virginia and, if you can accept our word, he will make good regardless of where he lands. + I- ■(■4».|it(,.t..|..|..|T.fi.| . i g ii . l ■ ; i ' l l »| fii|i » i m j I» M m ■ G, W. U. THE 1916 CHEERY TREE G, W. U. CHARLES DAVID SKIPPON. Pennsylvania " Skip” Joined the “Benedicts’ during the summer of his Junior year We must admire his courage in that respect. Raised near York. Pa., and has expressed a desire to practice there. Which means that the livestock in that section will get good attention. Has a great sense of humor. And a theory that we could identify bacteria by the Bertillion system; he claims this as a specialty. CLAUDE THIGPEN Alabama Raised in Lowndes County, Alabama, and very conservative. Has a great liking for the Philippines where he spent several vears. Took his Freshman year two years previous to join- ing our class as a Sophomore. Is especially good at restraint and would make an unusual dashing type of cowboy, with quite uncommon technique in the control of wild cattle. Always ready for ambulatory clinics. Has expressed a desire to practice in Alabama. FLOYD PERCY WILCOX ...... .New York Omega Tau Sigma " Willie " " Percy " “Vilcok " Class Viee-Pres. V. M. A. Sec. 1914 15. Athletic Ass n Assistant Financial Secretary. Hails from Binghamton, N, Y, Seems to have an attraction in his native State which holds his heart, but his mind is evidently on his studies if we are to judge by his enthusiasm. Always alert to work. Quite an impromptu speaker and strong on minute descriptions of different anatomical dissections, the Azygos uvulae for instance. We hope he hits the ideals he has set for himself and judging by liis past he will. Junior Class LOUIS LAWYCH, . . New York RALPH HENRY LEWIS. O T Class Vice-President , . . . , Maryland ROBERT LEE NICHOLS .Maryland WALTER CLYDE PULSIFER, Class Secretary, New Hampshire HOWARD MAYO SAVAGE, flTS, A B .College of Emporia WILLARD HULL WRIGHT. Class President. .. .......... Ohio We that were twelve are now ' but six, six battle-scarred veterans, tried and true, in the fight for a degree in Veterinary Medicine. What have we not under- gone since that memorable evening of the 29th day of September. 1913. when Doctor Buckingham, with cajoling words, welcomed us as members of his fam- ily, pointed out the glorious future before us, and lured us on into the struggle. The end of the first year found our ranks broken — we were badly bent to say the least! Only four of the original twelve had survived the terrors of chemistry, histology, anatomy, materia medica — ah those subjects that make the life of a poor Freshman one continual nightmare. The next fall two husky recruits joined our ranks from other schools and we buckled dowm to wrnrk with renewed vigor. That second year was really an irridescent dream of opalescent hue, as compared with the multitudinous strenuosities of our Freshman year, yet even here we encountered obstacles. Physiology had us “buffaloed ' and one of our number stumbled and almost fell amidst the labyrinthine mazes encompassing the floor of the fourth ven- tricle. And so our third year finds us. We are over the divide, but far from over our troubles. Our thoughts take a sombre hue as we think of all that is yet to come, but “ad astra per aspera” is our motto, so just wait another year and look out for the day when the class of 1917 blossoms forth upon the unsuspecting veterinary " world. 178 Junior Veterinary Class VETERINARY SOPHOMORES The Class of 1918 began its career twenty-five strong. Our versatility was put to a test during the first year. We turned with apparent ease from the Twelve Phyla, the recapitulation of Phylogeny by Ontogeny and the pur- suit of the lacertilia of the deserts of North Carolina to the Compound Raceme as exemplified by Smiladna Racemosa. No hesitation was shown in prescrib- ing Magnesium Sulphate and Sodium Sulphate by the drachm and Atropine and Eserine by the ounce. That cut on page 75 was microscopically exam- ined, and it was generally agreed that Mr. Sisson was perfectly right; after which we verified his statements about muscles, from the levator labii su pe- riods proprius to the insertion of the perforans of the pelvic limb. We con- vinced ourselves that yellow elastic connective tissue fibers do branch, anasto- mose and curl at the ends; we looped the Loop of Henle, and covered a good deal of the Area Pellucida, We marvelled at the wonderful Table of Mende- leefT, and digested the Laws of BertholteL Each subject developed its own star; Johnson shone in Chemistry ; Carl in Zoology, and Lanahan and his Crew in Anatomy Oyster kept everybody awake The end of the Freshman year found sixteen of the original twenty-five more or less battered and tattered, but still in the ring. When work began the second year fourteen started with It Woodson and Rowan did not return, and Lanahan ' s Crew was disbanded Horseshoe- ing and Dentistry replaced Zoology; Pharmacy replaced Botany, and Physi- ology replaced Histology Feeds. Breeds and Milk also came in for their share of our attention. In February it was our misfortune to lose Carl, our lizard expert, and it is doubtful if a satisfactory substitute can be developed. Two new stars now shine. Anatomy being an open book to Hines, and Breeds appealing particularly to Seymour, who is an authority on the ' " Dual Purpose Type. " As the year draws to a close we are learning several definitions and three different classifications of the carbohydrates, and hope that by springing Dr, E s on Dr. E. Dr. H ' s on Dr H. and Dr. Gs on Dr. G. everybody will be happy None can tell what history may record about us for the next two years, or how many will be with us but our determination to hang on varies in- versely as our numerical strength. ikii Sophomore Veterinary Class -fr- -- f— f -- - j -fr— ft-, i m L r w — r -- r - -4 ,4„ ft__ft -J t— 1| ■ r-rtir in Tr — -- §■ ■♦■« ■ »■ ■ ■ G. W. U. THE 1916 CHERRY TREE G. W. U SOPHOMORE VETERINARY ROLL Chase, Lester G, OTS , . « . . . . .Maine Class President Editor, Veterinary Medical Association, Veterinary Editor, Hatchet. Criswell, Lindsay L . . ......... Indiana Dennewitz, Homer A, T S . . , . ■ Ohio Class Vice-President. Haas, Joseph P. 12 T 2 . , . . Pennsylvania Hines, Laurence I. 0 T 2 . Nebraska Johnson, Burnett C. 12 T 2 . , . . . Minnesota Treasurer Veterinary Medical Association, Kelley, John F , , , . , , , . . ■ . Massachusetts Class Editor, Kelser, John O. . « . District of Columbia Lanahan, Frank R District of Columbia Oyster, Francis L . . . , , . , , .District of Columbia Price, Emmett W. 12 T 2 West Virginia Seymour. Walter E. 12 T 2 , , . . . , Ohio Class Secretary-Treasurer, Wessell. Francis H. fi T 2 Connecticut 182 FRESHMAN CLASS We are the merry yet — rin — ary Class of the year 19 ; And we have a hunch, we’re as bright a bunch As the fak — ul — tee has seen ! This year our freshman class has honored George Washington Univer- sity with the largest class in the history of the Veterinary College, the in- crease being second to but one other branch of the University, the number of students enrolled being 30. Barometrically speaking, our enthusiasm ranges anywhere from 1 to 70 — for Chemistry, Zoology and Botany do not permit of much enthusiasm — especially Chemistry, Professor Monroe sees to that ! The grind of college life is now on in earnest, and exams are coming thick and fast, until, to us at least, it seems that life is just one exam after another. Fearful affairs, too, some of them, — causing us to approach the dreaded day with fear and trembling, praying to God, but prepared for the worst. However, examinations have not absorbed all of our time. Several members of our class were, for a while, seriously thinking of joining the col- lege militia, but were finally dissuaded by some of the more peaceful ones who considered them malicious enough as they were. But speaking of pre- paredness reminds me of our one athletic aspiration of the year,— an aspira- tion that unfortunately was destined to be washed in the seas of despair and dashed on the rocks of destruction like a lamb being led to slaughter ! But alas! twas ever thus. It was on the first day of November that we re- ceived from the United States College of Veterinary Medicine a very inso- lent challenge to a game of football which was, so the challenge read, to take place on Thanksgiving Day, We, of course, valiant warriors that we are, replied immediately and with such enthusiasm that it seemed to have utterly disheartened them, for they sent back word that ' ‘Mercy, no! they were too proud to fight, and, besides, they were not prepared, and many of them did not favor such violent sport! 11 G. W, U, THE 1916 CHERRY TREE G. W. 11. However, we were more fortunate in the matter of our semi-annual class banquet, which was held during the month of January at the Capital Park Hotel. Practically the entire class was present, and festivities only concluded at a very, very late hour. Speeches were indulged in with more or less success, while songs were lustily sung by the class en masse, to Mr. Romberger’s inspiring piano accompaniment. And now for those who have mastered the difficulties that have filled our path Some fought, and wavered and fell; others have hung on and on, refusing to be conquered by mere books or instructors, until now our battered 26 can at last be safely said to be well on the road to success. Here they are: W. G. BENGEL Class President L. P. DRINKWATER First Vice-President R W. NEWMAN Second Vice-President E. E. ROMBERGER Secretary and Treasurer C. P. ASHTON N. F. BAESSELL H. E. BIESTER J. M, BOOKHULTZ J. F. BRENNAN H H. DAWSON W S. DODGE E J. DOYLE H P. EVANS T. B. FELL J, Z, GEHRES F. N. JULIAN E. C, KHUEN J. J KING A. A, KRITT F H, MELVIN M, C. MIMS W. M. MOHLER C. L, PHILLIPS JAMES B. PATTERSON R, B, STEDMAN J. W. SCHAEFER (Special) m 184 Freshman Veterinary Class M. Willson Qpputt. Jr. FRATERNITIES Sigma Chi G, W U, THE 1916 CHERRY TREE G. W. U. SIGMA CHI Founded at Miami University, Ox ford, Ohio, June 28, 1855. Epsilon Chapter installed June 10, 1864. Chapter House; 1432 M Street. Colors: Blue and Gold, Flower ; White Rose, Publication: “Sigma Chi Quarterly 1 Fraters in Universitate 1916 HOMER T. SHAVER WILLIAM U. GREGG KENNETH G. PRINGLE 1917 RICHARD S, DOYLE MUNN CANNON PAUL GILLIAM LOGAN MORRIS JAMES HOUGHTON WILLIAM SHOCK BOTELER LEON FROST DONALD B. WOOD JOHN A. OSOINACH 1918 WILLIAM HYDE COWLEY RICHARD F WOOD PAUL RAMSDELL GERALD V. WEIKERT BRUCE ROBINSON MARION BUTLER, JR. HENRY CLAY LOWRY THOMAS G. JORDAN EUGENE UNDERWOOD G. W. U. THE 1916 CHERRY TREE G. W. U, SIGMA CHI Chapter Roll Alpha . .................. Miami University Beta University of Wooster Gamma Ohio Weslevan University Della,.. ...University of Georgia Epsilon. .George Washington University Zeta. Washington and Lee University Theta Pennsylvania College Kappa . , i Bucknell University Lambda Indiana University Mu ........... Denison University Xi DcPauw University O micron, Dickinson College Rho. Butler College Phi .Lafayette College Chi Hanover College Psi. .................. University of Virginia Omega . .Northwestern University Alpha Alpha Hobart College Alpha Beta, University of California Alpha Gamma . .Ohio State University Alpha Epsilon University of Nebraska Alpha Zeta Beloit College Alpha Eta State University of Iowa Alpha Theta. .. .Massachusetts Institute of Technology Alpha Iota. Illinois Wesleyan University Alpha Lambda, ... .University of Wisconsin Alpha Mu... University of Texas Alpha Xi University of Kansas Alpha Omicron . Tulane University Alpha Pi Albion College Alpha Rho. Lehigh University Alpha Sigma University of Minnesota Alpha Upsilon., University of Southern California Alpha Phi Cornell University Alpha Chi Pennsylvania State College Alpha Psi, . .Vanderbilt University Alpha Omega. .. .Leland Stanford University Beta Gamma .Colorado College Beta Delta.. University of Montana Beta Upsilon University of Utah Beta Zeta, University of North Dakota Bela Eta ... Case School of Applied Science Bela Theta University of Pittsburgh Bela Iota. . . , University of Oregon Delta Delta. ............ .Purdue University Delta Chi... Wabash College Zeta Zeta. . , .Central University of Kentucky Zeta Psi ■ .University of Cincinnati Eta Eta. . Dartmouth College Theta Theta University of Michigan Kappa Kappa, University of Illinois Lambda Lambda State University of Kentucky Mu Mu University of West Virginia Nu Nu University of Columbia Xi Xi University of Missouri Omicron Omicron University of Chicago Rho Rho.,.. University of Maine Tau Tau Washington University Upsilon Upsilon. , , University of Washington Phi Phi. ......... University of Pennsylvania Psi Psi Syracuse University Omega Omega, . , .University of Arkansas 190 G. W. 0. THE 1916 CHERRY TREE G. W. U. KAPPA SIGMA Chapter Roll Psi. .University of Maine Alpha Lambda University of Vermont Alpha Rho Bowdoin University Beta Alpha Brown University Beta Kappa New Hampshire College Gamma Delta. .Massachusetts State College Gamma Epsilon Dartmouth College Gamma Eta. Harvard University Pi r r . . r . ....... . , ...... . Swarthmore College Alpha Delta. . . . .Pennsylvania State College Alpha Epsilon. .. University of Pennsylvania Alpha Kappa ..Cornell University Alpha Phi, Bucknel! University Beta Zeta.... Lehigh University Beta Pi Dickinson College Gamma Zeta. .New York University Gamma Iota Syracuse University Zeta. University of Virginia Eta Randolph-Macon College Mu Washington and Lee University Nu. William and Mary College Upsilon. Hampden- Sidney College Gamma Beta. . University of Chicago Alpha Eta... George Washington University Beta Beta Richmond College Delta ..................... Davidson College Eta Prime .Trinity College Alpha Mu University of North Carolina Beta Epsilon. ...... .North Carolina A. M. College Beta, University of Alabama Alpha Beta. Mercer University Alpha Tan. . . .Georgia School of Technology Beta Eta Alabama Polytechnic Institute Beta Lambda ....University of Georgia Theta , Cumberland University Kappa. Vanderbilt University Lambda. University of Tennessee Phi. . .Southwestern Presbyterian University Omega. University of the South Alpha Sigma. Ohio State University Beta Delta. .... .Washington and Jefferson College Beta Nu. University of Kentucky Beta Phi ... Case School of Applied Science Gamma Xi Denison University Chi . , .Purdue University Alpha Gamma University of Illinois Alpha Zeta University of Michigan Alpha Pi. Wabash College Alpha Chi Lake Forrest University Beta Epsilon University of Wisconsin Beta Theta University of Indiana Alpha Psi University of Nebraska Beta Mu .University of Minnesota Beta Rho University of Iowa Gamma Lambda. ........ Ohio State College Xi. . University of Arkansas Alpha Omega. .... William Jewell College Beta Gamma ...University of Missouri Bet Sigma Washington University Beta Tau. . .Baker University Beta Chi. . .Missouri School of Mines Gamma Kappa University of Oklahoma Gamma Nu .Washburn College Gamma Louisiana State University Iota Southwestern University Sigma, . Tulane University Tau, .University of Texas Alpha Upsilon., Millsaps College Beta Omicron. . .University of Denver Beta Omega. .Colorado College Gamma Gamma. . Colorado School of Mines Beta Zeta. .Lei and Stanford University Beta Xi University of California Beta Psi University of Washington Gamma Alpha University of Oregon Gamma Theta University of Idaho Gamma Mu Washington State College Alpha Alpha ........ University of Maryland Gamma Pi. .... .Massachusetts Institute of Technology 191 ■■ iiit ji i i iai .i t m i Kappa Sigma G. W. U. THE 1916 CHERRY TREE G. W. U. KAPPA SIGMA Founded 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-lhe-V alley. Publication: " The Caduceus, " Post Graduate SHIRLEY PENROSE JONES. 1916 CLINTON INNES McCLARE. WALLACE IRVING ATHERTON. PAUL ROSCOE DAVIS. ANDREW BARRITT GALLOWAY. MYRON AUGUSTUS SMITH. CLARENCE EDWARD WRIGHT. SPRY OWEN CLAYTOR. FRED MATTHEW FOGLE. FRANK KEVEN RYAN. ERNEST KENNETH STRATTON. 1917 ERNEST ANDERSON ALLEN. LEWIS WHITE KLOPPER. JOHN STAFFORD McDOWELL. BATES M. STOVALL. FRANK DAVIS WOODS. 1918 HOWARD COCHRAN FISHER. KENNETH ROMNEY. JOHN LIGGAT TUNSTALL. 1919 PETER M. BECKER. JR. HARRY M. CARROLL. HE NRY W. FISHER, JR. LEMUEL E. GREENE. WILLIAM F. A. HERRMANN. THOMAS R. MANNING. HAROLD E. RICHARDSON. ROBERT WALTON. KAA F. BLUE. BERNARD M. DAVIS. CLARENCE K. GLOVER. ARTHUR J. GRONNA. JOHN F, HUNT. LOUIS R. McREYNOLDS. ROLAND S. TROGNER. ERNEST D. WHALEN. 193 Kappa Alpha G. W. U. hi »- r«h flrh( hi . -Qlhfl l H |1 r« . , r . . |..t. lfHf f ' ■ • ' THE 1916 CHERRY TREE G. W. U. KAPPA ALPHA Founded at Washington and Lee University, December 18, 1865, Alpha Nu Chapter established November 18, 1894. Chapter House: 2011 Columbia Road. Colors : Crimson and Gold. Flowers: Magnolia and Red Rose. Publication: The Kappa Alpha Journal. Fratres in Universitate 1916 EUGENE ISMAN BARR BRANCH BIRD MARSHALL H. FRANCIS ROGER PATTON HOLLINGSWORTH JOHN EDGAR HOOVER EDWIN B. HUNT LEE G. LAUCK EARLE LINSLEY PARMELEE Post Graduate JOHN M. JEFFRIES WILLIAM WALLACE SHEPARD JULIAN B. BROWN 1917 WILLIAM HENRY POWELL CHARLES JESSE SHAW 1918 JOHN CONRAD ALBES WALTER MORLEY ELY ROBERT E. DOLEMAN SAMUEL J. FLICKINGER REX WALTON LANCK WILLIAM H. PARMELEE THOMAS H. CHAPMAN 1919 JAMES SMITH ABBOTT ALLISON H. CHAPIN JOHN P. COLLINS JOSEPH BURTON GLENN ROY HAINES HEALD RUSSELL K. HOLLINGSWORTH FRANK H. MYERS ROBERT PETER ■ 195 « •• « G. W. U. THE 1916 CHERRY TREE G. W, U. KAPPA ALPHA Chapter Roll Alpha Washington and Lee University Gamma. University of Georgia Epsilon ..Emory College Zeta . Randolph-Macon College Eta . . Richmond College Theta University of Kentucky Kappa . . . . Mercer University Lambda University of Virginia Nil ....Alabama Polytechnic Institute Xi . . . . . . . . . . Southwestern University Omicron. University of Texas Pi University of Tennessee Sigma • Davidson College Upsilon University of North Carolina Phi. .......... . . Southern University Chi V an d e r bil t U ni versity 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 .William Jewell College Alpha Zeta. ..... .William and Mary College Alpha Eta Westminster College Alpha Theta Transylvania University Alpha Iota. . ....Centenary College Alpha Kappa. ........ University of Missouri Alpha Mu ..Millsaps College Alpha Nu George Washington University Alpha Xi ........ . .University of California Alpha Omicron University of Arkansas Alpha Pi. . . .Leland Stanford, Jr. T University Alpha Rho... West Virginia University Alpha Sigma. . Georgia School of Technology Alpha Tati Hampden- Sidney College Alpha Upsilon. , , University of Mississippi Alpha Phi....... Trinity College Alpha Omega North Carolina A. and M. College Beta Alpha Missouri School of Mines Beta Beta . , Bethany College Beta Gamma .College of Charleston Beta Delta. Georgetown College Beta Epsilon .............. Delaware College Beta Zeta ............. University of Florida Beta Eta University of Oklahoma Beta Theta . Washington University Beta Iota Drury College Beta Kappa Maryland A. C. 196 G, W, U. • THE 1916 CHERRY TREE G. W. U. THETA DELTA CHI, Charge Roll, Beta Cornell University Gamma Deuteron. University of Michigan Delta Deuteron University of California Epsilon William and Mary College Zeta Brown University Zeta Deuteron McGill University Eta . Bowdoin College Theta Deuteron Massachusetts Institute of Technology Eta Deuteron Leland Stanford, Jr., University Iota Harvard University Iota Deuteron Williams College Kappa Tufts College Kappa Deuteron University of Illinois Lambda Deuteron University of Toronto Mu Deuteron Amherst College Nu University of Virginia Nu Deuteron .Lehigh University 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 Phi Deuteron University of Pennsylvania Chi University of Rochester Chi Deuteron George Washington University p s j Hamilton College 197 Theta Delta Chi G , W. U. THE 1916 CHERRY TREE G. W. U. THETA DELTA CHI. Founded at Union College, Schenectady, New York, on June 5, 1848. Chi Deuteron Charge established on March 26. 1896. Charge House, 1788 Columbia Road. Colors: Black, White and Blue. Publication : " The Shield. 1 ' FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE, GRADUATE STUDIES alvin McCreary brown HOWARD WILKINSON HODGKINS LOTUS GRAHAM HUGHES LEW WALLACE EARL MUNRO JEFFREY GEORGE WASHINGTON PHILLIPS NORMAN TICKNQR RAYMOND SPRINGER 1916. PIERRE AUDREY CHAMBERLIN JULIAN WALLACE CUNNINGHAM WALKER MAREEN DUVALL DETLOW MAINCH MARTHINSON CHAUNCEY SOUTHERLAND WINSTEAD CARL MONROE WYNNE 1917. ROBERT ASH HAROLD GEORGE SOWDERS BENJAMIN PORTER STEELE 191S. FERDINAND ESPEY CARTER GEORGE SPENCER COOPER. JR. EDWARD BROOKE HARRY HENRY JANNEY NICHOLS, JR. MORTON BLAINE WALKER WARREN MONROE YORK 1919 . LAWRENCE ELMER BURTON ROBERT GOLDEN CARTER FRANK EUGENE FIELDS HENRY JOHNSON HOUGH THOMAS ROGERS JOHNSON HENRY RAVENEL FRANK THOMAS RICHARD JAMES RANDLETT FINLEY ABRAM REBER WINGATE, JR. . .. ». -« „ ■ ■ .... . ■ .. - -4 ' - • -4 . .■■■ ■ U ! 9 i|n | i.H i | hi G. W. U. THE 1916 CHERRY TREE G. W. U. PHI SIGMA KAPPA Founded at Massachusetts Agricultural College, March 15, 1873. Lambda Chapter inducted October 7, 1899. Chapter House: 1916 16th Street. Colors: Silver and Magenta. Publication: The Signet. Fratres in Facilitate HARVEY L. BISHOP, M. D. JOSEPH D. ROGERS, M. D. CARL DAVIS, B. A., M. D. DANIEL K. SHUTE, B. A., M. D. MARK R. WOODWARD, B. A., E. E. Fratres in Universitate Post Graduate J. FRANK FEHR JOHN J. REINHARDT JAMES A. FINK WILLIAM E, STUTZMAN FRED E. KUNKEL 1916 JOSEPH H, BATT EL VANS D. HAINES GEORGE V. MINICK PERRY M. JOHNSON GUSTAVUS M. TORGERSON JOSEPH Y. UNDERWOOD HENRY F. WIEGAND GEORGE H. BACON JOHN F. CARMODY P HILIP L. COLLINS HARRY S. DEMAREE PAUL H. BRATTAIN WILLIAM C. BASTIAN 1917 DONALD M. EARLL GEORGE L. HAINES NORMAN S. MEESE LOUIS D. NEUMANN RAYMOND A. HEINDL HENRY B. FLOYD J, WESTCOTT MILLER 1918 MALCOLM A. COLEMAN CHARLES S, FORBES 1919 WILLIAM H. TONKIN ERNST M. ELKIN 1920 CARL J, FAIST G. W U, THE 1916 CHERRY TREE G, W. II. PHI SIGMA KAPPA Chapter Roll Alpha. , , . Massachusetts Agricultural College Beta 4 . Union University Gamma , . . ;• . . . Cornell University Delta. , . University of West Virginia Epsilon . . . Yale University £cta. College of the City of New York £ta I.- . . .University of Maryland Theta. , , . Columbia University Iota Stevens ' Institute of Technology Kappa. , . . , . Pennsylvania State College Lambda. George Washington University University of Pennsylvania N u , , ...... . , . .Lehigh University XJ St, Lawrence University O micron. . . . . Massachusetts Institute of Technology pi Franklin and Marshall College Sigma . . St. John ' s College Xau . ........... Dartmouth College Upsilon Brown University phi f Swarthmore College Chi .... . . , Williams College p s j . University of Virginia Omega. University of California Alpha Deuteron. - University of Illinois Beta Deuteron. University of Minnesota Gamma Deuteron. - ,Iowa State College Delta Deuteron. . ♦ ■ . University of Michigan Epsilon Deuteron, .Worcester Polytechnic Institute 202 j if ■£ ■. - G. W. U. THE 1916 CHERRY TREE G. W. U. DELTA TAU DELTA Roll of Chapters Alpha ........ , .Allegheny College Beta . . . . Ohio University Gamma. Washington and Jefferson University Delta University of Michigan Eps ilon Albion Colleg e Zeta. .Western Reserve University Kappa. Hillsdale College Lambda .Vanderbilt University Mu Ohio Wesleyan University Nu. - Lafayette College Omicron University of Iowa Rho. Stephens Institute of Technology Tan Penn State College Upsilon .Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute Phi , Washington and Lee University Chi .................. Kenyon College Omega. - -University of Pennsylvania Beta Alpha Indiana University Beta Beta, . , DePauw University Beta Gamma , University of Wisconsin Beta Delta ■ University of Georgia Beta Epsilon Emory University Beta Zeta Butler College Beta Eta University of Minnesota Beta Theta University of the South Beta Iota - University of Virginia Beta Kappa University of Colorado Beta Lambda - Lehigh University Beta Mu Tufts College Beta Nu Massachusetts Institute of Technology Beta Xi. Tulane University Beta Omicron Cornell University Beta Pi . , . „ ....... Northwestern University Beta Rho - Leland Stanford, Jr-, University Beta Tau , - . University of Nebraska Beta Upsilon University of Illinois Beta Phi . . Ohio State University Beta Chi Brown University Beta Psi Wabash College Beta Omega University of California Gamma Alpha University of Chicago Gamma Beta Armour Institute of Technology Gamma Gamma .Dartmouth College Gamma Delta, West Virginia University Gamma Epsilon Columbia University Gamma Zeta Wesyelan 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 University of Maine Gamma Xi . University of Cincinnati Gamma Omicron t . . Syracuse University Gamma Pi Iowa State College Gamma Rho University of Oregon Gamma Sigma .University of Pittsburg Gamma Tau University of Kansas 203 “«“ " » i ” ' ' - ' ' " ' ' ‘ “ m m f ' ' + « “ ' " «‘ - - - ' ‘ " " ' ' ' - “ " ‘ % is 5 4 M-i-. _ V if r v «pp » 0i a • i .- " ' 1 - ; i : i ' " h • « P ' - ' ► » i ' Delta Tau Delta G. W. U. THE 1916 CHERRY TREE G. W. U. DELTA TAU DELTA Founded at Bethany College, Bethany. West Virginia, 1859. Gamma Eta Chapter installed May 9th. 1903. Chapter House: 1810 N Street. Northwest. Colors: Royal Purple, White and Gold. Publication : The Rainbow. Flower: Pansy. FRATRES IN FACULTATE DANIEL R. BORDEN, M. D. MARCUS W. LYON, M. D.. PH. D. RICHARD THOMPSON, D. D. S. FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 1916 THOMAS J. JACKSON ANDREW C. WILKINS HENRY H. DRAEGER ALEXANDER C, ROBESON HOMER PHILIPS T. K. BURROWS JULIUS J. C. JENSEN 1917 GEORGE A. DEGNAN RHESA M. NORRIS NEWTON C. REAVIS WILMARTH BROWN HUGH RALPH W. BROWN FRED E. SHOEMAKER MARK DeGRANGE HERBERT L. SHINN WEBSTER 1918 JOSEPH A. DAVIDSON W. R BARKSDALE STEVENS HERBERT G. KUBEL L. WILLARD GLAZE 1919 NORMAN B. AMES HAROLD R. DAVIS PHILIP R. FOWLE DEAN C. HOWARD. JR. CARL S. FAIRBANK HENRY W. LEETCH FENTON M. FADELEY HOWARD D. NORRIS CHARLES W. JACOBSON IRA D. LUCAL HENRY J. RICHARDSON W. WAVERLY TAYLOR - 205 G. W. U. THE 1916 CHERRY TREE G, W. U. SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON Founded at the University of Alabama. March 8, 1856. Washington City Rho installed November 30, 1858. Withdrawn in 1869; re-established March 2, 1905. Chapter House: 1236 Euclid Street, N. W. Colors: Royal Purple and Old Gold. Flower: Violet. Publications: " Phi Alpha, " " The Record, " Fratres in Universitate 1916 ALDEN MEYERS WHEELER HOWARD WHEEDON DIX ROBERT WILLIAM SMITH DONALD HARRISON McKNEW ARTHUR NYE VAN VLECK FRED AUSTIN 1917 JOSHUA MARSDEN BENNETT RUSSELL LOFTON GILBERT BERTRAM GROESBECK, JR. 1918 JOSEPH ADDISON DuBOIS GEORGE THOMAS HALL RUFUS HARDY. JR. 1919 GEORGE EDWARD BELL ARTHUR CHESTER BRODY JOHN BULLOUGH. JR. BENJAMIN BUTTERWORTH DOWELL S. ALVIN EISENMAN WILLIAM MICHAEL KELLY HENRY WILLIAM HEINE MAGRUDER WILLSON OFFUTT, JR. JAMES BERNARD PATTERSON, JR. OLIVER H. PERRY CAMPBELL H. PLUGGE PERCY HARRISON MOORE. ROBERT CHARLES KILMARTIN. JR. HERMAN BERNARD LeNEY HAROLD REED NORTHUP PAUL RALPH SHIPLEY CLINTON KEMP YINGLING LAMAR TRIBBLE ■« « . - . ,- 4 , . +• . i« . » ►» ■■ ft - ' - -- - 207 G, W. U. THE 1916 CHERRY TREE G. W, U. SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON Chapter Roll Mich. Alpha Adrian College Ala. Alpha Mu Alabama Polythechic Institute Penn. Omega. t , Allegheny College Wis, Phi Beloit College Ky Iota , . Bethel College Mass. Beta Boston University Penn, Zeta. . . .Bucknetl University Ohio Rho,.,,Case School of Applied Science Ky, Kappa . .Central University Colo, Lambda Colorado School of Mines N. Y. Mu Columbia University N. Y, Alpha. ►. , ,, . .Cornell University Tenn, 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 University Ga. Phi. ..... .Georgia School of Technology Penn. Delta.,.. Gettysburg College Mass. Gamma ......... Harvard University la. Gamma.. . Iowa State College Ky, Epsilon Kentucky State University Cal. Alpha. .Leland Stanford, Jr., University La. Epsilon Louisiana State University Mass, Iota Tau .. Massachusetts Institute of Technology Ga, Psi Mercer University 111. Delta.... Millikm University Ohio Sigma, . . Ml, Union College III, Psi Omega. Northwestern University Ohio Theta ..Ohio State University Ohio Delta. Ohio Wesleyan University Penn. Alpha Zeta, . .Pennsylvania State College Ind. Beta Purdue University N. Y. Sigma Phi . ...St Stevens ' College Ala. Iota. . . . Southern University Tenn. Zeta. . , . . Southwestern Presbyterian University N Y. Delta Syracuse University La. Tau Epsilon.... Tulane University Tenn, Eta . Union University Tenn, Nu, ...Vanderbilt University Va, Sigma, .Washington and Lee University Wash, Beta Washington State College Mo, Beta Washington University Mass. Delta. ., . .. Worcester Polytechnic Institute Ala. Mu University of Alabama Ark, Alpha Upsilon University of Arkansas Cal, Beta ,, University of California 111. Theta University of Chicago Ohio Epsilon University of Cincinnati Colo Chi University of Colorado Colo, Zeta . , University of Denver Fla, Upsilon Univendty of Florida Ga, Beta University of Georgia 111. Beta,.. University of Illinois Ind. Gamma. ,, ,. University of Indiana la. Beta , .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 Tex, 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, Beta . Kansas State College G. W. 0. THE 1916 CHERRY TREE G, W. U. SIGMA PHI EPSILON Chapter Roll Virginia Alpha , . .Richmond College. . Richmond, Va, West Virginia Beta West Virginia University, Morgantown, W. Va. Pennsylvania Delta ...... .University of Pennsylvania. . Philadelphia. Pa. Colorado Alpha .University of Colorado .Boulder. Colo. Virginia Delta . .College of William and Mary, Willi am sburgVa. Ohio Alpha.., Ohio Northern University Ada. Ohio North Carolina Beta. , .North Carolina College of Agriculture and Mechanical Arts. . . , W. Raleigh. N, C, Indiana Alpha Purdue University. W. Lafayette, Ind. New York Alpha. . . . Syracuse University Syracuse, N. Y. Virginia Epsilon. Washington and Lee University, Lexington, Va, Virginia Zeta. . Randolph-Macon College. ...... Ashland, Va. Georgia Alpha. .Georgia School of Technology. . Atlanta, Ga, Delaware Alpha . . . . .Delaware State College .Newark. Del a. Virginia Eta University of Virginia Charlottesville, Va, Arkansas Alpha University of Arkansas. .... , Fayetteville, Ark. Pennsylvania Epsilon, Lehigh University . .So. Bethlehem. Pa. Ohio Gamma Ohio State University .Columbus. Ohio Vermont Alpha. , . Norwich University Northfield, Vt. Alabama Alpha, Alabama Polytechnic Institute. . . . Auburn, Ala. North Carolina Gamma Trinity College, . . . . . Durham, N, C, New Hampshire Alpha Dartmouth College. Hanover. N. H, District of Columbia Alpha. . . .George Washington University, Washington, D. C, Kansas Alpha Baker University. . .Baldwin. Kans. California Alpha. ..University of California . . .Berkeley, Cal, Nebraska Alpha University of Nebraska, ...... .Lincoln, Nebr. Washington Alpha. ......... State College of Washington, .Pullman, Wash, Massachusetts Alpha. .Massachusetts Agricultural College, Amherst, Mass. New York Beta Cornell University Ithaca. N, Y. Rhode Island Alpha Brown University .Providence, R, I. Michigan Alpha. University of Michigan. . , . Ann Arbor, Mich. Iowa Alpha, ....... . . . .Iowa Wesleyan College. . . . . .ML Pleasant, la, Colorado Beta Denver University Denver, Colo. Tennessee Alpha University of Tennessee Knoxville, Tenn. Missouri Alpha. ...... University of Missouri. . . .Columbia, Mo. Wisconsin Alpha, ........... .Lawrence College. Appleton, Wis, Ohio Epsilon Ohio Wesleyan University .... Delaware, Ohio Pennsylvania Eta. Pennsylvania State College. .State College. Pa. Colorado Gamma ...Colorado Agricultural College, Fort Collins, Col. 209 ■ • G. W. 1). THE 1916 CHERRY TREE G. W. U SIGMA PHI EPSILON Founded, November 1, 1901, at Richmond College. District of Columbia Alpha Chapter inducted October 1, 1909. Chapter House: 1700 15th Street, North West. Colors: Purple and Red. Flowers: American Beauties and Violets, Publication: “Journal.” Fratres in Facilitate FRANK ADELBERT HORNADAY WILLIAM CABELL VAN VLECK Fratres in Universitate 1916 ROY LINNEY DEAL ROSSER LEE HUNTER 1917 LAWVER WINTER BOWEN HAROLD LEAHY ' BROWN JAMES IRVING BURGESS DANIEL ALLMAN CONNOR MANUEL DE AGUERO 1918 RAYMOND EDWIN BJORGO ROGER ALLEN BROWN EARLE LUVERNE BROWN WILLIAM BOLSSER DEUTERMAN JOHN WILLIAM EDWARDS CLARENCE SUMNER HUNTER ALBERT THURSTON ST. CLAIR ARTHUR WOOLLEY LEROY BLAKE FOSTER TULLY CHARLES GARNER MERLE CLIFFORD LEONARD JAMES STANLEY PAYNE KENNARD WARE RAYMOND JAMES HINTON WALTER REUBENS KNAACK THOMAS ALLEN LUPTON CHARLES MELLIS MY ' ERS HOWARD SCOTT ALBERT AUSTIN SPEAR 1919 BENJAMIN CRUICKSHANKS THOMAS AI.OYSIUS CONLON ARTHUR PRICE STARR Sigm Nil G. W. U. G. W. U. THE 1916 CHERRY TREE SIGMA NU Founded at Virginia Military Institute in 1869. Delta Pi Chapter installed October 23rd 1915. Chapter House: 2022 F Street Colors: Black, White and Gold Flower: White Rose, Publication: The Delta. Fratre in Facilitate ALBERT LEWIS HARRIS, B, S, Fratres in Universitate Post Graduate. JOSEPH BUSH KINGSBURY A. B, 15 1916 OLIVER GRAHAM MAGRUDER PAUL GEORGE RUSSELL PRENTISS DIXON SALE, JR. GEORGE JOSEPH SCHLADT LEO CLAUDE TERRY 1917 ODVER HARRISON MILLER JAMES LEROY DELANY JAMES WOOD BURCH RALPH JOHN STERLING PAUL HAMILTON CATHCART HAROLD FRANKLIN ENLOWS CLAUDE ROYAL BRENNEMAN GERALD JAMES KEENAN CARL FRANCIS SNYDER LESLIE WYMAN GETCHELL GEORGE FORREST SMITHSON GEORGE FRANCIS GOETZMAN 1918 ROSCOE CLIFFORD DOYLE WILLIAM EVERETT BROCKMAN ARMA EXMER RUSH WILLIAM B. N. BROOKES WILMER WALLACE HUBERT RAYMOND ORLANDO ELI A SON JOHN CARROLL BUBB 1919 ELLIS SPEAR MIDDLETON HARRY ANDERSON NEWMAN G. W. U. THE 1916 CHERRY TREE G. W. U. SIGMA NU Chapter Roll. Beta University of Virginia Epsilon , . .Bethany College Eta Mercer University Theta. . . University of Georgia Iota.. Howard College Kappa. .North Georgia Agricultural College Lambda, Washington Lee University Mu University of Georgia Nil University of Kansas Xi . , , , . . .Emory College Pi Lehigh University Rho ... University of Missouri Sigma .Vanderbilt University U pail on . , , .University of Texas Phi .Louisiana State University Psi University of North Carolina Beta Beta. . De Pauw University Bela Zeta . . Purdue University Beta Eta. Indiana University Beta Theta. . .Alabama Polytechnic Institute Bela Iota Mt. Union College Beta Kappa Kansas State Agricultural College Beta Mu .... State University of Iowa Beta Nn Ohio State University Beta XL. William Jewell College Beta Rho University of Pennsylvania Bela Sigma.. University of Vermont Beta Tau North Carolina College of A Sc M. Arts Beta Upsilon . . Rose Polytechnic Institute Beta Phi Tulane University Beta Chi.. Leland Stanford, Jr.. University Beta Psi University of California Gamma Alpha. Georgia School of Technology Gamma Beta ....... Northwestern University Gamma Gamma. .Albion College Gamma Delta Stevens Institute of Technology Gamma Epsilon Lafayette College Gamma Zeta University of Oregon Gamma Eta Colorado School of Mines Gamma Theta Cornell University Gamma Iota, . . Slate University of Kentucky Gamma Kappa University of Colorado Gamma Lambda, . . University of Wisconsin Gamma Mu ...University of Illinois Gamma Nu University of Michigan Gamma Xi Missouri School of Mines Gamma Omicron Washington University Gamma Pi, West Virginia University Gamma Rho, University of Chicago Gamma Sigma Iowa Slate College Gamma Tau . .University of Minnesota Gamma Upsilon. .... .University of Arkansas Gamma Phi . University of Montana Gamma Chi University of Washington Gamma Psi ... Syracuse University Delta Alpha. Case School of Applied Science Delta Beta Dartmouth College Delta Gamma.. .Columbia University Delta Delta Pennsylvania Stale College Delta Epsilon University of Oklahoma Delta Zeta , Western Reserve University Delta Eta University of Nebraska Delta Theta Lombard College Delta Iota. .... .State College of Washington Delta Kappa ., ,, Delaware College Delta Lambda Brown University Delta Mu. .Stetson University Delta Nu University of Maine Delta Xi .....University of Nevada Delta Omicron University of Idaho Delta Pi George Washington University Delta Rho Colorado Agricultural College 214 Phi Alpha G. W. U. THE 1916 CHERRY TREE G. W. U. PHI ALPHA FRATERNITY. Organized: October 3, 1914. Chapter: Alpha Chapter. Founded Oct. 3, 1914. Chapter House: 1726 P St., N. W. Colors: Blue and Red. FRATERS IN UNIVERSITATE Post Graduate MORRIS GOLDSTEIN 1916 LOUIS CHARLES RESENBERG 1917 REUBEN SCHMIDT LEON A. TASHOF JACOB KOTZ NATHAN ABRAMSON 1918 EDWARD LEWIS HYMEN POPKIN NATHAN LEVEY 1919 MORRIS I. BERMAN SAMUEL BERNSTEIN HYMEN DAVID SHAPIRO 1920 MAURICE HART HERZMARK DAVID DAVIS Alpha Beta. George Washington University University of Maryland 217 Phi Delta Phi G. W. 0. THE 1916 CHERRY TREE G. W. U. PHI DELTA PHI (Legal) Founded at the University of Michigan in 1869. Marshall Chapter established in 1884. Colors: Pearl and Wine. Flower: Jacqueminot Rose. Fratres in Facilitate EVERETT FRASER ARTHUR PETER WALTER C. CLEPHANE JOHN W. LATIMER WENDELL PHILLIPS STAFFORD JOHN PAUL EARNEST JAMES LEWIS PARKS Fratres in Universitate 1916 WALLACE I. ATHERTON LAWRENCE A. BAKER LEWIS T. BREUNINGER WILL R. GREGG HOWARD W. HODGKINS RANDELL J. LARSON HAROLD N. MARSH RAYMOND J. MORMAN ALEXANDER C, ROBESON HARRY H SEMMES HOMER T. SHAVER LEW WALLACE SPRINGER ROBERT C. WATSON ANDREW C, WILKINS 1917 HOWARD W. DIX MARTIN T. FISHER WALTER A. ALEXANDER FRANK H. BORDEN E ARL N. JEFFREY WILLIAM C. MILLER THOMAS M. SPAULDING HUGH WEBSTER - 219 G, W. U. THE 1916 CHERRY TREE G. W. U. PHI DELTA PHI Chapter Roll Kent University of Michigan Benjamin Illinois Wesleyan Booth ...Northwestern University Story. Colombia University Cooley Washington University Pomeroy. University of California Marshall George Washington University Jay Albany Law School Webster. Boston University Hamilton. .......... .University of Cincinnati Gibson University of Pennsylvania Waite, Yale University Field New York University Conkling , , Cornell University Tie cl man University of Missouri Minor. .............. .University of Virginia Dillon University of Minnesota Daniels , , , Buffalo University Chase.. University of Oregon Harlan. ...University of Wisconsin Swan .Ohio State University McClain. . .University of Iowa Lincoln .University of Nebraska Osgoode. ..... Law School of Upper Canada Fuller,, Chicago Kent School of Low Miller. . . , , Stanford University Green.., University of Kansas Comstock Syracuse University Dwight New York Law School Foster .Indiana University Ranney, ...... .Western Reserve University Langdell Illinois University Brewer Denver University Douglas University of Chicago Ballinger University of Washington Malone. Vanderbilt University Evarts. St, Lawrence University Thomas, University of Colorado Beatty ..... University of Southern California Reed University of Maine Tucker Washington and Lee University Roberts.,, ...University of Texas Shiras , University of Pittsburgh Holmes University of Oklahoma Aimes..,. University of South Dakota Bruce.. ,, University of North Dakota White,. Tulane University 220 G. W. U. THE 1916 CHERRY TREE G. W. 1). PSI OMEGA Chapter Roll Phi. . , University of Maryland Alpha. . Baltimore College of Dental Surgery Beta New York College of Dentistry Delta. ................ .Tufts Dental College Epsilon .Western Reserve University Zeta . University of Pennsylvania Eta. .Philadelphia Dental College Theta University of Buffalo Iota. . e. Northwestern University Kappa. . . .Chicago College of Dental Surgery Mu University of Denver Nu Pittsburgh Dental College Xt Marquette University Mu Delta Harvard University O micron. ..... .Louisville College of Dental Surgery Pi ... Baltimore Medical College Beta Sigma College of Physicians and Surgeons of San Francisco Rho. .. + Ohio College of Dental Surgery Sigma Me dico - C hir urgical College Tau. ... Atlanta Dental College Upsilon ... University of Southern California Pi North Pacific Dental College Psi + Starling, Ohio, Medical University Beta Alpha. University of Illinois Beta Gamma . . George Washington University Beta Delta. University of California Beta Epsilon... New Orleans College of Dentistry Beta Zeta St, Louis Dental College Beta Theta Georgetown University Gamma Iota. ...... .Southern Dental College Gamma Kappa .University of Michigan 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 St. Louis Delta Rho. ..... .Kansas City Dental College Delta Tau .. Wisconsin College of Physicians and Surgeons Psi Omega THE 1916 CHERRY TREE G, W. U. G- W. U. PSI OMEGA The Psi Omega Dental Fraternity was first organized at the Baltimore College of Dental Surgery in 1892, and since its beginning has had as its chief aim the elevation of the profession and the encouragement of scientific research along the lines of dentistry. Since the organization nearly thirty chapters have been established in various dental colleges throughout the United States, and the alumni chapters number about twenty-six. Beta Gamma Chapter of George Washington was founded in February, 1903, by Ors, C, L. Constantini, E. R Hagan, E E, Belford and A. B. Crane, The fraternity is governed by a triennial convention called the Grand Chapter, together with a recess board known as the Supreme Council, Members Psi Omega Dental Fraternity 1916 CHAS. P. A5PINALL ERIC H. BURGESS JOHN B. COLE CLARENCE R. MOORE JNO, E. MORGAN robt c. McCullough JNO. H, SHADRICK EDWIN E, STEIN WM, E STUTZMAN WM. M SWEET ALBERT W. WILSON MYRON W WILSON BERNARD M. DAVIS ALBERT W, DAVIS HARRY O. DIEHL GEO. M. FRAZIER PAUL S. HERRING P, B. JOHNSON 1917 JOS. E. ARBEELY MUNN Q. CANNON MERL E. DONAHEY JNO. L. ELLIOTT PAUL S. GILLMAN CLARENCE B. AI.LEN EDWARD J. KEARNEY GEO. W, LADY DANIEL S. LOCKWOOD FRANK G. PORTER MILTON STEPHENS WALTER F. SULLIVAN 1918 ROGER A, BROWN WM. H, COWLEY JNO. W. EDWARDS EDWARD F HEIN dean J. McCarthy GEO. T. OWEN ROLAND S. TROGNER EUGENE L. WALTER G. W= U. THE 1916 CHERRY TREE G. W U PHI CHI (Medical) Phi Chi (East), founded in the University of Vermont, Burlington. Vt . 1889 = Phi Chi (South), founded in the University of Louisville (L. M. C), Louisville. Ky,, October 26, 1894, Grand Chapter (South), organized May, 1897 Grand Chapter (East), organized May t 1904, Consolidated in Baltimore, Md. ( March 3, 1905; incorporated under the laws of the state of Kentucky May 8 t 1901 ; amended January 2, 1908, and December 30, 1913 Colors: Olive-green and white. Flower: Lily-of-the-Valley Publication : Phi Chi Quarterly Phi Chapter (G. W. U College of Medicine), chartered March 21, 1904. Frafres TRUMAN ABBE, M. D. GEORGE NICHOLAS ACKER, M D. DANIEL LeROY BORDEN, M, D, WILLIAM CLINE BORDEN, M. D. JOHN WESLEY BOVEE, M. D. EDGAR PASQUAL COPELAND, M, D, OLIVER CLEMENCE COX, M. D. HARRY HAMPTON D0NNALLY, M. D. CARL LAWRENCE DAVIS, M. D. EDMUND T, MURDAUGH FRANKLIN, M. D. SHEPHERD IVORY FRANZ, M, D, WILLIAM JOSEPH FRENCH, M. D. HOMER GIFFORD FULLER, M, D. FRANCIS RANDALL HAGNER, M D HENRY CRECY in Faculty FRANK ADELBERT HORNADAY, M, D. CHARLES WILBUR HYDE, M. D. FRANK LEECH, M. D. WILLIAM JOHNSTON MALLORY, M. D GIDEON BROWN MILLER. M. D, JOHN BENJAMIN NICHOLS M. D, DANIEL WEBSTER PRENTISS, M. D LUTHER HALSEY REICHELDERFER. M. D. JOHN LEWIS RIGGLES, M. D. STERLING RUFFIN, M. D. EDWARD GRANT SEIBERT. M. D, DANIEL KERFOOT SHUTE. M, D. JOSEPH DUERSON STOUT, M. D. J. FORD THOMPSON M. D. CHARLES STANLEY WHITE. M D. YARROW, M. D. Fratres in Universitate 1916 WILLIAM HARRISON NORTON. JEROME THURSTON QUIRK. EUGENE CLARENCE RICE. VINCENT JOSEPH STACHNIEWICZ. JOEL ADAM TILTON, JR. RALPH WALTON 1917 BOYCE RICHARDSON BOLTON. JESSE THOMAS MANN. GEORGE BRACKETT DOWLING, ROBERT BARTLE MILLER. WILLIAM TIGNOR GILL, JR. FESSENDEN NEWPORT OTIS. RAYMOND JANE LEU. ISRAEL SABINE OTIS. GLEN MARION KENNEDY. RICHARD COVERT SATTERLEE JOHN HENRY STACHNIEWICZ. RAYMOND BERNARD STORCH. LOUIS E MUELLER. 1918 CECIL CLAIR DAVIS. GILBERT VERNON HARTLEY F MACQUARIE MOXQN. JOHN STAFFORD McDOWELL. JOHN H. LYONS. GEORGE GERNON BERGERON CARLOS NICHOLAS BRIN STEWART MAXWELL GRAYSON. ROY T. HASKELL. JERRETT MATHEW HUDDELSON. ROBERT 225 G. W. U. THE 1916 CHERRY TREE G. W. U. KAPPA PSI The Kappa Psi Fraternity was founded May 30, 1879, at New Haven. Conn., and was incorporated in 1903, as a National Medical and Pharmaceuti- cal organization. Since the date of founding the fraternity has grown, until today it has fifty-three active collegiate chapters, this number being greater than that enjoyed by any other professional fraternity now in existence. The local chapter, Beta-Lambda, was installed on December 20, 1913, by the Delta Chapter of the University of Maryland, Baltimore. The Chapter has fifteen active members, representing all classes in the Medical School. Flower: Red Carnation, Colors : Scarlet and Gray. Publication: " The Mask.” 1916 FRANK T. CHAMBERLIN. C. SHILEN. J. E. FOLSOM. 1917 HOWARD MONTGOMERY. H. G. ELMON. R. L. JORDAN. R. H. DAVIS. E. E. SULLIVAN, 1919 J. B. ZERBE. C. J. BARONE. 1920 A. P. SWARTZ. JAMES GRIFFITH. PAUL VESTAL. 227 G. W. U. THE 1916 CHERRY TREE G. W. U, OMEGA TAU SIGMA (Veterinary) Founded in 1907 at the University of Pennsylvania, Epsilon Chapter established December 18 t 1915, Colors : Red and Blue, Fratres in Facilitate DAVID E, BUCKINGHAM, V, M. D. JOHN P, TURNER, V. JVL D, Fratres in Universitate HARRY J, BI0NDI KENNETH E. BUFFIN LESTER G. CHASE HOMER A, DENNEWITZ WILLIAM H, GRUBB JOSEPH P, HAAS LAURENCE I. HINES BURNETT C. JOHNSON RALPH H. LEWIS EMMET W. PRICE WALTER C. PULSIFER CHARLES W. RIPPON HOWARD M. SAVAGE WALTER E. SEYMOUR ANDREW J. SIPOS FRANCIS H . WESSELL FLOYD P. WILCOX WILLARD H. WRIGHT Chapter Roll Alpha — University of Pennsylvania, Beta — Cornell University, Gamma — Ohio State University. Delta — University of Toronto. Epsilon — George Washington University. 229 ■••” - Alpha Kappa Kappa G. W. U. THE 1916 CHERRY TREE G. W. U. ALPHA KAPPA KAPPA (Medical) Founded at Dartmouth College September 28, 1888. Alpha Zeta Chapter, established April 27, 1905. Chapter Room : 1006 H Street. Colors : Green and White. Publication: “The Centaur. " Fratres in Facilitate NOBLE PRICE BARNES, COURSEN BAXTER CONKLIN, WILLIAM H. HUNTINGTON, WILLIAM CABELL MOORE, JANVIER W. LINDSAY, ALBERT PERKINS TIBBETTS, ELIJAH WHITE TITUS, JOHN RYDER WELLINGTON. OSCAR BENWOOD HUNTER, Fratres in Universitate 1916 ROBERT HUGH COLLINS, AUSTIN OTIS CONAWAY, SIDNEY CHARLES COUSINS, PAUL AMOS WHITE. 1917 FORRESTT P. COOMBES, JAMES McN. FADELEY, CLIFFORD G, HINES, EDWARD W. MULLIGAN, CLARENCE E. WEAVER, WILBUR O, MANNING, CHARLES R. FRISCHKQRN. 1918 JACK ANTHONY CONNOR, LYLE M. MASON. 1919 231 JAMES A. SMART. ROBERT A. ADEN. G. W U. THE 1916 CHERRY TREE G, W. U. ALPHA KAPPA KAPPA Chapter Roll Alpha . Dartmouth College Le a .College of Physicians and Surgeons, San Francisco Gamma Tufts Medical College Delta. University of Vermont Epsilon Jefferson Medical College Zeta. . . .Long Island College Hospital Medical School Eta .. College of Physicians and Surgeons, Chicago Theta . . .Maine Medical School, Bowdoin College Iota. .University of Syracuse Kappa. ....... .Marquette University Lambda . . .Cornell University Nu, .University of Pennsylvania N u ...................... ........................ . Rush Medical College Xi Northwestern University Omicron. . . .University of Cincinnati Pi, Starling, Ohio, Medical University Rho, University of Colorado Sigma. ........... University of California Upsilon , . . . University of Oregon Chi ....... . . . . Vanderbilt University Psi University of Minnesota Omega University of Tennessee Alpha Beta . . . . Tulane University Alpha Gamma. University of Georgia Alpha Delta. McGill University Alpha Epsilon. University of Toronto Alpha Zeta. George Washington University Alpha Eta . .Yale Medical School Alpha Theta r ... . University of Texas Alpha Iota . . University of Michigan Alpha Kappa . . . University College of Medicine, Richmond Alpha Lambda Medical College of the State of S. C. Alpha Mu St. Louis University Alpha Nu . .University of Louisville Alpha Xi . . . _ Western Reserve University Alpha Omicron. .University Medical College, Kansas City Alpha Pi University of Pittsburgh 232 Pi Beta Phi G, W. U. THE 1916 CHERRY TREE G. W. U. PI BETA PHI. 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. WILLIAM ALLEN WILBUR MRS. G. T. SMALLWOOD MRS. HERMAN SCHOENFELD MRS. WILLIAM H. SEARMAN MRS. GEORGE P. MERRILL MRS. JAMES McBRIDE STERRETT MRS. HOWARD LINCOLN HODGKINS MRS. CHARLES H. STOCKTON MRS. WILLIAM H. HERRON MRS. SANFORD TAYLOR MRS. A. S. HAZLETON MRS. WILLIAM R. VANCE. MRS. EDGAR FRISBY SORORES MARJORIE BARNES MARGARET MARIAN BROWNE MARGARET WILSON BELL THEODORA KATHERINE HENCKELS RUTH BREUINGER ELLA GARDNER MARY ELOISE GRABILL ETHEL CHARLOTTE PAINE LYLE VIRGINIA RUSH CATHERINE CARTER MARGUERITE PERRY CLARK LESALIA LEONA McCAFFREY HANNAH LOUISE GARDNER CAROL IN COLLEGIO. 1916. GLADYS LENORE HELGESEN MILDRED MAY HUGHES 1917. HESTER IRENE MUNGER ELIZABETH SABRINA WILBUR 1918. MARGARET H. SCHOENFELD ELEANOR WINIFRED STANTON LETTIA ETHEL STEWART PHYLLIS PATRICIA STEWART EDITH WHEELOCK THOMAS 1919. ELIZABETH ROEDER HEITMULLER LEONILA MARIE LOYD MARGARET JOANNA PRENTISS MARTHA ELIZABETH SCHAAFF LOUISE WALKER 235 G. W. U. THE 1916 CHERRY TREE G. W. U. PI BETA PHI CHAPTER ROLL. Ontario Alpha University of Toronto Vermont Alpha Middleburg College Vermont Beta University of Vermont Massachusetts Alpha Boston University New York Alpha Syracuse University New York Beta... Barnard College New York Gamma St. Lawrence University Maryland Alpha Gouchcr College Columbia Alpha George Washington University Virginia Alpha Randolph-Macon College Florida Alpha John B. Stetson University Pennsylvania Alpha Swarthmore College Pennslyvania Beta Bucknell University Pennsylvania Gamma Dickinson College Ohio Alpha Ohio University Ohio Beta Ohio State University Michigan Alpha Hillsdale College Michigan Beta University of Michigan Indiana Alpha Franklin College Indiana B eta University of Indiana Indiana Gamma Butler College Minnesota Alpha University of Minnesota Wisconsin Alpha University of Wisconsin Illinois Beta Lombard College Illinois Delta Knox College Illinois Epsilon Northwestern University Illinois Zeta University of Illinois llli nois Eta . . . .James Millikin University Iowa Alpha. ........... .Iowa Wesleyan College Iowa Beta ........ . . .Simpson College Iowa Gamma . . . Iowa State College Iowa Zeta ...... Iowa State University Nebraska Beta. .University of Nebraska Missouri Alpha .University of Missouri Missouri Beta Washington University Missouri Gamma. . Drury College Kansas Alpha. . University of Kansas Kansas Beta . .Kansas State Agricultural College Arkansas Alpha University o f Arkansas Louisiana Alpha ....Newcomb College Oklahoma Alpha University of Oklahoma Texas Alpha University of Texas Wyoming Alpha. University of Wyoming Colorado Alpha. , , . University of Colorado Colorado Beta. University of Denver Oregon Alpha. . Oregon State University Nevada Alpha .Nevada State University California Alpha. T . .Lei and Stanford Jr. University California Beta, University of California Washington Alpha. . University of Washington Washington Beta. .Washington State College 236 G. W, U. THE 1916 CHERRY TREE G, W. U. CHI OMEGA Active Chapters Psi . University of Arkansas Chi . , . .Transylvania University Sigma . Randolph ' Macon Woman ' s College Rho TuUne University Pi. . University of Tennessee Omicron. . .University of Illinois Xi .Northwestern University Nu ........... . University of Wisconsin Mil .University of California Lambda . . .University of Kansas Kappa. .University of Nebraska Iota. .University of Texas Theta West Virginia University Eta. . .University of Michigan Zeta University of Colorado Epsilon Columbia University Delta . . Dickinson College Gamma. Florida Woman’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 Tan Alpha .Miami University Rho Alpha. . .University of Missouri Pi Alpha .University of Cincinnati Omicron Alpha . . - . Coe College Xi Alpha . . University of Utah Lambda Alpha. Kentucky State University ALUMNI CHAPTERS. Fayetteville Alumnae Washington City Alumnae Atlanta Alumnae Lexington Alumnae Oxford Alumnae Knoxville Alumnae Chicago Alumnae Kansas Alumnae New York City Alumnae New Orleans Alumnae Lynchburg Alumnae Denver Alumnae Milwaukee Alumnae Des Moines Alumnae Portland Alumnae Lincoln Alumnae Seattle Alumnae Los Angeles Alumnae Boston Alumnae Dallas Alumnae San Antonio Alumnae Eugene Alumnae t- 237 t H “ “ n « ' 1 3UI0 tqO G. W. U. THE 1916 CHERRY TREE G. W. U. CHI OMEGA. Founded at the University of Arkansas. Fayetteville, Ark., April 5, 1895. Phi Alpha Chapter, installed March 3, 1903. Chapter Rooms: 2024 G St. N. W. Colors: Cardinal and Straw. Flower: White Carnation. Chapter Flower : Jacqueminot Rose. Publications: ‘‘The Eleusis " ; " The Mystagogue. " PATRONS. DEAN WILLIAM. ALLEN WILBUR PROF. GEORGE NEELY HENNING MR. ALBERT ALBES DEAN WILLIAM C. BORDEN PATRONESSES. MRS. CHARLES E. MUNROE MRS. PHILIP T, DODGE MRS. ALBERT ALBES MRS. WILLIAM C. BORDEN SORORES IN COLLEGIO. 1916. JULIA ELIZABETH RUFF MARGARET MORTON KNOWLES THEODOSIA DARLING SEIBOLD FLORENCE WINGATE ELIZABETH ALDRIDGE PAULL NORMA BOSE GRACE LOUISE BENTON PUGH CHARLOTTE GORDON STIMPSON MARIE CONGDON McCLOUD CATHERINE LOIUSE VAUX ANNA LEILIA McKNIGHT MABEL ELIZABETH BLANCHARD 1917. DOROTHY KIMBALL HELEN KENDALL HOTCHKISS 1918. ELIZABETH AILEEN DAVIS EDNA AUGUSTA DIXON LOUISE HALL 1919. GERTRUDE ELIZABETH WALTERS JOSEPHA BOYD FULLER DOROTHEA DE WOLF BROWNELL VELMA ALYS HITCHCOCK - 239 Sigma Kappa G. W. U. THE 1916 CHERRY TREE G. W i. SIGMA KAPPA. Founded at Colby College, Waterville, Maine, 1S74, Zcta Chapter, established February 24, 1906 Chapter Rooms : 2024 G Street. Colors: Maroon and Lavender. Flower : Violet. Publication: The Triangle, PATRONESSES. MRS. OTTO C. VEERHOFF MRS. MISS ALICE HENNING MRS. MRS. PAUL BARTSCH MRS. MRS. FRANK EDGINGTON OSCAR MECHIN MITCHELL CARROLL CHARLES DEAN PATRON. DR. HOWARD LINCOLN HODGKINS SORORES IN COLLEGIO. Alumnae. ELLA M. ENLOWS T5 JOANNA E. BEST YETTA BREZ NELL MacFARLANE ' 15 1916. MARGARET HAINES MILDRED PHOEBUS 1917. MARIAN BROOKS ROTH ABBOTT FLORENCE FORD HELEN A. MILES META A. NEUMANN MARY A. NEWCOMBE 1918. ANNIE CARDWELL ELIZABETH RICHARDSON DOROTHY SORNBORGER 1919. ALMA BARKER RACHEL BEUFER ELEANOR A EARNS HAW RUTH PHILLIPS ESTHER ULRICKSON 241 G, W. U. THE 1916 CHERRY TREE G. W, U. SIGMA KAPPA CHAPTER ROLL. Active Chapters. Alpha . Colby College Delta, . , ....... .Boston University Epsilon . . . , Syracuse University Zeta George Washington University Theta. , University of Illinois Kappa, , .Brown University Lambda .University of California Mu .University of Washington N u Middieburg College Iota University of Denver Xi University of Kansas Gmicron Jackson College Pi Leiand Stanford University ALUMNAE CHAPTERS. Watervilie, Maine Bloomington t 111. Boston, Mass. Denver, Col. New York, N, Y. Berkeley, CaL Providence, R. I. Syracuse, N, Y- Washington, D. C. Seattle, Wash, Lcs Angeles, Cal, 242 G. W. tt THE 1916 CHERRY TREE G. W. U. PHI MU CHAPTER ROLL- Active Chapters, Alpha ........... . Wesleyan College, Macon. Ga. Beta, Hollins College. Hollins, Va, Delta. . . .Newcomb College, New Orleans, La Xi Kappa .Southwestern University, Georgetown. Texas Kappa , , . . . .University of Tenn,, Knoxville, Tenn. Lambda Ran dolph-M aeon, Lynchburg, Va. Mu. . Brenan, Gainesville, Ga, Xi .University of New Mexico, Albuquerque, New Mexico O micron , Bnchtel College, Akron. Ohio Pi. University of Maine, Orono, Me. Rho. .Hanover College, Hanover. Indiana Sigma .Knox College, Galesburg, 111. Upsilon. Ohio State University, Columbus, Ohio Phi. .University of Texas. Austin, Texas Chi. .University of Missouri, Columbia, Mo. Tau Whitman College, Walla Walla, Wash. Psi Adelphi College, Brooklyn, N . Y. Epsilon. , Millsaps College, Jackson, Miss. Iowa . Lawrence College, Appleton, Wis. Omega-Iowa Wesleyan College, Mount Pleasant, lo. Beta Alpha , .George Washington University, Washington, D. C. Epsilon Al pha Southern Methodist University, Dallas, Texas Iota Sigma . .University of Southern California. Los Angeles, Cal. ALUMNAE ASSOCIATIONS, New Orleans, La. Chicago, 111. Baltimore, Md. Atlanta, Ga. Macon, Ga, Albuquerque, N. Mexico Akron, Ohio Birmingham, Ala. New York, N. Y, Ohio State Los Angeles, Calif. 243 Phi Mu G. W. U, G. W, U. THE 1916 CHERRY TREE PHI MU, Founded at Wesleyan College, Macon r Ga.. January 4, 1852. Beta Alpha Chapter installed March 7, 1915, Chapter Rooms: 2024 G Street, Colors: Rose and White, Flower: Enchantress Carnation. Publication: “The Aglaia ' PATRONESSES- MISS SARAH E. SIMMONS SORORES IN COLLEGIO. Graduate. Letitia Park Southgate. 1917 . MRS. RICHARD C. COBB MRS. WM. C. RUEDIGER MRS. ERNEST LENT MRS. U. G. B. PIERCE LOY2ELLE CALLAHAN FAY ELIZABETH PIERCE 1918. LUCY LLEWELLYN BURLINGAME ELIZABETH QRLAN CULLEN JOSEPHINE MARIE JONAS MARGARETE LENT LENA SCHEKELLS ELIZABETH VOORHEES 245 ORGANIZATIONS The Engineering Society A, ARNOLD BRAND. SETH T. BOWEN . . . . McCLAIN B, SMITH. JOSEPH H, WILSON ODVER H, MILLER, LEONARD J. ROSE. WILLIAM S. JAMES Officers , . President. . X, E. Vice-President E, E. Vice-President , M, E, Vice-President Secretary . . . Treasurer Member Executive Committee “To bring us closer together as engineers, and as fellow-students; and give us useful thoughts as both. 11 This, concisely speaking, is the purpose of our Society, And throughout the year we have sought to make this the funda- mental note in all our meetings and gatherings. True, it was found necessary to study closely the mechanics of manipulating a hot doggie and a nnig of cider with a compound motion over a small interval of time, but this was merely incident to learning something interesting and instructive about our chosen profession. The usual interest and enthusiasm was evidenced at the election of offi- cers, the above slate being chosen. At our opening meeting Dr. Hodgkins, who is as much an integral part of our Society as the name itself, gave us one of his characteristic talks concerning the value of a broad understanding of men as a vital factor in engineering work. Special appeals were sent to each freshman engineering student, asking his support for the Society, and the response speaks well for that class, over fifty men being present at the meeting. We deeply appreciate the courtesy of those fraternities who have extended us the use of their houses. The first week in December we visited the Bureau of Standards, and, considering the inclement weather, had a good representation. The supper, as usiial, was excellent. In addition to many other interesting scientific fea- tures, the paper-making and rubber manufacturing machines were operated for us. with a thoroughness of explanation that left a deep impression of their processes with us. As soon after the mid-years as possible, considering the mental anguish of some of our members, we met and thoroughly enjoyed a splendid lecture by Prof, Dougherty on " The History of Engineering. " He showed us that, after all. the fellow who had the contract to build the Pyramids had a real job on his hands. . • . . f ■ ■ (. ft ' . ,, ,. -4 ,-• , ,» t- , 249 G. W. U. THE 1916 CHERRY TREE G, W. U. When you speak of this Society you at the same time think of the ban- quet. because at this function there is as much good- fellowship and good speaking, not to mention good menu, as at any similar gathering in University life. This year was no exception. All of the points were strictly observed; our guests being President Stockton t Dean Hodgkins, Dean Munroe and Major Otwell, United States Corps of Engineers, We were fortunate in securing a member of the service to speak to us at a time when preparedness was an issue of paramount importance. Those who heard him will never for- get his Spanish proverb. We shall make several trips to various manufacturing concerns and power plants this spring; that to Maryland Steel Company with Dr. Munroe being our final objective. Then we will break up with a last “blow-out” dur- ing commencement week, which, in the vernacular of the county engineer (?), is a “humdinger 1 And a word of confident hope; yes, even a prophecy. If every member of this Society will always keep clearly before him the high ambition of our organization, taking out with him a spirit of friendliness and co-operation among his fellows, he will be doing himself and his Society a lasting service; and The Engineering Society will continue to increase as a vital factor in George Washington life. The Engineering Society Banquet M ■ lliH| . . |. .1 250 - Officers PROFESSOR CHARLES E. MUNROE PROFESSOR F. W. CLARKE DR. HARVEY W. WILEY REUBEN SCHMIDT PAUL H. CATHCART PAUL H. BRATTAIN CARL F. SNYDER RAYMOND HEINDLE Honorary President f ) ' .Honorary Members President Vice-President Secretary . Treasurer Press Representative Executive Committee MISS T KARGER, L, F. W FAHL, C, R. BRENEMAN. Since the organization of the Chemical Society, in 1909 f it has grown in membership and activity, until now it is one of the leading organizations of the school. The meetings held during the past year have had two objects in view; first, the primary object for the existance of the Society, the propagation of the knowledge of chemistry, and, second, the bringing of the members of the various classes in chemistry into closer relationship. In order to accomplish this aim the social feature has been emphasized without, however, neglect to the numerous lectures and trips of inspection. The year’s activities started in October with a talk of unusual interest and meaning, on recent explosions in this country, by Dr, Munroe. Two events of importance marked the month of November, A lecture on “The Bacteriology of the Soil 1 by Mr, Leonard, and a trip of inspection of the prohibitionists to Christian Heurich’s Brewery, Glass, sulphuric acid and maple sugar were separately discussed by Messrs, Cathcart, Brattain and Snyder, respectively, at the December meeting 251 ■ « G. W. U. THE 1916 CHERRY TREE G W, U. At the January meeting the Society was very sorry to receive the resigna- tion of Mr. P. J. Donk as President, due to his non-attendance at the Univer- sity this year. A paper was read by Mr. Breneman on “Chemistry of Pho- tography 1 The February trip to the works of the Washington Gas Light Company was attended by a large crowd of students. Mr. Custis read a paper on “Chlor acetic Acid ' and Mr. Reuben Schmidt was elected President at the regular meeting of that month. The banquet held on February 21 at the University Chib was a great suc- cess, thanks to Mr. Fogle. We might enumerate several more pages of activities of this live Society, but our space is limited. So in closing we dedicate this page to our esteemed Professor Charles E. Munroe, and to a professor who has sacrificed much and worked hard in the interest of the Society, Professor Ottis Dow Swett, Group of Members at a Chemical Society Meeting The Chemical Society G. W. U. THE 1916 CHERRY TREE G, W. I THE RIDING CLUB About October 22 there was started the movement to organize a riding club to join the Washington Group of back-to-the-saddle enthusiasts by Mr, Carl M, J, Von Zielinski, an alumnus of this University and a graduate reputable military school of this country, who gave those G. W U, students who desired it his expert advice in the art of riding without financial com- pensation. The matchless scenery T good roads and numerous bridle paths about Washington offered unusual inducements to those persons interested in this kind of sport. It is not the intention of the Club to make it an exclusive affair for the wealthy, but to point out the many advantages horse-back riding has to offer and to have a Club composed of congenial, democratic group to take trips into the neighboring country as often as possible. The first trip was taken about October 23, through the country of Old Dominion; the party being led by Mr Von Zielinski, The second trip was taken the following Sunday through Clarendon and Fort Myer returning to Washington by way of the Highway Bridge, On the Sunday, November 7, the Club divided into two parties and made a tour of Rock Creek Park. The Wednesday preceding this Sunday a party of night riders was organized and a ride through Virginia was taken. Thanksgiving morning the back-to-the- s addle devotees engineered a paper chase in which 30 men and women hunters participated, among whom were a number of our students. Misses Theodosia Walter and her friend were the first to arrive at the death of the " fox.” Following shortly upon the heels of this spirited chase, the group received word from the Hearst-Selig motion picture company to stage one for their weekly This event was staged in Rock Creek Park near Pierce ' s Mill with a full attendance of the members from this College and the Washington Club, After a few more shorter trips Mr. Von Zielinski was ordered from Wash- ington by executive officials, he being in the consular service, and Mr, Charles Kothe voluntarily took charge of the Club so as to keep up the good work which was temporarily severed by the departure of Mr. Von Zielinski, The Architectural Club 3 H Harrjs Officers 1915-16 RICHARD WASHINGTON CRATON . . .President BEVERLEY HUMPHREYS HARRIS Vice-President ARTHUR HERBERT GODDARD Secretary ARTHUR PRICE STARR . Treasurer The Architectural Club of George Washington University was formed among the students of architecture during the college year of 1912-T3, and has a present membership of thirty-two, and holds meetings monthly. The purposes of forming this club were to promote closer companionship among its members, and to aid each other in their college work. The Architectural Club has not only carried out these purposes for its individual welfare, but has also extended into other branches for the promotion of the University, as can be seen in the annua! publications of the Cherry Tree As in former issues, this edition of the Cherry Tree is illustrated by the members of the Architectural Club, namely: Benson, Carpenter, Daidy, Edwards, Farmham, Freemire, Glasebrook, Harris, Gffutt and Starr. The work of these ten artists consists of fifty illustrations, fifteen of which are the full-page draw- ings of Cherry Tree (frontispiece) — Arts and Sciences, Engineering, Architect ture, Teachers’ College, Law, Medicine, Dentistry, Pharmacy, Veterinary, Nurses ' School, Fraternities, Sonorities, Organizations, Athletics, and thirty- five small headings of Engineering Classes, Architectural Classes, Law Classes, Medical Classes, Dental Classes, Pharmaceutical Classes, Veterinary Classes, Pre-Medical Class, Glee Club, Architectural Club, Engineering Society, Chem- ical Society, Pyramid Honor Society, Sphinx Honor Society, Debate, Rifle Team and Coast Artillery Company, The Pyramid Honor Society THE PYRAMID HONOR SOCIETY (Founded December 6th, 1909) PRESIDENT, Shirley Penrose Jones, Law School. VICE-PRESIDENT, Julian Wallace Cunningham, Columbian College and Law School. SECRETARY-TREASURER. Herbert Percy Ramsey, Columbian College. HISTORIAN, Alvin McCreary Brown, Columbian College and Law School. SCHOOL OF GRADUATE STUDIES, William Lawrence Wanlass. COLUMBIAN COLLEGE. Leo Claude Terry. COLLEGE OF ENGINERING. John Ralph Fehr. Erwin Harsch. MEDICAL SCHOOL. John Eugene Folsom, Eugene Clarence Rice. I AW SCHOOL, Howard Wilkinson Hodgkins. Harold Keats, Harry Hodges Semmes, Homer Tipton Shaver. DENTAL SCHOOL, Paul Supplee Herring. Honorary Leslie Cleveland McNemar. Class of 1915 (elected in Spring 1915 and not included above) James Harold Collins, Medical School. Lunsford Loving Hamner, Law School. Herman A, Kudin College of Engineering, James Francis Pierce, Law School. Melville Ralph Walton. Columbian College, 2r 9 SPHINX HONOR SOCIETY The Sphinx Honor Society of George Washington University was organ- ized in 1912 for the purpose of promoting high scholarship and interest in college activities among the women students of the University. Its member- ship is limited to seven, proportioned among the three upper classes. Only such women students as have had a high scholastic record and have partici- pated actively in college affairs are elected to membership. The present mem- bership is as follows: JOANNA ELIZABETH BEST, President MARGARET MORTON KNOWLES, Secretary-Treasurer MILDRED MAY HUGHES MABEL ELIZABETH BLANCHARD MARIE ELLEN GATCHELL THEODOSIA DARLING SE1BOLD GERTRUDE CATHERINE FOGERTY 260 G, W. U. THE 1916 CHERRY TREE G W. U, THE G. W, U, ORCHESTRA Director . . DAVID DAVIS President MAURICE H, HERZMARK Secretary, JAMES H. PATRICK Librarian...... .EDWARD W. STITT Since its organization in the fall of 1914 by David Davis and Maurice Herzmark, the Orchestra has been a decided success. The first public appearance was in the nature of a Concert held for the benefit of the suffering Belgians. Music was furnished both for entertain- ment and for dancing at the " Mixers 51 held by the W. U, C. The Ochestra scored a great success in its rendition of music for the School Play, " Sweet Lavender. " This, the second season of its existence has been even more successful than the first, music having been furnished for the class " Mixers, " and for the Dramatic Association Plays. Sections of the Ochestra have also furnished music for many of the fraternity dances and other socials. With the advent of football into the Athletics, the time is looked forward to when the Ochestra may be extended into a Band to render music at the big games The roster of the Orchestra follows : DAVID DAVIS, Cornel J. P. BUCHANAN, Cornet MAURICE HERZMARK, Piano HANS JOERGENSEN, Cornet A, KAMINSKY, Violin J. H. PATRICK, Clarinet F, SCHUSSEL, Trombone ADOLPH SCHLICHTING, Clarinet EDWARD W, STITT. Violin I. SEMSKER, Cornet W. H, TONNE, Baritone Saxaphone JAMES A. WATZMAN, Violin WILLIAM HYMAN, Trombone 261 THE INTERFRATERNITY ASSOCIATION Nineteen hundred and sixteen finds the I liter fraternity Association firmly and permanently established in the University, This, its sixth year, has been a most successful one, and has given opportunity for the Association to carry further into effect its purpose, as incorporated in its constitution, namely. ' To bring the fraternities of the University closer together, and to promote student activities. ,f The Association is composed of thirteen dele- gates, one from each of the fraternities represented in George Washington, Monthly meetings are held at the various fraternity houses, enabling the men to get closer together, and thereby promoting harmony among the chap- ters. The power of the Association is limited by its constitution, It cannot regulate ♦ ' Rushing 1 and must submit all of its decisions to the various chap- ters to be acted upon. It is encouraging to note that the chapters and the Association have always worked in perfect unison. The faculty has also come to recognize the Inter fraternity Association as the real representative of or- ganized fraternalism within the University, The social life of the Association, with its annual smoker and promenade, affords the Greek letter men great opportunity to display their Lord Fauntle- roy manners and encourages good fellowship. Athletics have been the foremost question this year, and the Association has played a big part in reviving the sports. The Interfraternity relay race and bowling leagues have done wonders towards furthering athletics of the University, Also the baseball league and the tennis tournament, formed last year, have created great enthusiasm. List of Delegates Sigma Chi— W. R. GREGG — Law School Kappa Sigma — M. A. SMITH — Law School Kappa Alpha — M. R. HOOVER— Law School Theta Deha Chi — DETLOW M. MARTHINSON— Arts and Sciences Phi Sigma Kappa — JOS. H BATT — Law School Delta Tau Delta— HOMER PHILIPS— Law- School Sigma Alpha Epsilon— D, H McKNEW — Law School Sigma Phi Epsilon— ARTHUR WOOLLEY — Law Schofsl Sigma Nu— J. LEROY DELANY Psi Omega— M Q. CANNON Phi Chi— R. T. HASKELL Alpha Kappa Kappa— C. E. WE.AVTT Kappa Psi — F. T CHAMBERLIN, JR. 1 .. L J. 262 Athletic Association Officers and Basket Ball Coach G. W. U. THE 1916 CHERRY TREE G. W. tl ATHLETICS Despite the lack of competitive success in athletics, this year has been a most important one. It has been a year of constant progress, which has finally culminated in re-establishing football here. Basketball, track and football have been put on the soundest basis they have ever been, the students have shown more active support, and have manifested a greater degree of college spirit than heretofore, and the adoption of the student tax insures the financial success In short, the athletic rejuvenation of George Washington is practi- cally complete, and from this time on the Buff and Blue will be seen assum- ing its rightful place in the realm of intercollegiate sport. The fight for the resumption of football has been an arduous and, at times P a seemingly hopeless one, but by persistent and unselfish effort on the part of the faithful few success has finally been attained. The importance of this achievement cannot be underrated, for, in the minds of all far-sighted people, it will unquestionably be of the utmost benefit to the University. Not only will it make George Washington better known and appreciated; not only will it bring more students and add to the University’s prestige; not only will it make many friends and supporters in the outside world, but. more important than all, it will arouse the true college spirit among the students in a way that nothing else could possibly do, and so endear them to their Alma Mater that, as alumni, they will still adhere to the Buff and Blue, and actively support and assist it when they go out into the world of business. Plans have already been partially completed for the football team next fall. From five to seven games will be played, and even though the majority of them may result in defeats, the foundations will have been laid for future championships, Gallaudet, Gettysburg, Delaware College, Johns Hopkins, M, A. C. and Randolph-Macon are our most likely opponents in the early sea- son games, while Catholic University and Georgetown will be our opponents in the two closing games. No manager has as yet been selected, but Prof, McNemar, to whom most of the credit for the resumption of football must go, has taken active charge of the matter, and there is, therefore, no doubt but what all necessary arrangements will be made, and that next fall we will have the great pleasure of once more supporting a representative on the gridiron. BASKET BALL LEO C. TERRY, Manager. HARRY ALMON, Captain. When the first call was issued for candidates for the team about twenty men responded to the call. For two weeks this squad held forth at the Epiph- any gym, and then the twelve best men were selected and taken to the Y, M. C, A, gym, where arrangements had been made for practice, as well as for the playing of our games. Headed by Captain Almon. and Groesbeck and Shaver, of last year’s varsity, the squad began to work in earnest. But, handicapped by the impossibility of securing an experienced coach, as well as by the fact G. W, U. THE 1916 CHERRY TREE G. W. U, that practices could be held for only an hour twice a week the fellows were almost wholly unsuccessful in developing team work. This was the condition of the team when they journeyed to Annapolis on December 22 to play the fast Navy team. As was to be expected, they were beaten. 45 to 11 In the next game against Gallaudet, at the Y. M. C A., we won by the close score of 18 to 17. Next we journeyed out to the Hilltop, where our old rivals beat us 27 to 23. Then came the disastrous Southern trip, where four games were lost, Virginia took our measure, 51 to 24; Wash- ington and Lee. by 37 to 20 in a game featured by poor refereeing; V. JVL I by 42 to 13, and Randolph-Macon by 38 to 19, Only in the Virginia game, how- ever, did we have our regular lineup. Alrnon had to return immediately after this game ; Mathews after the W. and L. game, and both Shaver and Groesbeck after the V. M, L game. This left Getchell as the only regular in the lineup against Randolph-Macon. There is consequently a good excuse for the losses of these games, and the team then became pretty badly demoralized, and the losing streak accordingly continued, Catholic University beating us 29 to 11 at the Arcade, and Georgetown by 29 to 19 at the Y. M. C. A. But in the meantime George Colliflower had been secured to coach the team, and gradually he succeeded in developing more team work. Before much could be accomplished, however, Gallaudet defeated us at Kendall Green 50 to 24, The next week, however, Temple University, who the day before had met Gallaudet and defeated them 50 to 46, came to the Y. M. C. A. and we defeated them 24 to 20, Then on February 12 Catholic University was met at the " Y, " and despite the fact that we played winning ball throughout, the incompetency of the officials allowed them to beat us by 23 to 19. Vir- ginia was next entertained at the home court, and in a hotly contested game beat us by the close score of 26 to 20, Again, with a weakened team, a short trip was taken, on which Washing- ton College defeated us 28 to 12, and Delaware, At the time of going to press three games still remain to be played — Tem- ple at Philadelphia, Bucknell at Lewisburgh, and Washington College at home. On the improved showing of the team these three games should result in victories. Competitively, the season has been a disastrous one. But when it is con- sidered that all the strongest teams of this section have been played, and that for the larger part of the season we could not secure the services of an exper- ienced coach, there is no reason to feel disspirited. All kinds of hard luck have been encountered, but despite all this, the prospects for the future were never so bright as now. Shaver is the only regular who will be lost by gradua- tion, and with Colliflower in charge from the beginning of the season, and with all the splendid material he will have to work with, there is no doubt but what he will be able to turn out a very strong team next year, " Shorty " Alrnon, captain and forward, again leads the team in scoring, despite the fact that he was late in hitting his stride. Being compelled to work into the " wee sma’ " hours night after night, it was naturally impossible for him to do justice to himself. He has made a good captain, however, and has been of great value to the team. Mathews, called " Matty " by his team mates, runs Alrnon a close second in points scored, being only about three points behind his captain. He has been of inestimable value to the team, and his earnest work has been an in- spiration to the other members of the team. His ability may be judged from 266 1 tu t G. W. U. THE 1916 CHERRY TREE G, W. U. the fact that il Pop n Lanigan of Virginia, terms him one of the best pivot men he has seen in college basketball, Homer Shaver ranks next in the number of points scored, which is saying a great deal for a guard. In several games he has been compelled to shift to a forward position, and in the V, M. L game he held down center. Aggres- sive, full of pep, and a close guarder, he has been of the utmost assistance to the team, Groesbeck is unquestionably one of the best guards in the South. He has no peer in his ability to break up dribbles, and, in fact, almost any other sort of play, " Groesy 11 is one of the most consistent and dependable players on the team, and is the most likely selection for next years captaincy, Getchell has proven his value to the team by his consistent work, and but for the fact that he severely sprained his ankle in the opening game, his record would, no doubt, be much better. " Getcti " is an earnest and spirited player, and brings just the necessary amount of added weight up forward to make him a good running mate for Almon, Powers, who joined the team at the beginning of the second semester, was not long in proving his ability, and in the games he has played he has shown himself to be a most consistent forward. He is the best shot from the foul line of anyone on the team, and he is almost as accurate in caging them from the court. Wilson, though a substitute, has played in nearly every game, and has proven himself a most aggressive and earnest player. With more experience he will make a good man to fill Shaver ' s place at guard. Eliason, the other substitute guard, has shown welt in the games he has played, and gives promise of developing into a very capable guard, ' Wax” is fast, a good passer, and, incidentally, a pretty accurate shot, Allen, substitute forward, is one of the fastest men on the squad, and he can pick passes out of the air with unerring consistency. Blondy” is always full of pep, and always works hard for the welfare of the team, Ritzhaupt is another capable substitute forward, and plays a hard, earnest game. With more experience ‘‘Ritz " will make an enviable reputation, Elleson. substitute center, can out jump any man on the team, and he never knows when he is tired, if, in fact, he ever does get tired. He plays the same steady game at the end as at the beginning, Leonard, another candidate for forward, shows marked ability, and though he has had but little opportunity this year to demonstrate his worth to the team, he is bound to be heard from next year, George Colliflower has done wonders with the team since he took active charge. Had he coached us from the beginning, an entirely different story could, no doubt, be told. He knows the game thoroughly; he has had wide experience as player, coach and referee, and with him in charge of the squad next year George Washington will have the best team in its history. As to the manager his record must stand on its merit. Mistakes have been made in performing the multitudinous duties of the position, but never wilfully. Had it not been for the many misfortunes that have befallen the team far greater success would have been achieved. But despite the loss of the larger part of the games, the season has been successful, in that it has brought out greater support on the part of the students, and has laid the foun- dations for a strong team next year. 268 G, W, U, THE 1916 CHERRY TREE G. W, U, TRACK Owing to the loss of all the members of last year ' s relay team, which won the two-mile S, A. L A. A, championship, but little has been accomplished competitively. But the twelve men who are out are all youngsters, and give promise of developing into capable runners. Being their first experience, not a great deal could be expected of them this year. In the Georgetown meet Catholic University defeated us pretty badly t but as two of our best men were laid up, this was only to be expected. In our own meet a short-distance team from M, A. C, will be run t and better things are expected. All the squad, composed of Semmes, pole vaulter, and Harsch, Prettyman, Johnson, James, Scott, Vanderbrock, Carmody, Schladt, Shinnick, Alexander and Wingate, runners, will be entered, Semmes can be depended on as a point getter, and some of the others are sure to come through with points. The most important event will be the track meet on March 4, At the time of going to press the arrangements have been practically completed, and the meet promises to be one of the best ever held here. Three hundred ath- letes, representing nearly fifty different universities, schools and athletic clubs, are entered. Included in this number are the best athletes of the South Atlan- tic section, as well as the crack team from Lehigh, The meet will be in charge of the most experienced and competent officials, and with Prof. McNemar’s customary efficient management, it is safe to assert that the meet will be a most successful one. The features will be a one-mile relay between Lehigh and M. A, C,, a two- mile relay between Virginia and V, P, I,, a one-mile relay between Johns Hop- kins and Georgetown, and a relay between another M. A. C. team and our own team, composed of Harsch, Scott, James, Vanderbrock and Alexander. To Prof, McNemar and a small group of ever-faithful students must go the credit for the success of the meet. Unless some unforseen misfortune occurs, the meet will be a financial success, as well as one of the best competed ones that has been held in years. 269 G. W. U. THE 1916 CHERRY TREE G. W U THE ANCIENT AND SACRED ORDER OF THE SKULL AND CIRCLE (Sophomore Class Society) Organized May 3, 1912. Members Honorary DEAN EVERETT FRASER PROF. LESLIE CLEVELAND McNEMAR Active ROBERT ASH JOSEPH HARPER BOTT alvin McCreary brown PIERRE AUDREY CHAMBERLIN JOHN WESLEY DAVIS GEORGE ALBERT DEGNAN HARRY S. DEMAREE TULLY CHARLES GARNER ELVANS DIEHL HAINES FRANK J. KELLY GEORGE WASHINGTON PHILLIPS KENNETH G. PRINGLE HAROLD G. SOWDERS ALDEN MEYERS WHEELER RAYMOND JAMES HINTON C. SUMNER HUNTER ROSSER LEE HUNTER EARL MUNROE JEFFREY WILLIAM P. TOWNER 271 ■ ' •■■ ■ ■ ti j i i i r i im i The Glee Club GLEE CLVB The Glee Club of the George Washington University was organized April 27th, 1915. The first meeting of the academic year 1915-16 was held Novem- ber 13, 1915, The constitution as first adopted was amended in some particu- lars, and the following officers were elected for the year 1915-16: Leo Terry, Business Manager; Thomas W, Rhoads, Secretary; John L. Mitchell, Treas- urer; William Tonne, Librarian; Professor Otis D, Swett, Director. The first public perform ance, which was given in Assembly Hall February 25th, 1916, was a great success. Now that the Glee Club has been formally organized, it bids fair to be- come one of the foremost of the University ' s social activities. As in athletics, whatever success the Glee Club may hope to achieve will depend upon the sacrifices the members are willing to make, for many of them earn their own livelihood. No doubt in future years many a smile will be forthcoming on the remembrance of our midnight rehearsals. This brief sketch would be incomplete without an acknowledgement of the splendid and whole-hearted services rendered the Glee Club by its Fac- ulty Director, Professor Otis D, Swett. Whatever may have been accom- plished thus far is due to his enthusiasm, his perseverance and his unabound- ing patience. The membership includes the following students : J. E. Arbeely, William Boyle, R. J, Beck, C. Dunagan, H, Enlows, William Gilligan, W. A, J, Gersdorff, B. Hamilton, C, R. King, Karl B. Lutz, J, E, Lar- son, John L, Mitchell, J. E. Maryman, A. A. Moore, G, Nordlinger, C. W. Pret- tyman, Thomas W. Rhoads, L. J. Reigelman, W. F. Sullivan, H. H. Shinnick, R. A, Styer, C, L. Stretch, R. Schmidt, William Tonne, Leo Terry, Van Kirk, Eugene Waiter, Thomas T, MacEwen, D, E, Clark, — VI The Dramatic Society G. W, U. THE 1916 CHERRY TREE G, W. LG THE DRAMATIC SOCIETY The first meeting of the Dramatic Association was held Wednesday even- ing, November 8. Each person interested endeavored to produce his dramatic ability in a three minute recitation or performance. Dean Wilbur. Professor McNemar and Mr. Wheeler judged the performers. The officers of the Dramatic Society are: Franklin Myers, president Miss Mabel Blanchard, vice-president; Miss Lenore Kolar, secretary, and George Nordlinger, treasurer. Those who were given try-outs and admitted to the Society are the follow- ing : Misses Blanchard, Ryan, Davis, E. Davis, Vaux, Newcombe. Geschicter, Kolar, Wingate, Seibold, Dixon, Bose, Hitchcock, Heron, and Abbott. Messrs, Rhoade, Myers, Gluck, Wingate, Staler, Tashof, Lightfoot, and Nordlinger, On December 17th the first of a series of Dramatic Sketches was staged. This was to test the skill of the members of the Society. Three delightful sketches were selected for presentation, and about 30 people were in the casts. The plays and the casts were : A scene from " Les Miserables, " with Mr. Gluck as Jean Valjean, Mr. Lightfoot as The Bishop, Miss Geschicter as his sister. Miss Dixon as Marie, and Mr. Tashof as Captain of Gendarmes. “Doctor Cure-All, " with Mr. Nordlinger as the Doctor, and Misses D Davis, E. Davis, Vaux. Walter, Seibold. Kolar, Newcombe, Abbott, and Mr Wingate as his patients, " Ze Modern English, " with Mr. Myers, as Ralph Random ; Miss Wingate as his mother; Miss Ryan as Marie; Miss Blanchard as Effie Random, and Mr, Burton as Tom Fenwick. The second series of “Dramatic Sketches " was given before an audience which completely filled the Immaculate Conception Auditorium. The comedies were very creditably presented and were received with great apreciation. The first sketch on the program was 11 A Question of Sex. " by the well- known Arnold Bennett, a refined comedy of classic type. The cast included Mr, Gluck, as “George Gower; " Miss Edna Dixon, as “May Forest " (his married sister); Miss Frances Geschicter, as " Helen Stanton; 1 and Mr, B. Lightfoot, as “Francis Gower, 11 The second sketch of the evening was “Prexy ' s Proxy, 11 a rollicking college comedy, dealing with the pranks and troubles of two college students, which kept the audience in a gale of laughter. The two college students were well presented by Messrs. Detlow Martin and George Nordlinger. Misses Lenore Kolar and Dorothy Davis received great applause for their work in the parts of " Bessie Miller, " a fair freshman, and “Jane, " Prexy’s daughter respective- ly. The part of Prexy, the president of the college, was portrayed with great talent by Lawrence Burton, Unusual praise is due Miss Inez Ryan for her charcterization of the spinister, “Rachel Kargill. " The third sketch was the street scene from Shakespeare’s “Merchant of Venice. " Miss Wingate ' s “Launcelot Gohbs " was portrayed with exceptional talent, and Miss Blanchard ' s interpretation of Old Gobbo was perfect. Miss Ryan, as Bassanio, completed the cast. ,« , t,.a « • „ ■ t- -t " l“ ■■ 27 5 " • ' a .a « i n »i i ■ a n -•—•“ ■ i » t ' lumm . ■ ■ ■ ■■» » - ■ ■ .+ « ♦ ' - G, W- U, THE 1916 CHERRY TREE G, W. U, GIRLS’ GLEE CLUB The Girls ' Glee Club of the University has been most successful this year, the selections which it has contributed at the various social occasions being indicative of the splendid training the members received under the direction of the president, Marie E. Gatchelh At the beginning of the school term the Glee Club sang at the University " Mixer,” This was one of the most enjoyable affairs of the year- The Mon- day chape] services have also been enlivened at times by the singing of hymns. At present a group of songs is being rehearsed for the Spring Alumni Meeting, which is always looked forward to with pleasure. The officers of the Society are: Marie E, Gatchell, 16, President; Theo- dosia D. Seibold, 17, Secretary; Margaret Haines, 16. Treasurer; Minna P, Gill. 19. Librarian, and Joanna E. Best, 16, Accompanist. The other mem- bers are: Mabel E. Blanchard, 16; Rachel Benfer, 19; Elizabeth Cullen, IS; Eleanor Earnshaw, 19; Elizabeth Heitmuller, 19; Margaret M. Knowles, 16: Ruth Phillips, 19; Elizabeth Richardson, 18, and Dorothy Sornborger, 18. 276 G. W, U. THE 1916 CHERRY TREE G, W. U. VETERINARY MEDICAL ASSOCIATION Officers Dr, John Lockwood. Dr, David E. Buckingham Dr, John P. Turner Maurice C. Hall, S.B., A,M„ Ph. D. . , Walter C, Pulsifer . , . . Charles W, Rippon. Burnett C - J ohnson Lester G. Chase. F. H. Melvin, Honorary President Honorary Vice-President . . . . .Honorary Secretary President , , .Vice-President . . . , Secretary Treasurer , Editor Sergeant-at-Arms Executive Committee M, C. Hall, H, M + Savage, L, G. Chase, T. B. Fell. The Veterinary Medical Association was organized during the session of 1908-1909. Its membership is composed of the members of the Faculty and the Alumni of the Veterinary College of George Washington University as honorary members, and the students as active members. The aim of the Association is to assist its student members in preparing for the broader sphere of life they are about to enter as professional men, and to enable them to intelligently discuss the questions and problems encoun- tered in the various branches of veterinary medicine. In order to accom- plish its objects, papers pertaining to some phase of the profession are read at each meeting, either by students, honorary members or by some reputable speaker, after which a free discussion follows. In this way much benefit is derived, and many interesting scientific points are brought out in debate. These meetings, held monthly, provide a neutral ground where all class distinctions are set aside, where Freshmen, Sophomores, Juniors and Seniors mingle and enjoy equal rights. Here many pleasant and lasting friendships have sprung up among members of the different classes, thus helping, more than any other one thing, perhaps, to promote a common interest in regard for the welfare of the department. Each year a banquet is held, at which invited guests help to enliven the occasion with informal speeches, and contribute much to an enjoyable occa- sion. Keeping pace with trie steady growth of the Veterinary Department, our Association is increasing in membership, power and usefulness, and is now a strong college organization. As in the past, so in the future will it stand for advancement in all things worth while, and will be a strong bond uniting its members in a common interest for the welfare of the University. 277 ■ The Association of Class Presidents G, W. U. THE 1H6 CHERRY TREE G, W. U THE ASSOCIATION OF CLASS PRESIDENTS LEO C, TERRY (Senior College) , , . President PAUL S. GILLIAM (Junior Dental) Vice-President GEORGE A, DEGENHARDT (Senior Engineering) Secretary WATSON DAVIS (Sophomore Engineering). Treasurer The Association of Class Presidents was organized in 1904 as a high tribu- nal to consider all matters relative to the student body of the University. It is composed of the presidents of every class of the University. Through the non-attendance of many of the members it has been at times difficult to accomplish very much. Nevertheless, a great deal of progress has been made in various directions. Early in the year the matter of the adoption of a standard senior class pin for the use of ail classes of the University was brought up, and after con- siderable discussion a pin was adopted and the approval of the faculty secured. The Association was also able to extend a great deal of assistance toward the revival of football, as well as toward the support of athletics in general. It has also been active in other matters of concern to the student body, and at present has on foot a movement to revive the 11 Senior Prom.” There are great possibilities for good to the University and student body- at-large in the Association. It is generally to be regretted, therefore, that so many of the members have shown a great lack of interest, and have retarded the progress of the Association through their non-attendance. However, the officers and the faithful few have continued their efforts, and it is owing to them that the Association has accomplished what it has. There is great hope of a bright future for the Association, especially as the revival of football will necessitate the establishment of a student athletic committee. The Association, representing as it does every class and depart- ment of the University t would be the most logical body to perform these duties. It is only necessary that the members of the Association take just a little added interest to make the Association one of the most important student bodies in the University. ■ 279 The Rifle Team G. W, U, THE 1916 CHERRY TREE G. W. V . THE RIFLE CLUB The George Washington University Rifle Club is a student organization which is interested in, and promotes interest in military rifle shooting. The Club is affiliated with the National Rifle Association, the promoter of the Intercollegiate Outdoor Shoot. The winning of this match is the goal and ambition of the Club. A team of six is chosen from the members of the Rifle Club each year to represent the University in this match. All members have equal opportunity to win a place on the team : those who do the best shooting in practice are chosen as members of the team. The prize for this match is a trophy to be held for one year, and medals to the members of the winning team. The college winning it the greatest number of times in sixteen years retains the trophy permanently. The performances of teams representing George Washington University in this match in past years have been very creditable. In ten matches that have been shot in competition with a dozen or more teams from the large uni- versities and colleges George Washington has won three. The team of last year was a cosmopolitan one (within the University), four departments being represented, as follows; Stoddard, Van Moss, Law; Varney. Engineering; Shields, Lockwood, Dental; Crain, Columbia College, The match, as fired in 1915, comprised three stages: Two hundred yards rapid fire, 300 and 500 yards slow fire. Of a possible 300 points, with thirteen teams competing, the standin g of George Washington at the completion of each stage was as follows : First stage, third place, score 282, two points behind the leading team; second stage, third place, score 261, eleven points behind; at the last stage the team dropped to sixth place, with a score of 259. making a total of 802. Owing to a misunderstanding of the rules governing the match, time was called at the last stage before a complete score had been fired, causing a loss of three shots, or a possible firteen points Complete scores of all the teams competing are given in the following table ; Rapid Fire Slow Fire Slow Fire 200 Yds. 300 Yds. 500 Yds. TOTAL Massachusetts Institute of Technology. . . . . 283 271 284 838 Massachusetts Agricultural College . . 284 264 282 830 N orwich University . . . 278 264 283 825 University of Illinois . ■ . . . . 281 249 284 814 United States Naval Academy. , . 276 245 290 811 GEORGE WASHINGTON UNIVERSITY.. 282 261 259 802 Kansas State Agricultural College . . 272 258 272 802 Cornell University . , 281 248 271 800 University of Pennsylvania . . . 275 248 275 798 University of Arizona , . . 273 242 265 780 AgricultT and Mech. College of Texas.., . . 272 250 248 770 Oklahoma Agricultll and Mech. College . . . 246 219 248 713 University of Michigan . . . 249 229 189 667 At the election of officers Clarence S Shields was elected to succeed E. Clarence Rice as President, and Bert Van Moss to siicceed Clarence S. Shields as Secretary-Treasurer 281 The Girls’ Basket Ball Team G, W, U. THE 1916 CHERRY TREE G, W. li. THE GIRLS 1 BASKETBALL TEAM The girls ' basketball team has had a most successful season so far. It has only two losses against it, and both of these games, which were played on foreign floors, were paid back in full in return games by overwhelming victories. An especially large number of girls came out for the team this year, and the chances are excellent for good inter-class games. At this writing three more “big” games are scheduled, two with Temple University, of Philadelphia, and one with Swarthmore. The team is : — Theodosia Seibold and Emma Reh t forwards; Ella Gardner and Loyzelle Callihan, centers; Charlotte Stimpson and Agnes Carter, guards; Helen Hotch- kiss, Gertrude Fogerty, Gertrude Walter and Elizabeth Davis, substitutes. Thanks are due to Miss Eva Baker, coach. 4 .5 £ « J Cu f s l ° (j 1 S 4 c o I Ptf w hJ . H ? Oi rd O XJ :G £ ■a r$ z fl) O A G Q G rd O, E O U f- CO O u w K H P-, o « w H co O pfj o { ) z PJ JC S p) Q K wjw , 3 h q «£k i§|glil5Sl? 3is H ft H °n OR Jh t W «Q £ow«Kgz;£« ?; 2 d o« Sw O E£S Z M0l5oaij£3fcfto„3E asl a o gdi 3 gag“ggj w t — I . ( ) a, Ofc g § g d jfi 2 “ S “ » KQKtflwo £ o ( ) IaagS-B§lMlle 3S g §B bw . 3 £S o«b ;5 k 2 h • S C , | 5 C£ 8 § -: lg :i: Z«“? d-t i Qa p ' a Bj K 9 ' 5 ' g " , 7 rf O 3 _,3 aiiSS « “iS s lli sSsgH sa z gu,S2 ;S55Sg gSSadgSfes oS ““sisu ggoje -a lSslilsl=sslll?g|§I P$ w H S 5 c M 55 ft O «D 2 G W, U, THE 1916 CHERRY TREE G. W. U. THE COAST ARTILLERY COMPANY In the spring of last year the idea of the formation of a University Mili- tary Company was conceived by General Maxwell V. Z, Woodhulh a member of the Board of Trustees, and a committee of the trustees, with General Wood- hull as chairman, was appointed to supervise the formation of the company. President Stockton gave the idea his strong support, and Mr, William Bruce King was also very active in the matter, and in the absence of General Woodhull from the city, acted as chairman of the committee, A letter to both students and local alumni was mailed early in the sum- mer, and a large number of responses was received. Brigadier General Wil- liam B. Harvey, the commanding general of the District of Columbia Militia, and an alumnus of the University, was consulted, and it was decided to organ- ize a company to be the first of the Coast Artillery Battalion which it was de- sired to add to the guard, A mass-meeting was held on October 8th f which was addressed by Gen- eral Harvey, Mr. King and Major J, C, Castner, U. S. A., the army officer de- tailed as adjutant of the local National Guard, By this time nearly the re- quired number of 68 men had pledged themselves to enlist, and later in the month the actual enlistment was begun. The enlistment was first in charge of a committee of students. It was later under the direction of Mr, W, W, Burns, a graduate of the Law School, who had had experience as a commissioned officer in the Naval Militia, Mr, Burns later took the required examination, and was commissioned captain and given command of the company after it was formally mustered in on December 8, 1915, The company was officially designated First Company, Coast Artillery Corps, National Guard of the District of Columbia, and has been assigned to Battery Humphries, at Fort Washington, Md. This battery is a modern one, consisting of two ten-inch rifles mounted on disappearing carriages, together with the requisite magazines, observing stations and plotting room. Here the company will have its own barracks, which will make possible week-end and holiday trips to the fort. The summer encampment will be held either at that post or at Fort Howard, near Baltimore, it being possible to have actual target practice at the latter place. The company has local quarters at the First Street National Guard Armory, consisting of a general assembly room, locker room, officers ' room, company office and quartermaster ' s storeroom. The building has a drill hall sufficiently large to accommodate the company, and here are set up the vari- ous instruments and the plotting board, and drill is had in the intricacies of the finding of range and direction, their plotting and the application of the various corrections. The company has made rapid strides under the direction of Captain Albert C. Thompson. Jr., C, A. C „ U, S, A,, who was detailed by the War De- partment as Inspector-instructor of the company, and it is intended in the near future to organize other companies and complete the battalion. G. W. U. THE 1916 CHERRY TREE G W, U. THE MENORAH SOCIETY L. K, ELLENBGGEN President. LEON TASHOF MAX RHOADE. ETHEL WOLF. Vice-President , Secretary Treasurer Within the last several decades the study of Hebraic culture began to be neglected by our universities and colleges. While the language and culture of the Greeks and Romans at no time lost its importance in the currie utae of our higher institutions of learning, our educators became content to allow a mantle of obstruction to fall before the retrospect of the life and prod ul irons of " The People of the Book ’ This indeed was to be deplored. A study of Hebraic civilization and Hebraic wisdom was, and is. as important as a study of these other two classical nations: perhaps even more so when the world is departing from and forgetting the great ethical teachings of the ancient prophets. So far as the universities were concerned, the wisdom of the Talmud that wonder- ful storehouse of Jewish philosophy, was unknown, because it was ignored It was, of course, natural that the ever-increasing number of Jewish students in our universities should first feel the deplorable condition of things; so in 1908, at Harvard University, the first Menorah Society was formed — " for the study and promotion of Jewish culture and ideals, " Its object was not merely to take the place of a classroom course in Hebrew, but rather to include and supplement it. From Harvard went forth the spirit of this first Menorah, and inspired students at other universities to establish new Menorahs, and soon the Intercollegiate Menorah Association was formed, consisting of the societies at the various colleges and universities. Each of these constituent societies are assisted by the Association thru the furnishing of libraries and lecturers, and in countless other ways The work of the Menorah Societies has from year to year increased; study circles and forums have been introduced as collateral groups for special and intensive study of various subjects. Before the societies themselves, people of prominence in Jewish learning and activity lecture on assigned topics. The Hebrew language, Jewish history, the various movements going on in Jewry, the leading questions before the Jewish people today, the Bible, Jewish philos- ophy and literature are taken up systematically. Realizing the wonderful good of the Menorah Societies, university authorities have everywhere given the organizations their unstinted approval and the most sincere encouragement. The movement had its influence upon an earnest and highly interested group of Jewish students here in George Washington, and last semester, on November 26th, the George Washington University Menorah Society was formed, and immediately began active work, Mr, Henry Hurwitz, Chancellor of the Intercollegiate Menorah Association, was brought down from New York, and spoke at a crowded meeting in chapel hail Dean Ruediger wel- comed the society in behalf of the University, Soon afterwards it was elected a constituent society of the Intercollegiate Menorah Association, Thus under very auspicious circumstances the Menorah began its existence at G W, U It has met with the greatest success. It wishes to bring to the attention of the student body these facts: first, that a knowledge of Jewish history ethics and culture is indispensable to every student who aims to be truly edu- cated. Secondly, that the Menorah Society is wide open to every student of the University, no matter what race or creed — it is an absolutely catholic or- ganization. Lastly that in no other university organization can such inter- esting discussions and inspiring lectures be heard The Menorah bids you for the coming term Welcome! 286 Activities in debating circles in George Washington began when the Debating Council, with Prof, E, Otto Schreiber as chairman, started arrang- ing its season schedule about October 8. The other members of the council were Prof. Leslie Cleveland McNemar and Shirley Penrose Jones. Professor Schreiber during his student days was one of the star debaters of the University, editor of The Hatchet, and holder of numerous other honors. In the capacity of chairman, he will also assist in the coaching of intercollegiate teams. As to Professor McNemar, it is not necessary to make much comment. His perseverance and tireless energy have resulted in the accomplishment of many things heretofore thought to be impossibilities in George Washington. Mr. Jones, who received his LLB degree at the last Commencement, and has returned for Master ' s work, distinguished himself as a member of inter- collegiate teams. As student manager, a new position in the Council, it will be his duty to make arrangements for the holding of intercollegiate debates in Washington, and for the reception of visiting teams. He is also president of the Delta Sigma Rho honorary debating fraternity. Mr. Marcus is an ex-president of the Columbian Debating Society and has always taken an active interest in debating. The other member of the Council is Howard Hodgkins, representing the Enosinian Literary Society. Mr. Hodgkins 1 interest in ail that pertains to student activities is well known, December 20, our team met North Carolina and lost a close contest. The question was : " Resolved, That the government should own and operate all telegraph lines, constitutionality conceded " was the question debated. After a series of preliminary contests, C, W, Jacobson, Law, T 18, and P. B, Morehouse, Law, 16, with B P. Robinson, Law, 18, as alternate were chosen as the men to refute the arguments of the North Carolina team. The University of Pittsburgh debating team won a unanimous decision over G, W, U, in the debate held March 10 in the Public Library auditorium, championing the negative side of " Resolved, That an International Police Force should be established to enforce international treaties, and preserve international peace, " The judges were Truxton Beale. Barry Bulkley. and H, B. Larned, Henry B. MacFariand was chairman, H. W. Kidder, Law, 18; J, G, Carter, Law, 18. and Harold Keats repre- sented G, W, U., while the Pitt team was composed of J. K. Bibby, F. W, Glaser, and J, D. Stark, i 287 » »■ « ■ ■ ■ ■ f •- n-n- ■ • -« •«f l |i . ■ . , - . • , 7 ■ ■ ■ • a ■ ■ ■ ■ - ■ ■■ ■■ t -• ■ ■ 1 i- G. W. U. THE 1916 CHERRY TREE G. Y . 11 ENOSINIAN SOCIETY The Enosinian is a literary and debating society. Its meetings are held once every two weeks. At these meetings a question is debated, a member is called upon to deliver an extemporaneous speech, and contributions to the so- called newspapers, the " Bee " and the " News " are read. The object of the society is to develop fluency and ease in spoken and written discourse. As a society the Enosinian is the oldest in the University, and the only one that has survived the storms of nearly a century. Shortly after the first ses- sion of Columbian College commenced, to be exact, on March 6, 1822. the Enosinian Society came into existence. Until 1829 it thrived, and seems to have been the nucleus of literary activity in the city of Washington : then with the suspension of Columbian College the Enosinians necessarily discontinued their meetings. However when the college was reopened, in 1833, Enosis also revived, and still lives. The career of the Enosinian Society has not been without glory. Among distinguished men who have accepted its honorary membership are : General Lafayette and his son, George Washington Lafayette; Edward Everett, Daniel Webster Robert Y, Hayne J. C, Calhoun, J, Q. Adams, Henry Clay. Washing- ton Irving H, L. Pinckney, Martin VanBuren, William Cullen Bryant and W. W, Corcoran. Of the circumstances attending General Lafayette ' s recogni- tion of the society the Enosinian Catalogue, published in 1859, says: General Lafayette visited Columbian College on the 13th of De- cember, 1824. and having been received by the societies at the foot of College Hill, was escorted to the chapel, where appropriate exercises took place. Shortly afterwards a committee was appointed to wait upon General Lafayette and his son, George Washington Lafayette, and " request that the society may have the pleasure of enrolling their names among its honorary members. " The report of the committee stated that they had waited on General Lafayette, and " that to the request of the committee, desiring in the name of the society the honor of enrolling his name and that of his son as honorary members, he returned answer that they accepted with pleasure the honor conferred upon them and tendered their sincerest thanks — at the same time the warmest wishes for the wel- fare of the Enosinian Society, " In the present day the Enosinian Society is well represented among the faculty of the University by Dean Howard L. Hodgkins of the College of Engi- neering; L. R. Alden, Assistant Professor of History; Ernest O. Schreiber. Assistant Professor of Law, and William C Van Vleck. Secretary of the Law School and Instructor in Law. A tribute to the work of the Enosinian Society is furnished by the fact that as early as 1860 there were 1,800 volumes in its library, and the number eventually grew to 4,000, These have since been placed in the University library. During the last few years, until recently, interest in literary and debating societies seems to have lagged, with the result that th e Enosinians have only been passively active. Since the beginning of the present school year, how- ever, the society has taken on new life, and the enthusiasm which its mem- bers evince promises that it will again become the most active debating and literary organization in the University. Behind it are all the best traditions of the school; before it is the possibility of reclaiming and increasing the honor it has shared in the past. ■ • » I- -ft,, .ft-, B, .« .i ft,. ■ ■+• i • ,» B- ,4 „ +«+ B +B+ B,+B 289 ' +B. 1 ► ■ , , B. it 4 I G. W, U. THE 1916 CHERRY TREE G. W. U COLUMBIAN DEBATING SOCIETY The Columbian Debating Society has now passed through twenty-nine years of eventful achievement, and next year will be able to look back upon three decades of continuous, steadfast progress without the break of a single session to mar the continuity of its splendid record- After searching through many a musty and age-worn volume of University records, it is found that in the fall of 1889 a group of earnest students of the Law School came together and organized themselves into the Columbian Debating Society, making its object the training of its members in the art of forensic address. Among the charter members were Professors Clephane and Earnest, of the Law School, whose successful careers before the bar, together with the notable record of those other signers of its original constitution, attest to the kind of men the Columbian has trained in the “noblest of all the arts,’ The old Columbian voices echo in the halls of many legislatures; their convincing logic is heard before the bars of every state in the Union ; they read from the high throne of judgment thruout the land opinions which call forth the admiration of the greatest disciples of Blaekstone and Justinian. The secret of the Columbian s success is a simple one; it has been forever in earnest. Its members are re- quired to make unceasing effort, to create perfect work, and at all times to give one another the helping hand of encouragement. The present year has seen the Columbian reach the very zenith of its success. There are fifty-five active members on its roster — more than any other literary organization of the University has ever had. The attendance at every meeting is the best witness of the successful methods pursued by the Society, and the intense interest of all its members in everything pertaining to its welfare has been the glory of its constituents and the surprise of those working in other organizations, who, before they visited the Columbian mourned that student activity in the University was dead. In debating pro- cedure this year the Society has made a number of progressive departures, adopting the most approved methods of forensic training. The primary object of the Columbian has not been to contribute good debaters for the intercollegiate teams t although the University teams have, with very few exceptions, been composed of Columbian men. Its primary object has been to produce men who will be able to meet in every way the in- creasing exactitudes of modern public life; who will stand by virtue of their power of expression at the head of their communities ; who, by their clearness of thought and trained diplomacy, will become leaders in their chosen profes- sions. The Columbian ' s forum has at all times been occupied with the most recent and important sociologic, economic and political questions — it has sought to instil into its members love for progressive democracy and a broad- ness of view, so that when they become soldiers in the battle of life they may contribute the finest gifts of American citizenship to our great republic. Officers — First Semester EVERETT F. HAYCRAFT President O. THAXTER SMITH Vice-President BERT VAN MOSS Secretary OSCAR A. JOHANNESEM Treasurer MAX RHOADE,, Press Representative MARSHALL H. FRANCIS...,, ..Critic Officers — Second Semester O. THAXTER SMITH . , . President L, E, PENDELL. .Vice-President B. M. STOVALL.,, ... Secretary G. V. WEIKERT Treasurer MAX RHOADE Press Representative PGad BRYAN MOREHOUSE Critic Executive Committee T . E, PENDELL, Chairman; L. E. McARTHUR, CHARLES W, JACOBSON. Executive Committee L. E. McARTHUR, Chairman; H. W. CORNELL, G L HALL, 291 i to i . o c njim. ill Fwi ' ki __ The University Hatchet Staff G. W. U. THE 1916 CHERRY TREE G. W. U. ®he MttturrsUij Batrhrt (Incorporated,) 2023 G Street, Washington, C. Published every Friday by the Students of the George Washington University, STAFF Editors William S. Hance, Jr, Watson Davis Business Manager John S, Bixler Managing Assistants Tully C, Garner Sumner Hunter H, D. Shapiro Department Editors Columbian College Kemper F, Cowing College of Engineering. , .A, R, Wingate, Jr. Dental School C. R, Moore Law School. Robert Ash Medical School Eleanore Cushing Pharmacy College. Martin S, Schwartz Teachers College. .... .Dorothy Sornborger Veterinary College ........... .L. G. Chase General Fraternity Detlow Marthinson Girls ' Athletics. Emma Reh Society Editor, Jack Zerbe Sporting Editor Leo C. Terry Reporters George Cooper Elizabeth Cullen David Davis G. A. Daidy Leon A. Tashof Philip R. Fowle Max Rhoade Bert Van Moss Theodosia Seibold Lasaiia McCaffery Paul G. Russell Victor L. Kebler Items for publication must be in by Tuesday at 6:40 P. M. Better to have them in the mails Sunday night SUBSCRIPTION RATES Per Year, in advance $1.00 Per Year, if paid after Dec, 1 . , 1,50 Jan. 1 to end of year. ,75 Per Copy 05 Entered as second ‘Class mail matter at the Washington, D. C. Post Office, October 27 , 1911 . 0 w. u. THE 1916 CHERRY TREE G. W. U. G, W. U. ART SOCIETY The George Washington University Art Society r which was founded by William S. Hance, Jr., January 7. 1916, has as its object to boost and advertise all the activities of the University by means of posters and other art works. Before the movement to start this club was launched the sanction of a member of the Faculty Committee on Student Activities was obtained. This move- meat was looked upon by this faculty member, Prof. Leslie Cleveland Me- Nemar, as a At idea. Many advance notices were posted, and some printed in The University Hatchet before the first meeting was called. Before the election of officers over a dozen names to be considered in its organization were received. Nearly every department of the University now has a repre- sentative artist in the Society, To become a member a student has to submit at least three drawings, executed by himself, which shall be brought before the Society in general as- sembly and passed upon. If two-thirds of the enrolled members decide the applicant should be admitted, his name is put on the rolL This Society t too, lias no regular fees, it depending for its material from organizations wishing to be advertised throughout the departments of the University There are four officers, and they are; WILLIAM S. HANCE, JR, Founder and President. Emma Reh, Vice-President, Florence Wingate, Secretary Max Rhoade, Press Representative, The Roll Misses Messrs. Margaret Clark, Elizabeth Heitmuller, Theodosia D. Seibold. Norma Bose, Marie McCloud, G. C. Fogerty. G. A Degnan, Charles Kothe, Leslie Teller, Hugh Teller, Tom Kenly Honorary G. W, U, THE 1916 CHERRY TREE G, W. U THE LEGAL AID SOCIETY Executive Committee ORVILLE R, VAUGHN . . , , . . Chairman L. WALLACE SPRINGER ... Secretary-Treasurer E, OTTO SCHREIBER, JR Faculty Member DAVID BAER. . . Alumni Member " The Legal Aid Society of the George Washington University ' was organ- ized in March, 1914, by the co-operative effort of Prof. Everett Fraser, the present Dean of the Law School, and a few alumni and third-year students of the Law School. The objects and purposes for which it was organized are: First, to fur- nish free legal aid to those persons who, by reason of needy circumstances, are unable to procure the services of an attorney, and to prosecute or defend in the courts meritorious cases of such persons; and, second, to offer to the student members of the Society practical advantages and experience in addi- tion to those furnished by their regular law course. The membership of the Society is divided into two classes— active and associate. The active members are selected from the best students of the second and third-year classes, and of the post-graduate classes upon nomina- tions made by the faculty upon a basis of scholarship. The selection of active members from the second-year class is made during the second semester. The associate members are elected from graduates of the Law School engaged in the practice of law in the District of Columbia. They are elected, subject to their acceptance, for a term of one year, for the purpose of conducting the actual trial of cases taken into the courts for adjustment. The office of the Society is in the office of the clerk of the Moot Court in the Law School, The active members in turn assume the duty of being in charge of the office, one member being assigned to duty each evening, except Sundays and holidays. The member in charge of the office receives clients in consultation, and is responsible for the conduct of all cases coming in dur- ing his hours of office. While most of the work is done by the active mem- bers, the affairs of the Society are directed by an executive committee, which is composed of two student members, a faculty member, and an alumnus en- gaged in practice in the District of Columbia. No legal action may be taken without the authority of the executive committee. The work and importance of the Society are slowly increasing. It usually acts in an advisory capacity, though at times it assists in compromise, and takes proper cases into the courts. The limitations in equipment facilities and endowment are very great. In spite of these difficulties, the Society is putting forth its best efforts to serve as a social benefit to the community, and, with added efficiency and more adequate organization, for which it is now striving, it confidently expects maximum success. Active Members ALVIN McCreary brown, TREMAINE KELLQG BURROWS, WILL REEVES GREGG, LEWIS ORRIN HUTCHINSON, HAROLD NEWMAN MARSH, ALEXANDER C. ROBESON, CHARLES SILVER, ORVILLE R. VAUGHN, LOUIS ALFRED BISSON, RAYMOND E, READ, ROY LINNEY DEAL, C. C. ROSE, HARRY E. HENNEMAN, HOWARD WILKINSON HODGKINS, JOHN EDGAR HOOVER. HENRY J. KENT, KENNETH STANLEY NEAL, HARRY HODGES SEMMES, LEW WALLACE SPRINGER. RAYMOND J. M ORMAN, WILLIAM REED FITCH, JOHN JOY REINHARDT, GREER McINNIS MARECHAL - 295 G. W, U. THE 1916 CHERRY TREE G W. D THE WOMEN S UNIVERSITY CLUB Officers JOANNA BEST, T6. MABEL BLANCHARD, T6. EMMA BEH, 17 GERTRUDE FOGERTY, 17 Vice-President , Secretary Treasurer President The Woman ' s University Club has erystalized into a definite body, and has taken on a definite meaning. A few years ago all there was of it was a vague desire to organize all the women students, and to make college life more desir- able, No one in the organization then knew exactly what the scope, purpose and result of it might be, in spite of its written constitution. Its greatest accomplishment, as far as the whole University is concerned, is its instrumentality in bringing together students from all departments of the University, For the first time in history Dental students mixed freely with one from Teachers ' College, while fair Columbian College co-eds held conver- sations indiscriminately with " Medic " or " Engineer. " While the Club holds two receptions a year to all students of the Univer- sity, six " parties " are given for just the girls. Each of the four classes, the officers of the club, and the " prize class " in turn are hostesses at these parties. Some of these co-ed affairs have been rather thrilling, to say the least. But there is more serious work going on at the same time under the aus- pices of the W. U + C. Miss Julia Ruff, chairman of the religious work com- mittee, has had a year of successful Monday chapel services, » r- Then, also, the wild, wandering spirits of the University were bridled, and, to keep them from damaging the school property, were safely guided on long moonlight hikes by Miss Emma Reh, Think back, all of you, and see how much of your good times were due to the W. U. C. Then stand up for it and make it grow ! Many a college song was sung. Many a cold dog was strung, Which over the fire got hot before long. G, W, U. THE 1916 CHERRY TREE G. W. U NIEDZIELNY SOCIETY Installed , November 15, 1915. This Society had a spontaneous origin in the “Hatchet” office the first of November, 1915, when a number of “Live-wires” of the University assembled and started a general, good natured “rush” among themselves. As days lingered, the memory of the struggle was continually being recalled to them by scars gotten in what afterward proved to be the initiation of a new Order, which had as its watchword, “whop,” significant of the method of procedure at its first meeting- The first name of the title of this Society was selected arbitrarily from a foreign newspaper. Although at first it had no object, the Society now has as its motto, “Boost all activities of the University and be the first to start the ‘ship’ moving This Order is of an honorary character and to be a member one must be a booster through and through and ready to support the College in all its undertakings. The formal installation took place November 15, at which time the Grand Staff was chosen. The Grand Staff Lord Grand High Priest WILLIAM S. HANCE, JR. Grand High Priest Grand Master TULLY GARNER C. SUMNER HUNTER JOHN S. BIXLER— Chancellor JOSEPH YOUNG — First Lord of the Ex- LESLIE TELLER — Keeper of the Sacred chequer Documents GEORGE COOPER — High Keeper of Order JANNY NICHOLS — Custodian of the Arms DETLOW MARTHINSON — Delegate to President ' s Council Members to take the first degree at the next assembly number twenty-five. G. W. U. THE 1916 CHERRY TREE G. W. U. THE GAS HOUSE GANG Personnel C bief Kipp H caver of the Coke Ever ready Censor M aster of the Meter Instructor of the Little Burners Shiner of the Tank T ester of the Gas Sexton of the Pipes Little Burner PALL H. CATHCART RAYMOND A. HEINDL CARL F. SNYDER PAUL H, BR ATT AIN REUBEN E. SCHMIDT ELLIS 5. MIDDLETON WAGER S. BROWN PAUL HODGE H. H, SHINNICK 298 “ -■ ■ ' g. w. u THE 1916 CHERRY TREE G. W. U. THE GAS HOUSE GANG Founded mid fumes and vapors during 1914 A, D, (after dark). Motto: We boost chemistry. " Look for the coat " Colors: Gas house red and gold. Flower: Symplocarpus fcetidns . Publication: The Gas BUT Comes every month. Meeting Place: “The Cat’s Head. This eminent society, composed of promising young chemists, was formed for purely social reasons. Often above the noises of the laboratory the call, or the familiar whistle of the gang, could be heard, whereupon all the loyal members would collect and transact the business of the hour, which almost without exception, would end with a hearty laugh all round. Later, however, it was seen that a group of live fellows in the laboratory could do a lot of good work for the advance ment of things chemical in the University, The gang is a very strong supporter of the Chemical Society, and in addition to this the members are always ready to help any of the students who seem to be having difficulty with their chemistry. When in trouble “Look for the coat. 11 Those who haven’t seen those coats have really missed a treat, for with their brass buttons and the large “crest " emblazoned on the backs people often look with good cause, and wonder if the wearer has just escaped. There were but four at first- — Snyder, Catlicart, Brattain and Schmidt — but one by one other worthy men and kindred spirits were found who passed the stringent rules for admission until now the gang has more than doubled its membership. As stated intervals the gang gathers around the festive board at " The Cat ' s Head, " and while a bounteous repast is being disposed of plans for further work are considered. .. .4 ..«. -4 ■ “• •• • ■ ■ 4- 299 ♦•-i - - " " - » ' ► +. ■♦■ ■ .. ■» “ . ■ ♦+». 1 ‘tlH - ■ |-‘( lit ■ .■! ■■■ » ' ■ ■ G. W. U. THE 1916 CHERRY TREE » ' ! " ■ I tll|n fi l l G. W. U, “CHERRY STONES” 1! New wit like wine, intoxicates the brain, Too strong for feeble women to sustain. M — D umont Because of the above, the Editor decided to refrain from putting any wit in the “CHERRY STONES 11 . Think of having all the fair " Co-eds” intoxicated from reading a student publication ! . . .. .. .. mu . m i | i ■ .. ■ . .♦•« ■ « • » . ■■ - G. W. U. THE 1916 CHERRY TREE G. W. U. THE SKIRTED ANIMAL (With apologies to Tennyson.) Half an inch, half an inch, Half an inch shorter. Whether the skirts are for Mother or daughter Briefer the dresses grow Fuller the ripples now While whisking glimpses show More than they oughter. Forward the dress parade Is there a man dismayed? No From the sight displayed None could be sundered. Theirs not to make remark, Clergyman, clubman clerk — Gaping from noon till dark, At the four hundred. Short skirted to right of them Shorter to left of them; Shortest in front of them Flaunted and flirted. In hose of stripe and plaid. Hued most exceeding glad. Sporting in spats run mad, Come the short skirted. Flashed all their ankles there Flas hed as they turned in air; What will not women dare? (Though the exhibit show Some of them blundered ) All sorts of types of pegs — Broomsticks, piano-legs; Here and there fairy shapes Just built to walk on eggs Come by the hundred When can their glory fade? Oh, the wild show they made. All the world wondered. Grande dame and ma T mse31e. Shop girls and Bowery belle — Four hundred? — H ' m — oh well, Any old hundred. T, D. S G, W, U. THE 1916 CHERRY TREE G, W. 0. HOUSEHOLD HINTS FOR THE LADIES. Cranberry Pie With or Without. Take a quart of cranberries, or buy them, as you see fit; put in a bowl, wash with soap (don’t leave the cake in) sprinkle with a little phosphate or a little blue vitriol, cover and place in oven (be sure to light the oven). To make the pie without the berries, simply omit that article in the above recipe. Never throw fly paper away. With a little ingenuity dainty catch-alls may be made from a few sheets of fly paper. The dead flies on it make curious designs which are very effective at a little distance. If the catch-alls are care- fully made they will afford endless amusement for the family in watching friends put their fingers on them to see if they are real. If the windows are open in the summer, fly paper has a way of blowing about the room. This is annoying but can be remedied by sitting on it. To one who cannot afford portiers made of beads and bamboo, which are imported from Japan, a neat substitute may be made by punching holes in empty sardine-boxes and stringing them on stout twine. A number of these strings hung closely together in a doorway will attract attention and help beautify the home. Devilled-ham boxes may be used the same way if one prefers. Perfumes m Cooking. It has been learned that the finest French Chefs use Eau de Cologne in preparing some of their choice perfections. Musk may be used as a sub- stitute if one prefers. Perfumed soaps will give a peculiar flavor to puddings and sauces, and a handful of aromatic caehous dropped into the hash will attract attention. Candy flavored with hair oil may be bought very cheaply, but it is usually preferable to make it at home. House “Beach Parties.” House “beach parties 1 ' are coming much into vogue in the swagger set. They are taking the place of the sheet and pillow-case parties so popular among the elite formerly. Fill a room about a foot deep in sea sand. Throw- on it a number of oyster and clam-shells, crabs, seaweed, old cabbages, carrots, turnips, tomato cans, water-soaked shoes, defunct cats and other sea products. The hostess receives the party in a pretty French bathing costume. The gentle- men should wear bathing suits under their full-dress suits, A concealed shower bath turned on at the right time will add much to the social function To Remove Wet Paint. Rub up against it before it is dry. It also may be removed with the finger or a silk handkerchief. A gallon can of liquid paint dropped from almost any height will make a unique spatter work on a silk bodice. Much of the cold cream sold in the drug stores is carelessly made and not always the best materials are used. Cold cream may be easily made home by anyone of ordinary ingenuity. To make if put the cream in the refrigerator. »■ •- 303 G. W, U. THE 1916 CHERRY TREE G. W. U. I mv BEELELimS, He was never satisfied that the lady understood a kiss until he had it from her own lips. NOTICE THE CLOTHES LINE. By looking at the weekly wash, You can see if you choose ter, That they ' re not weariiT now. be gosh. A half of what the used ter. — Ex . After being shaved the martyr walked over to the washstand and filled his mouth with water He sloshed it around several times, and then emptied It. " What’s the trouble? " asked Hank. " Nothing’s the trouble. I just wanted to see if it would hold water 1 Maggie — He stole a kiss from me. Mable — Well, that was only " petit larceny. " Maggie — It wasn ' t; it was " grand ’ Dear Teacher, please excuse Kate for being absent, as she got wet ir tbe A M, and cold in the P, M 304 ■ - 4 - ■ -■ - -- •- • - - • ' G. W. U, THE 1916 CHERRY TREE G. W. U AN ALUMNUS OF THE YEAR 1960, The husband was asleep in the parlor of a little Harlem flat. He made a pretty picture as he lay curled up on the loimge with his silken tresses of the fashionable Titian shade, his dainty spring shirt waist and the chiffon bloomers which reached to his slender ankles. In his small white hands with well kept finger nails, he held an issue of the Hatchet, the 16 page journal of G. W. V .. which he evidently had just been reading. The clock upon the mantel struck six. The sound awakened the young husband. “Good gracious”, he exclaimed, “Six o ' clock and Susan will be home in half an hour, I must not keep her waiting for her dinner. I shall never forget the dreadful language she ad- dressed to me the last time it occurred 1 Springing to his feet he fetched his wife ' s slippers from under the bed and placed them on the radiator to warm. Then he hurried into the kitchen, and busied himself with mashing the potatoes , and pounding the beef-steak to make it tender, and with various other little preparations for the evening meal. At twenty-five minutes past six everything was ready and the pretty house- keeper had five minutes to spare, before his wif e ' s aeroplane was due to alight upon the roof, A sudden thought occurred to him that made him clap his hands and giggle like a school-boy, “I ' ll give her a little surprise,” he said glee- fully- There was no time to be lost. Hastily shutting the kitchen door so that the smell of the cooking would not spoil his little scheme, he scribbled a few hurried words on a sheet of note paper, and laid it on the dining-room table. Then he turned off the electric lights leaving the fiat in total darkness. Scarce- ly had he done so when his keen ears caught the sound of an approaching aeroplane. A low rumble told him that the machine had come to a standstill on the roof overhead, A few moments later, the young business woman trampled from the stairs that led from the roof, tried the door of the fiat and muttered impatiently on finding it locked. An exclamation of astonishment escaped her on finding the place deserted, “Where in the deuce can he be ’ she muttered, “This is the first time I have known this to occur since our marriage. 1 ' Turning on the lights she stalked into the dining room, snatched up the sheet of paper and read the following ; “Farewell forever, I am tired of married life and have gone home to papa. George 1 With staring eyes and puzzled brain the young wife read and re-read the cruel words, at first mechanically and then with a sinking heart. Brave and womanly as she was, she could scarcely keep back the tears that welled into her eyes. Suddenly someone crept up behind her. Two loving arms embraced her tightly and she felt a man ' s soft cheek upon her own. “You silly old girl” said the husband ' s voice, “It T s all a joke. You didn ' t think I meant it did you? 1 ’ Instead of returning his fond caresses, the wife roughly disengaged her- self with— an exclamation of profanity. Her husband looked at her with an expression of agonv on his gentle features. “Are you sorry that I didn ' t go?“ he asked, in trembling tones “Of course not, 11 was the gruff reply, “But I wish to heaven you wouldn’t be quite so demonstrative. I had some 25 cent cigars in my vest pocket, and its dollars to doughnuts you’ve smashed ’em all ' . •»«, -a •- -a -•■■a ■, •- ,« » » ■» » ■+■ , « ■ -a - -a ■■■ ■ G. W U. THE 1916 CHERRY TREE G, W. U There is sweetness in the lemon; There is saw-dust in the tea, There is sugar in the pickles, But there ' s not a flaw in me, There are hazards in the lettuce; There are roaches in the stew. There are crawlers in the custard, But there ' s not a fly on you So let us now get married; And we’ll call the baby Jim, And you can bet your last red cent There’ll be no spots on him. CUTTING CLASSES Why should we students be compelled to attend such tiresome affairs as classes? All we do there is to listen to old worn-out jokes (the profs ' jokes are meant, not the profs), and hear the professors tell us how dumb we are. Sometimes we sleep rather than listen. Every now and then they fry to prove that we are dumb by throwing a mess of exams at our poor and unsuspecting heads. Being kind-hearted, and not desiring to disappoint the profs, we don ' t answe r the fool questions correctly, in order to give the profs the pleasure of flunking us. There are various ways of getting away from classes, such as sickness, car strikes, work, et cetera, but these all end in the same manner as a " cut. " Those students who cut class invariably attend Keith’s the first time, and each time thereafter they walk Ninth street in an endeavor to see " Charlie 11 in his " latest. " Oh, hum, it s a great life, but full of so many " DV f (appointments), for sometimes Keith ' s has a bum show, and sometimes we don ' t find " Charlie. " An old Irishman wandering through a village cemetery gazed for a long time at a tombstone, on which was the inscription: DOCTOR And HONEST MAN Then he scratched his head and muttered to himself: " Wonder what they buried them two guys in the same grave for. " 306 THE 1916 CHERRY TREE G. W. U. ifri tnpi lfll |- ■« " ♦• . •, ■ ,. , L -V L i t, ri G. W. U TO THE FRONT, The call to the front had come. Yet he failed to respond to the call at once. Others, thousands of them had gone before him thinking nothing of the terrible consequences, or what the end might be or if they would ever hear the call again. True, it was said by many, that their main object was the remuner- ation; but, even allowing for the uniforms and the food furnished, that was really a small consideration. The uniforms. Bah! When would they receive a raise? What chance had he to rise in the ranks? Yet he still hesitated and pondered on the different phases of the subject. There were so many things to be reckoned against going. The task seemed degrading; yet it was indisputably his duty. He had gone to the front be- fore, and he knew full well in what that duty consisted. After the calls of former times he had paid strict attention and had gone promptly but now he hesitated. Nevertheless vague, shadowy air-castles, carefully built and long cherished assured him that he was fitted for far better things- But the pre-emptory call to the front had come and that insistent sense of duty would not down. Yes, it was, indeed the only course. He would go Again, with a loud clang of the bell, the haughty hotel clerk ' s voice rang out : “FRONT!” So the hesitating bellboy stepped to the desk and shouldered the baggage of the newly arrived guest. THINGS WE LEARNED AS FRESHMEN Not to try and bluff Dean Hodgkins, How to cut Chemistry quiz and still be present. Not to cut French under Prof, Henning That “Doc 11 Swisher saw Huerta while in Mexico, That McNemar is the only real Prof, at G W. U. To locate Dean Hodgkins by the smell of burning rope. That English 1 is a good place to study French or to sleep. That Prof Schoenfeldt wants us to profound our knowledge. That “Doc” Schoenfeldt prefers beer to “apple pie and ice water ” That Rhetoric is “self-expression through language.” That “Doc” Swisher ' s History class meets at Keith ' s, That Prof. Kern is h— 1 on the beef trust, (Not “Billy Watson’s ”) That Prof, Swett is some help to the ladies, “In our la— ast exercise I called your attention to the fact that - That the way to obtain instruction in Chemistry is to wear skirts. i., 307 ■- - " G W. U. THE 1916 CHERRY TREE G. W. H TO THE GLEE CLUB They ' re a fine hunch of singers, don ' t doubt it, Just ask them, they 11 tell you about it. They practice at night, To the neighbors’ delight, Who wonder — when wilt they cut out it. WOULDN’T WE LAUGH IF Professor Sehoenfeld took the Freshman French class for instruction, Sumner Hunter lost “de bucb n in French, Cooper ever bought. Miss Lyons ceased to “Fade. " Bob Carter rolled into “Eccy " class on time once. Mac’ " didn ' t like to talk about himself, K. Heron hooked one with a “Steele(d) " hook. We found our hair shirt was made by one G. N. Henning. Hodgkins ever paid his debts. L. Russell Alden didn’t have any ancestors. Nichols failed to tell us the “baboon " joke once a week. “Bus " Johnson couldn ' t get to 21st and F, “Nell " Stanton got off a clever remark in the course of the year. The faculty planted a tree on the “Campus. " We ever found the difference between the Kern (el) and the nut. The price of beer went up. The Chemical Department ever made an inventory of M Cy " Young ' s desk. Watson Davis put any news in the “Hatchet, " We couldn ' t manage to get to class because we were studying. We heard a noise in the “Hatchet’ 1 office. Dutton made a million on the Cherry Tree, (You bet!) 308 G. W. U. THE 1916 CHERRY TREE G, W. U, Heard in Moot Court (Name withheld by request) " Gentlemen of the jury, " said a student in a suit about a lot of hogs- " there were just thirty-six in the drove. Please remember the fact — thirty- six hogs; just three times as many as in that jury-box, gentlemen. " Told in Preparation of Legal Instruments A dying client sent for Lawyers Rickie and Fuller, of course to draw the will they supposed he would make. Judge of their surprise when his request was that one should stand on each side of him. so that he could die like Jesus Christ I Judge- — Did you strike this man in an excess of irascibility? Witness — No, sir, I hit him in the stomach. Bix saw a lot of Grace When he wheeled, and was entranced ; He saw a lot of Grace In the dance-hall when he danced. He’d thought he’d seen as much of her As possible and more; But found he had never seen her till He saw her on the shore HE’S “ ALWAYS BUSY 1 NOW! WILT THOU take her for thy bride? For better or for worse? To have, to hold, and fondly guide, Until hauled off in a hearse? WILT THOU let her have her way — Consult her many wishes? Light the fire every day, And help her wash the dishes ? WILT THOU comfort and support, Her father and her mother, Aunt Jemima, Uncle Jim. Three sisters and a brother? His face grew pale and blank — It w r as too late to jilt — As to the Chapel floor he sank, He said— " I Wilt, " fei ' H eu v, Tett O ' ill l 7ft it u Art r - .. ■■«■■»» «• ■ •■ “• • G. W. U, THE 1916 CHERRY TREE O. W, U, PAUL SWAN ' S ADVICE TO THE LOVE WORN Dear Paul :— I am a young man of great possibility. My rival is a machinist. I have the meat, but not the speed, and would like to get your advice on speeding up on some of the finer points of the game, I have to make time to get to Chevy Chase. B. P. S, B. P. S. — Get out with your rival some evening and oil np. He can teach you a little speed before the night is over. You need adjusting. Dear Mr. Paul : — I am a Freshman in college, making nothing a year, and wish to get mar- ried. We are both small, and I feel sure that we could get along with little or nothing, but I crave advice from one who knows, T, R, J, T. R. J. — Use Glover ' s Mange Cure for growing hair, I am not acquainted with a cure for palsy. Oh, Paul ; — I have a sweet tenor voice (muffled), and I want to know how to get be- fore the public. I play the piano by ear, H, J, N,, Jr. H. J. N,, Jr. — Unmuffle that voice. Wash your ear. Dear Paul : I am young and handsome: am a wonderful dancer, bowler, student, re- porter — -in fact, there is nothing I canH do. Why am I not more important? G, C, f Jr, Don ' t have so many ambitions, and I am sure you will be able to attain great importance in some line. Perhaps you will take Vernon Castle’s place some day, P, S, G. W. 1). THE 1916 CHERRY TREE G W. l T . " You’r darn tooting right.’ 1 Salesman: Now here, sir, is the real thing in men ' s hose. Karrick: Go on man, the real thing is never found in men’s hose. Professor King: " Suppose a small man, say weighing about 120 pounds, threatens and moved toward a big strong man. say Jess Willard. Would that be an assault? " Future Legal Light : " Suicide.” A Familiar Question: " Mr. Porter, what do you think of that? " Mr. Haycraft offered the information that " some chickens don’t amount to much. " Student: “Some of the judges seem to have brainstorms sometimes. " Professor Van Vleck: " So do some of the students. Jack: I would never play poker with a dentist. Bill: Why not? Jack: It’s too easy for him to draw and fill. Dear Doctor: Please send me another sample package of your tooth pow- der I can recommend this as the best brass polisher in the country. Yours, MRS. SMITH. Ikey : I got into a fight last week, and a man kicked me in de synagogue. Jake: Where is de synagogue? Ikey: In de temple. “I believe, " declared the Irishman, " that my youngest son’s born t ' be a surgeon.” " Phat leads ye t’ say that? " asked his friend. " I caught him usin’ th’ scissors on a book Oi’d lately bought in’ before Oi c’d stop him he cut out th’ appindix. To Mid-years: It’s nothing against you to fall down flat. But to lie there — that’s disgrace. To “DETS” Marthinson : You can lead him to water but you can ' t make him drink. ' ■ 311 G, W. U, THE 1916 CHERRY TREE G. W. U, REV. GRABBIT, D. PH. Dearly beloved brothers, my sermon this evening I have called " Sin. " Had it been any other subject I surely would have called you to attention by the customary " Dearly beloved Brothers and Sisters ' A few heavy bouquets were about to be tossed to him (not all flowers, either). The basis of all sin is greed. Liberality is the mother of virtue. But 1 an- ticipate; and by the by, in case I forgot to mention it before, that a silver col- lection (here some thousands fell asleep) will be taken up at the end of the ser- mon to aid in the payment of a certain salary now overdue. I draw your attention to this trifling point so that you might be getting your money ready once for all so as to avoid the contaminating influence at the end of my discourse. Money is the root of all evil. While there is yet time to get rid of all the root you possibly can, for he that layeth up treasure has it deposited in a com- bination locked vault that isn ' t opened in a hurry. In case anyone has got his quarter ready now and wants to get the evil thing ofl his mind, the church wardens will kindly make an initial trip with the collection plates. If any man has a quarter, (otherwise known as two bits, two thins and a thick, or five thicks) or four bits in his pocket, prayers will be pub- licly offered for him at the close of the sermon. Widow ' s mites are very accept- able — ‘from widows (let ' s hope there are none here). But to return to my text. What is sin ? Whence comes it? Whither does it lead? Oh. my brothers, when you go home tonight and draw the bucket from the well, drop a pebble into its dark uncertain depths and then listen for the final " plunk 1 What does that " plunk " represent? No, Not a stringed instru- ment. What does that " plunk " represent? It represents t He last despairing wail of the sin-engirt, the money-weighed soul as it falls, falls, falls, to a place that the presence of the ladies forbids me to mention other than by observing that it doesn ' t altogether fail of rhyme with " well. " Oh, ye money-lenders! Ye merchants and maker of notes, bartenders, cus- pidor scrubbers, and land grabbers, when I look at you I think " truly it is not money that is the root of all evil, it is evil that is at the root of all money. " And the church is $158,63 indebted to its minister. The plate will be passed around again. Wardens, get busy. The wardens will now pass around the plate for the last time. If anyone hasn’t made up his mind as to the exact amount which he wishes to give, the wardens will kindly stay with him ’till the devil is conquered and put beneath his feet. (And here thousands were carried out on the sawdust trail — with wooden overcoats on.) 1 . m H -A f) v • EXERCISE " 312 ■♦ ! " ' n..f.ni.|..l . ■ • W i ■ - i 1 1 -1 G. W. U. THE 1916 CHERRY TREE G. W U Bixler got onto a weighing machine. From his eye gleamed a villainous ray. He put a lead penny into the slot And silently stole a-weigh. Affu f 3 1 UO 1 C£ » Tll TULLY QaRj.SR : VAMTS TO LI AD THE NI3DZIELKY0 INTO 1515X1 CO Ai:D INITIATE A IT 0? TH3SJ5, REVISED Woodman, woodman, hew that tree, Spare not a single bow Once I carved a girl ' s name there, I have another now The young man led for a heart. The in aid for a diamond played, The old man came down with a club And the sexton used a spade. . » • +• ' ■« -+■ ■ ■« - , •« - , , • »• »»«, . 313 G, W. Ik THE 1916 CHERRY TREE THE GAME All the world ' s a game, And all the men and women merely players. They have their shuffles and their cuts-for-deal, And each man in his time fills many seats — His play being seven jackpots. At first the Dealer, Waiting and watching for a chance to raise; Then the Man Next to Him, with his growling Because the fates have set him right beneath the gun And made him hold the age. And then the Opener, Pushing his stack in on a pair of aces With which he holds a side-card. Then Hie Bluffer Full of strange wiles, with eye-shade on his brow And eyes like glass ones, standing pat on deuces, Shoving his chips into the centre Till no one dares to call. And then the Sleeper Who never knows whose deal it is at all, And often won ' t discard before the draw, Who must be told to get his ante in — And so he plays his part. The sixth age shifts Into the lean and hungry Shoestring Sport Who tries to pike a white chip to a stack, And stays in every big pot for a sight, Then draws three cards and makes a royal flush And talks about his wondrous poker sense And at the kitty swears Last stay of all That ends this strange eventful history Is Hasbeen — when lie may but look upon the game Sans chips, sons cash, sans watch — sans everything 1 — Ex. 314 qA Sign of the Times Constantly Increasing Sales of Underwood Typewriters — and a Well founded PROOF of B usiness PREPAREDNESS rr The Machine You Will Eventually %uy” Underwood Typewriter Company, Inc., 1206 F Street, N. W., Washington, D. C. G. W. U. THE 1916 CHERRY TREE G, W. U. Said the bald-headed Dean to the waitress bold, “Look here woman, my cocoa ' s cold, " And she replied, M I can ' t help that, If the darn thing’s chilly put on your hat ’ To Fenton Fadeley. " ' She knows I worship at her shrine, This little lady love of mine;” To Dean H. " A woman is only a woman, but a good cigar is a smoke. " To Rosser Hunter. “Always filling, never full. " — Cooper , To Herbert Ramsey: I may not be handsome but 1 swear that I have a distinguished look. To " Gummy " Garner: What’s mine is yours, and what ' s yours is no good, t-4 ' -t -1 To " Jack " Zerbe : " Yon Cassius hath a lean and hungry look, 11 — S hakes pea re . To " Bonny " Hamilton. “A little round man with a little round belly That shook when he laughed like a bowl full of jelly 1 — Night before Christmas, The Peters Publishing Printing Co. Printers °f The Cherry Tree INDUSTRIAL BUILDING, BALTIMORE, MD. Illllllll r : ■ - ■ •+ •- ♦ »- m ■ ■ n ' ■ ■ ' » ' ■ " ■• « « ■- -• - ■- ■n.imun j . . . G. W. U. THE 1916 CHERRY TREE M «« h| 44 tii nl i - ■ • “ » G. W. U. To Prof. McNemar. And still they gazed and still the wonder grew That one small head could carry all he knew. (As valiantly protesting he pro- tested that he knew. — D. M. M.) “His words of learned length and thundering sound, Amazed the gazing rustics ranged around, " — Goldsmith , In Physics, Prof. Mott-Smith (explaining experiment) " Mmm — hah, you see the mouse exerts a pressure of (Mmm) 180 tons and (Mmm). " Voice from rear of the room H Mmm — Some Mouse " , Seen in the " CADUCEUS " of last year, an ad. " Subscribe now and get six months free, " What do you mean get six months? For a sunny disposition, And a warm heart beating true. For a smile that’s ever ready. Or a cheering word or two, Just try " Mac " Smith. I i ii i a nit -■» ■ wmm rawmiii®! ' • | (HOTEL POWHATAN I WASHINGTON, D. C. PENNSYLVANIA AVENUE AT )8cK AND H STREETS | FIREPROOF EUROPEAN PLANS Two Slocks from White House and Near AM Points of Interest | ASK FOR SPECIAL ITINERARY FOR SCHOOLS, COLLEGES, ETC. | g E. C. OWEN, Manager FOR PURITY AND WHOLESOMENESS, INSIST ON | “The Velvet Kind” | ICE CREAM 1 TIS MADE IN THE MOST SCIENTIFIC AND SANITARY ICE CREAM PLANT IN THE WORLD | CHAPIN - SACKS MANUFACTURING CO. j INSIST ON THE SANITARY PACKAGE A W np WASHINGTON’S U r I C i I CHIEF FUN CENTRE DEVOTED TO HIGH-CLASS 1 GIRLIE PRODUCTIONS I j BURLESQUE DE LUXE j NEW SHOW EVERY WEEK MATINEE DAILY PHONE, MAIN 4300 DHMnuraiiRniiBniMniiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiinBBiiuiiiiiiiniidiiiiiiiEiBiiuiimiKiniiiiMLirinnuiitiEii imiiFiF.iMRiiiiisiBisiiii9iiiDiiQij!iiiiEiEBiii!U9iitum::anc!iiii G. W. U, THE 1916 CHERRY TREE G, W U. QUESTIONS OF THE HEART Featrice Fairfax By BUCY LURLXNGAME Under this head our subscribers are free to ask any matrimonial question they desire and an answer from the lovesick editor of this department will be given them. Editor: I have a figure like a bundle of cord wood. What can I do to rem- edy it? Oh, what shall I do? Nell. Answer: We would have to see a picture; but according to your descrip- tion you need pruning. Jump over a cliff and if you are successful in landing on some boulders they probably might knock some curves into your shapeless self Editor : Could you give me a nice exercise to practice before going to bed? I am as light on my feet as a team of oxen and wish to limber up What shall Ido? Ella, Answer: The exercise, which I never practice, but which will be good for you, would be simply to hang out the bedroom window by your toes for fifteen minutes every night. This will throw your avoirdupois to your head and fake it from your feet ; which is what you desire. If you don’t get a shape like an open parachute inside of a week let me know. Editor: I am short and thin and desire to be taller and more shapely What shall I do? Betty, Answer : I advise you to move near a yeast cake factory and thrive solely on that fruit. By putting mercury in your shoes and tying a balloon about your neck you should be as tall as you wish. Editor : I am swarmed with college chaps. They won’t leave me alone one minute owing to my beauty as they claim. What shall I do? Phyllis, Answer: If you have a mug like an oil painting you should be proud, but I vow it is uncomfortable to have a drove of pants following one around. (I would suggest that you, instead of having a dog for a pet, cultivate a skunk.) Editor: I am athletic and find that the young men don’t pay as much at- tention to me as they should. Dear me, what shall I do? Emma. Answer: Perhaps you don ' t let them see as much of you as you should Don ' t be bashful. Show yourself. Make yourself known , h .. .. .. , 330 ilfllllllNM II II T l!li llilliill II n 117111 ' II ’ II I::: Hill 1 MI l|l|||||][l i ■ ’ . MV M Mil COMPLETE EQUIPMENT OF China, Glass , Silverware § Kitchen Furnishings For Hotels! Colleges and other Institutions DULIM MARTIM CO. | POTTERY, PORCELAIN, CHINA. GLASS, SILVER.. Etc. 1 15 F Street and 1214-18 G Street WASHINGTON, D. C Americans! Seciarifty Tim sit C©„ 15 th AND PENNSYLVANIA AVENUE | PAYS INTEREST ON CHECKING ACCOUNTS | SAFETY DEPOSIT BOXES FOR RENT g THE SAFEST INVESTMENTS are those that do not fluctuate during disturbed conditions of the money or stock markets. First deed of trust notes (first mortgages}, well secured on real estate in the District of Columbia, con- stitute gilt edge investments. They do not depend upon the financial responsibility of indi- viduals or corporations for their stability, and are exempt from taxation as personal property We can supply such investments in amounts from $500 upward. Send for booklet Couccriifng Ldd ix and In ' vcitmttUf. " r. Swarlzell, Rheem and Mens ey Company 727 FIFTEENTH ST., N. W. | CLOTHES OF STYLE 1 FOR COLLEGE MEN College men are the best dressed men of to-day— their clothes are characteristic — individual. Pa rker- Bndget clothes for college men are recognized by collegians as representing the very latest style ideas. I HQ Qff CLOTHES FOR COLLEGE MEN ARE CLOTHES OF 1 I " D QUALITY, AND THE PRICES ARE MODERATE. 1 PARKER, BRIDGET CO., | m The Avenue at Ninth Washington, D. C, - Caters specially to College Men, who want style, as well as quality, and gives them both at moderate MODE prices. 1 1th and F Streets pniLi!!iiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiinniLiiiiiini[Niniiiiiiuiiiiiiinii]iniiii[iiiiwiiiiHiiiiiiiiujniiiitii]ii]ii]H]iiiiiiiiiJ![jiiiiiijira i m m ui 1 11 m 1 1,1 1. 1 m m m 1 1.1 u m m 1 1; i u i: 1 1 1 1 n i . 1 1 «! ;n mi mi 1 1 , wm .1 ti if ■ ■ ' • ■ " ■ ■■ •« “+— M ' • ’ ■« ■« ■ ■ ■■■ I ■ II »i U l l ■+« “ «•■ • »- G. W IK THE 1916 CHERRY TREE G W, 11- Editor: I have a voice like a street organ and a physique like a jitney bus. What shall I do? Teddy. Answer: Perhaps your vocal cords are too thick. 1 advise you to file them oil a little each day until you find that your yelp sounds like a violin, A little gas and a little overhauling of the ' ‘Bus, " as you call yourself will do some good. I advise skating on thin ice in a battling suit. Fditor: I have been told by two fellows in physics lab, that 1 am pretty and in form (in my dramatic talents). They wish to come to see me, I couldn ' t have them both in one night could I? Dorothy. Answer: 1 don ' t see why not. A young girl like you should be able to en- tertain two young chaps in one evening, t could when 1 was a girl. If you can 1 ! entertain them let me know. Editor: I innocently told a young fellow at college that I was engaged to him. The college official paper got hold of it and is making things unpleasant for me. What shall I do? Lucy. Answer: Just treat the young man as if he were a husband and make the others sore. After the Interfraternity smoker a kindly policeman found a belated ban- queter holding on to a lamp post and crying like a baby. " What is the matter, my young friend ?” T see two moons and they are talking to each other. " " That ' s all right, friend. Believe half you see, and not a word you hear,’ 1 GEORGE WASHINGTON UNIVERSITY COLLEGE OF VETERINARY MEDICINE I N CONNECTION WITH HOSPITAL FOR ANIMALS Offers students ample opportunity to acquire a broad education in Veterinary Science, FOR CATALOG ADDRESS DAVID E. BUCKINGHAM, V. M. D. Dean o f Veterinary Faculty 2113-1d Fourteenth St. Washington, D. C. piiimmiiMimniiiiiiiiaiiiiini ihimihiii. m i: : n i w it 11 iii ' iim tint • inn urn, ; ■■ u t | £ tani»arJ» latgrauing (Eonipang, 3nr. HALFTONES, LINE CUTS, DESIGNS, PHOTOGRAPHS AND PRINTING PLATES OF ALL KINDS PERFECT REGISTER GUARANTEED ON COLOR PLATES 472-473 CniuBtana Aurnur 3s. IS. IBaalimgtiiit, D. (£. March 20, 1916 g Cllnsdlnst Studio, S Washington, D. C. | My dear Sir; In our long experience in half-tone making 1 from photographs, we beg to state that those you fur- 1 nisbed us for the " Cherry Tree " this season are among I the best we have ever had the pleasure of handling. The Photographs in this book were made by STUDIO 733 Fourteenth Street, N. W., Washington, D. C. m in iiiiiiriiiinia miSIllliilNIEIlilllllillilllliM G. W. U. THE 1916 CHERRY TREE G W. U HUMAN FRAILTIES I would not wear a purple tie. " Said William Henry Burt, But forth with he hiked out to buy A green and yellow shirt. —Youngstown (Ohio) Telegram. ‘I would not buy a yellow shirt ' Said little Hinie Batt, But straightway he hiked out to buy A green and fuzzy hat. - — Pamesville (Ohio) Telegram-Republican. " I would not buy a fuzzy bat 1 Said winsome Harry Clews That afternoon he went and gat Some low-heeled rubber shoes, — Geneva (Ohio) Free Press-T Tries, " Them low, soft kicks is all hot air! ' 1 Said Miss Myrtilla Metz — And then she went and bougt a pair Of stylish pantalettes, — Cleveland Plain Dealer, " I would not wear those pantalettes ' Said modest Gertie Pease f And then she hurries out and gets A skirt up to her knees, —Sharon (Pa.) News. " I would not wear so short a skirt, " Said Myrtle Goldilocks — Then she tripped down the avenue A -wearing rolled down socks. — Houston (Texas) Post, " I would not wear those rolled-down socks, " Said Maude Mable Stout — Then threw her summer furs away And turned her wish-bone out. —Memphis Commercial Appeal, " I would not leave my chest so bare, " Said plump Matilda Mack, Whose newest evening gown is open Two feet down the back, — Charleston (S. C.) News and Courier, ' T would not wear so low a gown 1 Said sweet Clothilda Betting. Who has a simple frock that is Two-thirds mosquito netting. — Detroit Free-Press. " I would not wear mosquito net, " Said the maid of Fiji Isle. And then she donned a string of beads, And went out dressed in style. — George Washington University Hatchet. ' T would not wear a string of heads, " Said lovely Mother Eve, But all the while The Serpent was A-laughing in his sleeve. This wind the series up — and say — does anybody grieve? M. H.. Law 1916, 324 I GEORGE WASHINGTON j I UNIVERSITY 1 DEPARTMENT of ARTS AND SCIENCES COLUMBIAN COLLEGE COLLEGE of ENGINEERING TEACHERS COLLEGE SCHOOL of GRADUATE STUDIES MEDICAL SCHOOL DENTAL SCHOOL LAW SCHOOL Associate Colleges NATIONAL COLLEGE of PHARMACY COLLEGE of VETERINARY MEDICINE General Office: 2023 G Street, Washington, D. C. wiiiiiMBiBiiMiiBHMMBMMBBBiiMHi iiimiBBMBiciiiwi ii mum « iniwraiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiw iionriuapmitii inirnrtin 1 irmwr which im »» ••! G. W. U. THE 1916 CHERRY TREE g. w. a A DAY IN THE HATCHET OFFICE. 8:45 A. M. Tolly Garner enters and immediately drops his hat and coat on the nearest stationary object and then perches in the “Editor ' s Chair” with his lower extremities over his head. 8:52 A. M, “Bill” Hance enters and quietly hangs his hat and coat on the only hook in the office, murmurs " Good morning,” gets no reply (Tully being busy reading The Parisienne). Hance t then proceeds to study. 8:59. A. M “Froggy” Davis comes hurrying in, chucks Ins books in a corner and exits quickly. One minute later distant sounds of “Froggy” croak- ing with a squab can be heard, 9:12 A, M. “Cy” Young comes breezing up to the door and proceeds to play a “TiMat-too” thereon, until allowed to enter by those inside. On entering his favorite expression is, “Say, Bill have you got that d Calculus done?” then follows a few moments of interesting talk on this hefty subject. 9:14 A, M. A terrible noise makes the office tremble. Each looks at the other as a relief for his fears, for it is his thought that Dean H. is again on his trail. The gang shoves “Bill " to the front after another deafening roar from the trembling portal. On softly opening the much rattled Hatchet entrance. Teller rushes in headlong and serenely says, “Good morning boys,” or if pinched for time, this is omitted and simply, “Say r who has go those last twenty sentences of French done?” 9:15 A, M, The first class now begins and for the next fifteen minutes inmates of the office debate whether it would be wiser to be marked absent oi go and flunk. Finally they decide the latter the better course and meander to their respective classes. 9:31 A. M Johnny Bixfef trots into the room, recognizes himself before the Hatchet mirror, brushes his hair, tucks his books away, asks where Tully is (to know whether it is his turn to attend class or not) then goes breezing out again. Deathly Silence Pervades the Office, IOHSVh A. M , The whole gang stampedes into headquarters and the bricks in the front of the building are pushed out another eight of an inch be- fore the onrush, The telephone rings, Bixler answers it ; another call, this time for Hunter: a couple of telegrams for “Bill”; Garner is called down town; Davis is called around the corner (towards the east) ; the office is now bristling with life. Another telephone call for “Bix.“ This time from a lady over in S. E. who wants to know if the Hatchet crew will cease the racket as her hus- band is not feeling quite himself since she broke a stove poker over his dome. From now until noon, they remain very quiet, indulging only in play — per- haps football or baseball, according to which they feel in the mood for. If the Niedzienly Society is in session both are played, 12:01 P. M. The staff mechanically piles into “Gummy " Garner’s “bus” after which a discussion is started as to which joint they should eat, or in other- words " The Revenge of the Greeks,” “Cy” Young wants to go to the Star because he claims he can make a jit look like two-bits there. “Bix” wants to to to the White Palace, because it is quick and dirty, “Bill” wants to get a market basket and go to Woolworth ' s and invest in a nickel’s worth of candy, ■ ♦ - ■ ■ - 326 - ■ -« « ■ » . m i « - t - IIIIIIMIIHIIIIIIIIM lllll|llll!lllllllllll!nil!!ll!!llllllilllllllllllini‘ FINE CONFECTIONERY HUYLER ' S FOSS ' S QUIGLEY’S PRESCRIPTION PHARMACY Cor. 2 1 st Sc G Streets, N. W. Was Kington, D, C. Frank Sherman Washington’s Largest and Best | BILLIARD AND BOWLING ESTABLISHMENT 1 8 TABLES it ALLEYS 1319 H Street, N. W., Washington, D. C. Snyder Little Successors to Snyder fld Kidd DESIRABLE Shoes and Hosiery 1 21 1 F Street, N. W. Compliments of qA Friend | F. G. Smith Piano Co. 1217 F STREET -- Graphophone Records Musical Supplies, Etc. s A NEW MAN ' S SHOP 1 For DISCRIMINATING MEN Clothing , Furnishings -the BEST ONLY at LEAST POSSIBLE PRICES FOR SUCH MEN’S SHOP ENTRANCE ON G ST.. TWO DOORS EAST of ELEVENTH PALAIS ROYAL A. LISNER. iiilllllliLlllllillMMIMIIIlIIMM 11 Southern ' Dental Supply Co. 1225 New York Ave. m Phone, Main 4304 Washington Business and Civil Service School W. C POTEET, Principal 1317 New York Ave., N. W, Washington, D. C. G W. 0. THE 1916 CHERRY TREE o. w. u ' ‘Gummy " Garner is satisfied with nothing but the Ebbitt, but Teller who has been auditing his accounts saves the day by ordering Garner to drive accord- ing to his directions, so they all enter Mac MilliaiVs and partake of a splendid free lunch. 12:46 P M. Once more the worthies enter the " Hatchet 11 sanctum and proceed to work. This is a most wonderful sight. Words cannot describe il Telegrams, telephone calls, visitors, and sightseers take up the rest of the after- noon, 4:58 P. M. In walks H. Peritinitus Ramsey, who immediately breaks up the working system by giving a report of the " Pyramid 11 , 5 :00 P. M. All pile off to class again, 6:40 P. M. Sounds of great affection and " Much Ado About Nothing, " as the distinguished gentlemen depart for their respective domiciles, " This is the End of Our Perfect Day. " Legal Ethics Two lawyers, while bathing at Santa Cruz the other day, were chased out of the water by a shark, Mr. Bird suggests that this is the most flagrant case of professional discourtesy on record. Constitutional Law Dean Fraser — The Legislature of Virginia had recently under discussion a bill providing for the regulation of worn an r s dress. Among its provisions was that no woman should wear sleeveless gowns. What does the class think of the constitutionality of such an act? A Student (after some discussion by the class) — Such an act would be unconstitutional, as contrary to Article 2 of the Amendments, which provides that " the right to bear arms shall not be infringed. " Attorney (cross-examining) : " Doctor, did I understand you to say that this man was shot in the woods? " Doctor (on the witness stand), " No sir. I said he was shot in the lumbar region. " giiiiiiiiumniBiizinm H iitiniiiiiitiKHiNiinii iitim m iimimi iinmitini iimmtiunii iimniti iti i: 1 1:1 ri liiiiiiiiiiiiiiitmriLi ntimri!iiii:iiii iiniriiiniim iininiinmmirmiiiinir niiiiitiniKmiliiiimtMiuliiiiLii j Insist on being served with Elk Grove Butter | Sold by all I 1 irst Class Dealers GOLDEN COMPANY | Wholesalers The Washing! on Loan and Trust Company CAPITAL SURPLUS $1,000,000 $1,100,000 INTEREST PAID ON ALL ACCOUNTS Company is fully equipped to care for the accounts of Individuals, Societies and Corporations. It respectfully invites correspondence or a personal interview with those who contemplate making a change or opening new accounts ' pins invites contemj JOHN JOY EDSON President RIFLES AMMUNITION CUTLERY SPALDING’S ATHLETIC GOODS FISHING TACKLE COLUMBIA RECORDS GRAFONOLAS THE SPORT MART, Inc. Sporting Goods and Automobile Supplies 905 F STREET, N. W, RICHARDS’ FOUNTAIN TWENTY SUCCESSFUL YEARS PEN and GIFT SHOP The Drillery Complete Stock of Fountain Pens Business and Civil Service College FOUNTAIN PENS REPAIRED m ! 1 00 New York Avenue, N. W. FRANK FULLER. A. B. (G. W. u.) 1429 Pennsylvania Ave., N. W. Principal Him hi mi in iitiiii iiiiin in mi in m iili ili hi hi un m i i n in i hi 1 1 1 ;i i n ui i n i i n ii.ii :i;iii!ii ■: h . mu EiijiiiuimiiJiir n uuiim n n iiiiiiiyuiiJiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiijiiimuij,, 1 1 G. W. U, THE 1916 CHERRY TREE G, W s U CALENDAR OF EVENTS September. 29, All departments of the University opened. 30, Students start cutting classes. October, 1. Campus littered with “Freshies ' First issue of the “Hatchet” appeared, with William S. Hance, Jr., and Watson Davis as Editors, and John S. Bixler as Business Manager, 2. Co-Eds held freshman luncheon, 8. Meeting to organize Coast Artillery Company. Columbian Debating Society held first meeting of the year. Women ' s University Club held mask party, 13, President Stockton celebrated his seventieth birthday, Chemical Society met and organized for the year, 15. Orchestra organized, 16. Veterinary Medical Society met and elected M. C. Hall President, Electioneering starts. • 19, Meeting of the Girls ' Basket Ball Team. Glee Club organized. 21, Faculty Committee on Student Activities met and discussed plans for the year. 22, Junior Class A. Sc S., met and elected John S, Bixfer President, 23, Alpha Beta Phi installed as Delta Pi Chapter of Sigma Nu Fraternity, 25, Freshman Class. A. Sc S.. met and elected Robert G. Carter President. 26 Sophomore Class. A. Sc S. met and elected George S. Cooper, Jr., Presi- dent. 27. Interfraternity Association met at the Phi Sigma Kappa House, 31, Riding Club met and organized for the year. November . 1, Senior Class. A. Sc S., met and elected Leo Terry President. More students (?) cutting classes. 5. Walter W. Burns selected as Captain of Coast Artillery Company. Women ' s University Club held “mixer.” 10. Interfrafernity Association met at the Delta Tau Delta House, 20. Menorah Society organised. 23. Junior Law Class held smoker at the University Club, 28. Pyramid Society elected Shirley Jones President, December, 3. “Cherry Tree” staff announced, with George S, Cooper, Jr,, Editor, and H. H. Dutton, Business Manager. “Cherry Tree ' s” fate is announced. Committee announced plans for Freshman Prom. 4. Geo, W. Phillips buys the first copy of 1916 Cherry Tree. 6. Skull and Circle Society held first meeting of year. Meeting of Sphinx Society. 10. University purchased annex for A. Sc S, 13, Association of Class Presidents elected Leo C, Terry President, 15. In ter fraternity Smoker at the Raleigh. 16. Many “ hang-overs” from smoker. G, W. U. THE 1916 CHERRY TREE G. ;v. U. 17. Dramatic Society gives sketches. Prof. McNcmar announces plans for the Track Meet. 20. Debate with University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill. 22. Varsity played Navy at Annapolis. Janaary , I. Meeting of Pyramid Society. Students stop “cutting 1 (until after exam.) 7. Enosinian Society met and elected William Gilligan President. Prexy ' s Council broken up by snowball fight. S. Varsity defeated Gallaudet in first home game. 10. Voluntary tax plan adopted by President ' s Council. II. Art Society met and elected Win. S. Hance. Jr.. President. 13. Varsity played Georgetown. Students “boning, " 14. Senior mixer at A. S. Building. 15. Rifle Club organized. 20. Foot Ball mass meeting. 22. Varsity played Washington College. 25. Varsity played Catholic University. 27. Vacation (like H ). 29. Varsity played Georgetown. February . 4. Freshmen Prom at the Raleigh. G, W. U. attends Keith’s matinee. 5. Varsity played Gallaudet. 7. Association of Class Presidents adopted uniform class pin. Football next year assured. 10. Varsity won from Temple University. 12. Varsity played Catholic University. 14. President’s Council approved of voluntary tax plan, and the resumption of football, 16. Engineering Society held banquet at the Continental. 21. Chemical Society Banquet at the University Club, with Janney Nichols as toastmaster, 22. Winter Convocation, 24. Varsity played Virginia, 25. Professor McNemar resigns from the faculty. Students lose best friend. 29. D. A, Baer selected as Graduate Manager of Athletics. Donald McKnew appointed student manager of football. 30. Vacation in all departments ? ? ? March , 4, University Track Meet at Convention Hall. 7. Dramatic Society gives Dramatic sketches. 10. University of Pittsburg h debate. 11. Cherry Tree goes to press. 12. Cherry Tree still going to press. 23. Same as the 12th. May . 1. Cherry Tree conies out. 331 G. W, U. THE 1916 CHERRY TREE G. W. U, TABLE OF CONTENTS FRONTISPIECE 1 FOREWORD 3 YOUR CHERRY TREE 4 DEDICATION , , 5 WILLIAM ALLEN WILBUR 7 ADMIRAL STOCKTON 9 THE OFFICERS OF ADMINISTRATION 11 BOARD OF TRUSTEES 12 THE UNIVERSITY 13-15 THE CHERRY TREE STAFF 17 UNIVERSITY CALENDAR 18 DEPARTMENT OF ARTS AND SCIENCES 19-73 Arts and Sciences Faculty. 20-23 Post-Graduate Students 24 Columbian College 25-46 College of Engineeering 47-60 Teachers College 62-66 Architectural School 67-73 LAW SCHOOL 75-102 MEDICAL SCHOOL 103-130 NURSES SCHOOL .....131-141 DENTAL SCHOOL ....143-160 NATIONAL COLLEGE OF PHARMACY 161-170 COLLEGE OF VETERINARY MEDICINE 171-184 FRATERNITIES 187-232 SORORITIES 232-245 ORGANIZATIONS .247-300 “CHERRY STONES " 301-331 TABLE OF CONTENTS... 332 332


Suggestions in the George Washington University - Cherry Tree Yearbook (Washington, DC) collection:

George Washington University - Cherry Tree Yearbook (Washington, DC) online yearbook collection, 1913 Edition, Page 1

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George Washington University - Cherry Tree Yearbook (Washington, DC) online yearbook collection, 1914 Edition, Page 1

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George Washington University - Cherry Tree Yearbook (Washington, DC) online yearbook collection, 1915 Edition, Page 1

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George Washington University - Cherry Tree Yearbook (Washington, DC) online yearbook collection, 1917 Edition, Page 1

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George Washington University - Cherry Tree Yearbook (Washington, DC) online yearbook collection, 1918 Edition, Page 1

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George Washington University - Cherry Tree Yearbook (Washington, DC) online yearbook collection, 1920 Edition, Page 1

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