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

 - Class of 1918

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 326 of the 1918 volume:

library L: JOHN R BUSICK, Director Office of Public Relations The George Washington University 2018 Eye Street N W WASHINGTON 6, D. C Published by! the Board of Editors of the 1918 Cherry! Tree GEORGE WASHINGTON UNIVERSITY May 1, 1918 JOHN R. BUSICK, Director Offic e of Public Relations The George Washington University 2018 Eye Street, N. W. WASHINGTON 6, D. C. u i i n , P JAMES H.HGRNADAY Edita m -Chief ROBERT t. FAR IS, JR. Busmcii Mniintfrr FOREWORD 1 T is tke sincere and earnest desire of tke editor tkat tkis volume serve not merely as a record of tke past y?ear at George Waskington, nor as an alkum to recall to tkose of us wko will re-open it in years to come, tke friendskips and pleasures at tke old sckool ; but tkat it ma ? serve a far more useful purpose of binding into a closer unity tke varied interests of tke scattered departments, so tkat it may 1 play? its small part in making George Waskington a sckool proud of its location and name. 5 1917 September 26 Wednesday . — Academic Year begins in all Departments of the University, October 1 Monday . — Last day on which theses of candidates for Eugi neering and Master ' s degrees at l he Fall Convocation may be presented October 25 Thursday , — Fall Convocation, Nov. 2!) -Dee. 1 ' Thursday to Saturday, both inclusive,— Thanksgiving recess. RECESS FROM DECEMBER 24. 1917, TO JANUARY 2. 1918, BOTH INCLUSIVE. 1918 January 2 Wednesday — Last day on which theses of candidates for the Doctorate degrees at the Winter Convocation may be presented. January 28 Monday . — Last day on which theses of candidates for the Engineering and Master ' s degrees at the Winter Convoca- tion may be presented. February -1 Monday i — Second half-year begins. February 4 A 1 on duy.— T }octo rate D i spu l at i on . February 17 Sunday , — W inter Convocation Sermon, February 22 Friday . — Winter Convocation, A holiday in all Departments of the University, March 29 -April 1 Friday to Monday, both inclusive. — Easter holidays. April 2 Tuesday , — Davis Prize Speaking. April 15 Monday . — Last day on which theses of candidates for the Doctorate degree at the Commencement may be presented May 13 Monday . — Last day on which theses of candidates for the Engineering and Master ' s degrees at the Commencement may be presented. . May 20 Monday . — Doctorate Disputation, May 20-23 Monday to Thursday . — Examinations for admission. May 30 Thursdays — A holiday n all Departments of the University. June 2 Sun da v Race alau reate S e n n on. June 5 I Fedncsday. — Commencement. 6 Respectfully Dedicated to one who kas tke arduous task of super- vising student activities in the UniVersity, who bea r s his task to the end and v?ho does it ail v?ith a smile ; whose earnest endeavors haVe commanded for him the respect of all who kno ' tf him — DeWITT CLINTON CROISSANT Professor of English and Chairman of the Faculty Committee on Student Activities, i Mwajiie. 7 DeWITT CLINTON CROISSANT, Ph. D. 5 DeWitt Clinton Croissant Professor Croissant ' s extended college experience, both as a student and as an instructor, has made him well acquainted with the ways of students and their relations with the faculty, and his years at George Washington figured by close relations with the student body, make him particularly well informed as to conditions here. That is why, as chairman of the Faculty Committee on Student Activities, he has succeeded in steering affairs to the satisfaction and gratification of all concerned. Reward does not come without effort and Professor Croissant s realiza- tion of the fact is seen in his college history. He entered George Wash ingtoti University, then Columbian University, in IS!) 5. After two years there, he went to Princeton, where he received his A. It. in 1899. From 1899 to 11 01 he was a graduate student at the University of Chicago, and the next year he spent at the University of Colorado teaching English. In 1 9(U he was a Charles Scribner Fellow in English at Princeton, and the next year he studied at Munich, Germany, lie returned to George Washington in 1905, and remained until 1910, serving for one year as Instructor of English and the other four years as Assistant Professor. After spending another year at Princeton as a graduate student he received his Ph, 1)., and then departed for the University of Kansas, where lie spent four years, part of the time teaching English and part of the time directing the University ' s Exten- sion Division. He returned East in PUT) and devoted the whole winter to his hobbv simplified spelling, as General Field Agent of the Simplified Spelling Hoard, with offices in Xew York. Put George Washington called him again, ami he returned at the beginning of last year and took up his duties as Professoi of English. f.ct us hope the wanderings of Ulysses are over. 9 The stranger enters Washington through a magnificent gateway of marble and gold, and steps out upon the grand Union Station Plaza to get his first view of the Nation s great Capital And vdhat an impression ! AN APPRECIATION T HEJcity of Waskingtor and its educational features offer George Washington Univer- sity every opportunity to become the great national university that George Washington advo- cated and that James Monroe antxipated in the founding of our school, “The College is in immediate connection with a sta e of society vdhere life is seen in its almost every possible phase, 1 ' : ‘ where there appears not only eVery quickening influence to the mind but where the moulding process may be conducted under all the advan- tages of a daily influence connected with the excellencies and defects of every class and charac- ter of public men, H ’ v?here the teacher is not confined to his text and reference hooks, but may exhibit in almost eVery department the practical illustration and application of the studies pursued, ,!b where social life in its different classes and the Legislature and the Judiciary of our Government are open for the improvement of the student, v?hile under the guidance of his teachers, " " where the most Valuable Libraries and the richest collections from nature and art may aid his investigations.” Inaugural Address of REV. JOSEPH GETCHELL BINNET. D. D. President of Columbian College. 1855 59 n Here ke gets kis first vision o Battle-scarred it is, f the majestic Capitol — the Heart of the KJation, but all the more imposing because of it. 12 V Across the grassy plots of the Capitol Grounds he gazes in wonder at the Library of Congress — rich in its architectural magnificence and bountiful in the knowledge available within. The stately simplicity of the White House— the home of man$ great men — tfith its tail, imposing colonnades casts over him a feeling of av e and respect — J4 While the massiveness of the great edifice whence are directed the forces that are struggling for Liberty — the State, War and Navy Building — - inspires him with patriotic emotions — J5 And a realisation of what the richest Treasury? in the whole world holds, fills him with new hope for his country’s future. 16 With a hurried glance down historic old Pennsylvania AVenue, the scene of many spectacles, both of joy and of sorrow — 17 He leases these impressive places to seek rest beneath the weeping billows that border the boulevards of Potomac Park, — And in Rock Creek Park, amidst tke waters, trees, and rocks of God ' s big Wilderness, opened to us by beautiful pathways and rustic foot-bridges. And ever in view is the solemn shaft of the greet Washington Monument — a fitting memorial to the one who made it all possible. 20 CHARLES HERBERT STOCKTON 22 Charles Herbert Stockton, LL. D., President of the University, When President Stockton retires from office at the dose of the present term there will go out to him from every member of the faculty, every stu- dent, and every friend of George Washington University, a feeling of deep regret — deep indeed, but softened by the appreciation and thanks of all for his careful and judicious guidance during his seven years of administration. For those who know how much President Stockton has done for George Washington, words cannot express their feeling. His great purpose has been to place the University on a solid foundation of public confidence and to build it into a great school that is truly national — as a school in our position should be. From the very beginning of his term George ash- ington has risen in the confidence of the people, for he has so managed affairs as to deeply impress the fact that we are a self-sustaining institution. The growth of George Washington in the public confidence is evidenced by the fact that the enrollment has nearly doubled since President Stockton took office ; the prosperity is evidenced by the transfer re nee of the Depart- ment of Arts and Sciences in 1912 to a better site, and the acquisition of five new buildings since the transfer. The site which this department now occupies will, no doubt, be its permanent home, and it was largely through President Stockton s urgency that this site was selected. President Stockton has always kept in close touch with the students, and delights in talking to them at school and fraternity functions. He is an authority on international law, and his lectures on this subject have been a foundation for many a successful career. We will not bid our president farewell, for we are sure his discontinuance in office will not mean a cessation of personal relations. 23 24 William Miller Collier, A. M., LL. D. President-Elect of the University! Dr. William Miller Collier, lecturer on Diplomacy in George Washington University, who becomes President this fall as the successor of Admiral Stockton, received his Bachelor ' s and Master ' s degrees at Hamilton College, and studied law at Columbia University, lie has held highly important and responsible government positions, has had wide experience as a teacher and as a practicing lawyer, and is the author of a number of books. He has served the national government as Minister to Spain, Assistant Attorney General, and as Solicitor of the Department of Commerce and Labor; he has served the New York State government as county court clerk, referee in bankruptcy for the Northern District, and Civil Service Commis- sioner, being President of the Board of Commissioners for two years. He has been an instructor of law in the Brooklyn Polytechnic Institute, the New York Law School, and George Washington University, and has practiced in Auburn, New York City, and elsewhere. He has travelled extensively in Europe, South America, and Africa. Me is well-known for his numerous writings on law, bankruptcy, diplomacy, and on economic questions. Dr, Collier brings to the office of President a knowledge of the needs and problems of the University, gained through his long friendship with Admiral Stockton and through his relations with the students as an instructor. 25 u Officers of Administration The President CHARLES FI ER BERT STOCKTON, LL. D, The Deans 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 Columbia College WILLIAM CARL RUEDIGER, Ph. D. Dean of the Teachers College CHARLES EDWARD M UN ROE, Ph. D, Dean of the School of Graduate Studies MERTON LEROY PERSON, A. M, LL D. Dean of the Lazo School WILLIAM CLINE BORDEN, M, I). Dean of the Medical School J. ROLAND WALTON, D. D. S, Dean of the Dental School HENRY E. KALUSOWSKI, M. D. t 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 T rea surer of the University RICHARD COBB Secretary of the University ALFRED F + W, SCHMIDT, A. M. Librarian 27 Board of Trustees HENRY G. BEYER, M. I)., Pli, D. MELVILLE CHURCH. LL. M. HARRY C. DAVIS. A. M„ L. II. D. JOHN JOY EDSON, LL, B, WILLIAM J. FLAT HER GILBERT II. G ROSY E NOR, A, M. ARCHIBALD HOI ' KINS, A. M„ LL. B. THOMAS S. HOPKINS, LL. B. WILLIAM It, KING, A. M„ LL. M. MARTIN A. KNAPP, A. M„ LL. D. JOHN II. EARNER, LL. B„ LL. D. HENRY B. E. M ACE A R LA N D GEORGE F. MOORE HENRY C. PERKINS ALPHEUS H. SNOW, A. B. t LL. B. CHARLES 11. STOCKTON, LL. D. ERNEST L. THURSTON, C. E., A. M. WALTER R. TUCKER MAN. A. B., LL. II. HENRY WHITE, LL. D. MAXWELL ' . WOODHULL. A. M. 28 ARTS AND SCIENCES 29 Department of Arts and Sciences Howard L. Hodgkins, Dean 1 he Department of Arts and Sciences is the outgrowth of the original Columbian College, organized in 1821. It embodies the academic school, which has retained the name of Columbian College, the College of engineer- ing, the 1 cachers College, and the School of Graduate Studies. Columbian College, the academic school, is a continuance of the original college, which was solely academic. After other departments were added and the school assumed the name of Columbian University, the two names, t olumhian College and Columbian University, became so confusing that the name of the academic department was changed in 190, ‘5 to the College of Arts and Sciences. The name Columbian College was readopted in 1912, how- ever, the name of the University having been changed in 1904 to the George Washington University, The College of Engineering was established as a part of the University tn 1881, under the name of the Corcoran Scientific School, which name it retained until 1904, when the present one was adopted. It provides courses in civil, mechanical, and electrical engineering, and in architecture and chemistry. The Teachers College became a part of the University in 1907, after a successful experiment of three years ' duration, in which a number of teachers in the ashington public schools were admitted free to a course in teaching. It provides a number of courses, so that the student may specialize in the branch he prefers. The School of Graduate Studies confers in course the degrees of Master of Arts (A, M.) t Master of Science (M. S.). Civil Engineer (C. E.), Electrical Engineer (E. E,), Mechanical Engineer CM. E.), and Doctor of Philos- ophy (Ph. D.). 30 wFw m rw-taA V® $ i — icy V - — — ■vwffTOg Avmj Columbian College Columbian College, the second Baptist college in America, was founded by Luther Rice in 1821, for “the sole and exclusive purpose of educating youth in the English learned and foreign languages, the liberal arts, sciences am] literatures.” The freedom of the old charter has been perpet- uated that " persons of every re- ligious denomination shall be capable of being elected trustees, nor shall any person either as President, tutor or pupil be re- fused admittance into said college or denied any of the privileges, immunities, or advantages thereof for or on account of his senti- ments in matters of religion ’ The College became non-den am i- national in 1904 Washington itself is the key to Columbian College, Its work is done in the American atmosphere of the Xational Capital. George Washington ' s ideal of an institu- tion that should standardize the thinking of America was not to be realized, but the effect of American atmosphere on Colum- bian College is vital and distinct- ive, Columbian College does its work in an atmosphere most dis- tinctly American, It is our heritage and it is also our opportunity and our mis- sion. The American scholar interpreted by Emerson, not as a thinking machine hut as a man thinking is still the ideal of Columbian College in the American Capital. DEAN WILBUR 31 College of Engineering Engineering work was instituted in the George Washington University in 1884 w hen the Corcoran Scientific School was organized, and has been con tinned with increasing efficiency since that time. The College of Engineering now conducts courses in Civil Electrical, Mechanical and Chem- ical Engineering and also in Architecture and General Chem- istry. In number of students en- rolled it is the second department of the University. Its diploma is accepted by all branches of the government that require an en- gineering degree for entrance into government service. For admission as a candidate for a degree it requires fifteen High School units, and for graduation it requires one hundred and forty semester hours of work. This is the standard graduation require- ment in engineering schools of the first rank, and exceeds by twenty units the requirement for the llache lor of Arts degree. The Faculty of Engineering has always insisted that the courses for a degree should in- clude both general cultural studies and technical studies: that the engineer should be a man of breadth and culture as well as a man with technical knowledge. It lias aimed to give to its students that thorough grounding in mathematics and sciences that is a necessity if engineering studies are to be properly treated, and if the graduate is to continue to grow in his profession and is to he able to develop as engineering develops. The records made by its graduates, the positions they hold, the responsibilities that have been placed on them, the successes they have attained, are all evidences of the thoroughness of their college courses and of the fine caliber of the men who have been students here. 32 Teackers College Teachers College is one of the younger children iti the family of Colleges of George Washington University. It was organized as a Division of Education in 1907, and so has only just entered upon its second decade of service. As Teachers College it has been serving only since 1909, That Teachers College lays stress upon a rounded group of courses in educational theory and practice may be taken for granted These courses are now very gen- erally accepted as essential for enlightened and effective instruc- tion and few desirable positions are open to those who have not pursued them. While this is as it should he, sight should not he lost of the fact that the heart of the teacher ' s preparations is found, not in pedagogical theory, but in a thoroughgoing knowl- edge of subject-matter. It is this, and not the former, that confers upon the teacher the voice of authority. In harmony with this fact, Teachers College prescribes academic specialization and ad- heres to the A. II. degree. This degree is the standard symbol of liberal culture and so is most appropriate for the college-trained teacher. The pedagogical training is recognized by means of a Bachelor Diploma in Education. DEAN RURDIGER i f iaaMilB ill 11 HIi 33 School of Graduate Studies The School of Graduate Studies is the Research Department »f the University. It was established in IH92, To become a candidate for any one of the degrees offered by its faculty, the applicant must already possess a baccalaureate degree in arts or science, or t lie equivalent of such a degree. The requirements for the win- ning of the Doctor of Philosophy degree are especially exacting. The thesis required must he an original contribution to knowl- edge and must he accompanied by an exhaustive bibliography. An unique requirement is that after the thesis has been favor- ably passed upon by the pro- fessor in charge of the candidate ' s major topic and by a co-referee appointed from the Faculty, and accepted by the Faculty, the can- didate is required to successfully defend his thesis at a public dis- putation before a Board of Ex- perts not connected with the University in an official capacity. Thirty-two such Doctorate Dis- putations have thus far been held and they have brought together on the boards many of the most distinguished scholars of this and foreign countries, advantage hav- ing been taken of the fact that men of this character are fre- quently attached to the diplomat- ic corps in Washington. At the Disputation held last May ten candidates were presented, of whom nine secured the degree sought. Any person in the audience may take part in a disputation. Xot infrequently experts from the government departments and elsewhere have appeared in the audience and taken part in the disputa- tion. The theses are published and sent to the leading universities of the world. One such, just received, published by the Smithsonian Institution, contains 461 pages with 424 illustrations in the text and 161 appended plates. This is more extended that usual, but all the theses are works of magnitude. DEAN MUNROE 34 LAW 35 Law School This Law School, the oldest in the District of Columbia, was es- tablished in 1865, and in the course of its existence has done much for the advancement of legal education. It has been our endeavor to furnish careful in- struct ion to students who are prepared to receive it, and to ad- vance students no more rapidly than is compatible with thorough- ness, Mlie Law School is a char- ter in ember of the Association of American Law Schools, and lias always stood for the highest and most progressive standards in legal education. It should be noted that there are at present enrolled in the school twenty women, who seem to he pursuing their study with as much success as the men. ' This Law School, owing to its situation, is called upon to render more than a local service. Among the registrants of last year there were students from forty- three states, Hawaii, Philippine Islands. Porto Rico, China, Cuba, Hol- land, Persia arid Turkey. Both faculty and student body have contributed to the forces now engaged in the defense of our country. There are one hundred of our last year students now in army and navy service, and many of them are holding positions of rank and large responsibility. DEAN PERSON Yn.C. 36 ■ 37 33 Medical School The Medical School of George Washington University is one of the oldest in the United States, it being the seventeenth in the order of establishment. By main- taining high standards during its many years of existence, the school has attained a position of which George Washington can well be proud. It is designated as a " Class A " institution by the Association of American Medical Colleges, of which it is a member, and it is accredited for all its work by the Combined (Royal) Medical ex- amining Boards in ling! and. I he degree of M. D. given admits the holder to all government exam i nations, including those for the Medical Corps of the Army and Navy and the Public Health Service, The school is most favorably located for the study of medicine. The students have access to all the wonderful libraries and mu- seums in Washington, including the library of the office of the Surgeon General of the United States Army, ' which is the most complete medical library in the world; the Library of Congress, the Army Medical Museum, the Naval Museum of Hygiene, and the National Museum, three of the best medical museums known. The high standard of the school is evidenced by the position of the graduates and the confidence placed in the school by the medical profession. Before the war ten per cent of the total number of the regular Medical Corps of the United States Army were graduates of this school. Now many more, both graduates and undergraduates, have gone into the service. A large number of the undergraduates have enlisted in the Medical Reserve Corps of the Army and have been granted leave to continue their studies here. 39 Training School for KI urses The George Washington University Training School for Nurses, main- tained in connection with the University Hospital, was opened February 28, 1003, its purpose being to give young women thorough instruction in nursing. About one hundred and fifty have graduated and gone out to take their places in the world. Some are across the seas, some in the camps, some in institutional positions, but the greater number are in private nursing. “For whosoever will save his life shall lose it ; and whosoever will lose his life for my sake shall find it ' " All things whatsoever ) ' e would that men should do to you, do ye even so to them The.c two guiding principles, if applied by every nurse in her own life, will solve many of the perplexing prob- lems that beset the young nurse. The nursing body will be lifted to a higher level only as the life of the individual nurse is improved and only as she brings herself into conformity with these great laws of human welfare. ( )ur profession cannot remain secular. If it attempts to do so, it becomes a trade, and a low one. W hat do 1 mean by the spirit of religion in the nurse? 1 mean the missionary, not the proselyting spirit, but the spirit of service— the sense of working for a cause that is absolutely and infinitely worth while, in which we can spend ourselves without stint, without restraint, without reserve. It is its own reward, and the more of it you give, the richer you become. W herever there is the greatest need of all, there is my borne, and paradise can offer no greater blessings. It is the soldier ' s creed ; it is the creed of the devotee the whole w orld over, and it must be our creed if we are to face the facts, the plain every-day facts of our work. Most of us as nurses do not realize that wc are dealing with human life, and not with human bodies alone. It is with these high ideals and aims that the Training School for Nurses carries on its work. 40 Dental ScKool In regard to the future of the Dental School of the University I would say that all possible encouragement should be given the dental students who are endeavoring to obtain their education through conscientious study iti the afternoon classes. DEAN WALTON Most of the students are of mature age and some are mar- ried ; the majority of them are obliged to defray their own ex- penses My contact with them has shown me that they are ear- nest, hard- workers, who, in order to get this special training, are obliged to refrain from much social activity and amusement for the three or four years they spend in the course Their time is so occupied that they become estranged from outside affairs They are governed by the highest aim in life- — to be professionally a benefit to humanity Why, then, should they not l e offered every facility and advantage dur- ing their afternoons of study? My thirty years as an instructor qualify me to state that grad- uates from this school have al- ways gained favorable recogni- tion from the profession, as teachers in dental schools, as members of dental examining boards, and as practicing den- tists. If such students as these — ambitious and self-supporting — are given broader opportunities, the world will have more capable men. The past has proved that the future of this department of the University cannot fail to be bright, and with the aid of my capable and hard-working faculty, it will continue in its successful path. 4J « VETERINARY MEDICINE 43 College of Veterinary Medicine Veterinary medicine, as is shown by its bibliography, has made greater progress in the last twenty-five years than any other profession, and now offers a fine opportunity to young men inclined either to life in the open, in general practice, in research work or as a municipal, state, or national government veterinarian. The College of Veterinary Med- icine aims to graduate its stu- dents fully equipped to fill any of these positions with honor and ability. The first five veterina- rians sent to France with our Ex- peditionary Forces were grad- uates of this school, class of MM 7. The Veterinary Corps of the U S, Army has been expanded, and now contains 1,7)00 officers and an enlisted personnel of many thousands to care for the animals and to inspect the meat and milk supplies of the Army, In some states there is a great lack of veterinarians and fine prac- tices are awaiting young men qualified to handle them. The va t amount of capital invested in our animals, the rapid increase in population, and the foreign de- mand for all kinds of food enhance the usefulness of the veterinarian. At no time tn the history of the country has there been a more opportune time to enter this profession and succeed. Records show that the (ieorge W ashington veterinarians have shared well in the general advance and prosperity of agriculture. 44 45 National College of Pharmacy The National College of Pharmacy was organized in l 873 from the Colum- bian Pharmaceutical Association, and associated with the George ashington University in PJOfk Like the other departments of the University, it has always maintained the highest standard of education in the courses it embraces. The number of graduates is always far below the demand, and the demand increases steadily. This steady increase and the par- ticular requests of not only Washington druggists, but those of many other cities as well, indicate the pharmacists confidence in the thoroughness of the course of study fixed by the College, and the results it brings about. Up until this year the enrollment of the College has increased rapidly, and at the beginning of the present term things looked more favorable than ever. Since the begin- ning of the term, however, many of the men from all classes have gone into the service of the country— many of them in the hospital units, where they are giving Uncle Sam the benefit of what they have learned while at this school. With the tremendous increase in the pharmacy business and the unusual increase in the population of Washington, the National College of Pharmacy will lie forced to take on a much larger responsibility. It will asume this responsibility faithfully, and the effect will be such as to attract much wider attention to the work that is being done at George Washington University, DEAN KALUSOWSKI 46 ■■ 43 “ T 49 - Class History Four years ago a jolly rollicking crowd of high school graduates entered Columbian C ollege. ( )f course some of them were sober and sedate, and did not have to pass through that reconstruction stage which the rest were forced to undergo. We have all come at last to he “staid old seniors ' ready to he “tost now in the wide, wide world 1 We have had some mighty good times in these four years. As a begin- ning the Sophomores announced that they would not “rush " the greenest Freshmen the college had ever known, so the Freshman-Sophomore Kush was duly called off. After our class elections, however, the men were given a gay time for a few minutes. Notice the senior class officers as another example of our audacity. Precedent and public opinion both say. “The president must be a man ' and yet— well, look at the list of officers. Our good times here have been numerous, our sad times few, except at the end of January and May, when we were forced against our will to study the concomitant dissipation of matter which changes from an indefinite, incoherent, homogeneity to differentials, integrals, nc urines and categorical syllogisms, until our poor brains could stand no more. We are certain that no better or brighter class ever came to the won- derful end where we all shall receive little rolls of sheepskin. We hid farewell to old George Washington with regret. Some of us can’t stay away and will return next vear to begin work for M, A s and M. S s. 50 Columbian S eniors Sianlon Kebler Nordlinaer Richardson CLASS OFFICERS ELEANOR STANTON . . President JOSEPHINE JONAS , ...... . . Vice-President FENTON M. FA DELEV.., Secretary VICTOR L. KERLER. . . ...... Treasurer GEORGE NORDLINGER SergeauVat-Arms ELISABETH L. RICHARDSON. Editor 51 SUM NUNG AU-YOUNG CHINA Chinese Students Club A u- Young is one of our illustrious stu- dents from the Far Fast who has absorbed all the knowledge in the Political Science Courses and is going back to China to help run the country. EVERETT LAMONT BRADLEY DISTRICT OK COLUMBIA Everett is one of those rare students who can attend two schools at once, he being in the Medical School and in Columbian Col- lege also. We often wonder how he does it, but he does. LUCY LLEWELLYN BURLINGAME DISTRICT OK COLUMBIA M Vice-President ' 1 5 ; Secretary 17; Sphinx Honor Society Here wc see Lucy. Silent as the Sphinx, hut with it all a good student, a hard worker and a friend of every one, G, W. will regret her loss on graduation. ELIZABETH ORLAN CULLEN DISTRICT OF COLUMBIA 4 M Ctrl s ' lO-ketball 1,1; (V W, Players ' 17; Cherry Tree Si ? IT ' 17; Hatchet Staff ' 17; CIVIC Lice Club 15, 1 Ifi; Secretary Spanish Club 18 She likes to see tilings go, which accounts for her interest in school activities and for her love of horses. She retains her fair complexion try taking early -morning rides in the saddle, and good grades seem to rome to her just as easily. ELIZABETH AILEEN DAVIS DISTRICT OK COLUMBIA X o Sphinx Honor SmiHy; G. W, Play cm " 17, ' I ; Girls ' Basket brill Team ' HI: Manager ‘17, ’18. Can do it better than anyone else. That ' s what everybody says of “Liz 1 and iCs about true. She ¥ s always ready to help a friend and to do anything she can for 0. W, 52 “Tr An. — P yvvwww|i Columbian Seniors FRANCES GESCHICKTER DAVIS DISTRICT OF COLUMBIA G- W. Players 16, 17 We thought she was destined to become an actress, but she surprised us last sum- mer, We then feared G, W. had lost her but she surprised us again and returned to the fold to get her degree. LEONARD ERDAHL DISTRICT OF COLUMBIA Basketball 17, 1K Leonard is a student of no mean ability and a brilliant basketball star. His manly figure rushing madly around the floor has caused many a fluttering heart among our women rooters and much dismay to our op- ponents. MANUEL LLOYD FREESE DISTRICT OF COLUMBIA 2 X After spending three years of his college life at C. U, Manuel discovered his error and decided to end up at G. W. He is one of our boys in uniform and of course we are proud of him. MARY ELOISE GRABILL DISTRICT OF COLUMBIA tt n Mary ' s small feet patter through the cor- ridors as she goes from class to class, A student of the rarest type and a friend who is always willing to Help untangle that knotty Math problem or French translation. MARGARET HELENA HARVEY DISTRICT OF COLUMBIA She ' s working hard to help someone — and certainly she ' s not doing herself any harm by storing away the knowledge she does. It ' s too bad we are all not that way. 53 Columbian Seniors |JJ KATHERINE JUANITA HERON Ml STRUT OF COU ' M I U Katharine has been an enigma to most of the men of the college. She ' s pretty, pleasant and enjoys a good time, but some- how or oilier " it couldn’t be done,” Some say that the secret is a uniform, but — we will sec. MAURICE HART HERZMARK DISTRICT OF CnbUMBIA 1 A G. W U Orchestra " 1C- ' 17 Maurice has decided to become a doctor, so 0. W. will not lose him for several years yet He has been one of our most active and energetic workers PETER HIDNERT NICW YORK Here ' s one we don ' t sec very often. He sees the Treasurer just often enough to pay his tuition and then drops around to class to get Ins money’s worth — but after class he’s gone again. HANS JOERGENSEN in ST rut of cullwima Hans is onr musician " par excellence, " and a student of ability as well. He is off to help Uncle Sam win the war after grad- uation JOSEPHINE MARIE JONAS DISTRICT OF COM; MlU A M Vice-President " 16 ; G VV Players ’17; Hatchet S ' all ‘17, 18. Sweet, petite demure, modest— all this and more is “Jo ’ Just look at her picture if you don’t believe it. At various times she has had all of the male sex at G, V, (other places, too, no doubt) worshiping at her shrine, whether she knew it or not — and we strongly suspect that she knew it. 54 ESTHER KAHN DISTRICT OF COLUMBIA Another one of our people who work for Uncle Sam and still find time to go to school and put a long string of AV on the record card. A quiet, unassuming young lady, and very popular. VICTOR LYMAN KEELER DISTRICT OF COLUMBIA 2 N Treasurer ' 18 ; Senior Marsha] ' lb; Football M7; Bas- ket ball 17, ' in; Student Council lb; Depi. Lchto! Cherry Tree 4 18; Hatchet Stall Ti , Tb; Chemical Society Tfb T7 ( 18 “Vic” believes that the more you put into a thing the more you get out of it; he must have got a lot out of his four years here. There isn ' t a thing going on that " Vic” isn’t mixed up in, and generally he’s leading it. Fortunately, we will not lose him yet, for he enters the Medical School in the fall MARY BELLE KERR MISSOURI This one is from Missouri, and we’ve shown her a few things at G, W. She knows now what a real college is, and pos- sibly she will want to take some more work with us next year. NAGHI KHAN PERSIA Naghi is our only real diplomat, both by occupation and nature. He lias a consum- ing mania for matching nickels and for the companionship of a certain noted feminine chemist. PGAD B. MOREHOUSE DISTRICT OF COLUMBIA K A; A 2 P LL B George Washington University, ISHfi; LI, M. George Washington University, 1017; Coach De- bating Teams h 17; Counsel for Legal Aid Society 17. 18. My, how that man can talk! If PGad ever goes into business he will be able to sell you anything. He is due for a place of the highest rank in his chosen profession. Law, 55 Columbian Seniors GEORGE NORDLINGER DISTRICT OF COLUMBIA K Editor " Hi; Sergeant .u Arms ' 18; dice Club lfi; C. W. Players + 17, ' is; Business Manager Hatchet ' 18; Ks -Officio Member Student Council ' IS, George Started out in the l 1 re -Medical Course, but liked Columbian College so well that he decided to stay for an A B., which he got in three years He has been a hard worker in many school activities, especially in dramatics He matriculates in the Medical School next fall, so he will be with us for four more years Luck to you, " Gawge ” LYLE VIRGINIA RUSH DISTRICT UF CO LI MIUA II R P Lyle helps the Government in the day- time and goes to school at the time when most of us are sitting down to our nice warm suppers We understand that she is to have direct charge of an establishment of her own very soon after graduation. HOWARD SCOTT MARY LAND S $ E Track Team 17; Matehrl Staff ' I? In " Scotty " we have a rare combination of student, athlete and social lion. In all of these he is equally efficient, and a pre- diction of a brilliant career in after life will not be far amiss DOROTHY GERTRUDE SORNBORGER DISTRICT ( J I- COLCMJUA 2 K First Vice- President Written Dufversity Club IH; (7 iris Glee Club ’17 Dorothy has done more to help out in most everything since she came into our midst titan most people give her credit for. To those who know her she is an ever present help in time of trouble and worthy of t lie name, " Good Friend.” ELEANOR WINIFRED STANTON RHODE I SI, AND II B Vice-President ’to, U ; President H JS; Vice Preside ni Women ' s University Club 14; Manager Girls ' Ten- nis Team 17; G. Y, Players " IT. h 1 K; Secretary Pan-fTcltetric Society f 1S; Arl Society, " Nell " has stirred up G, W more or less ever since she started in, and she ' s ending up by walking off with the senior class presidency. She has a way with the " profs " that is the envy of her classmat es, and it is rumored that she is a great col- lector of fraternity jewelry. 56 KARL STECHER KANSAS Business Manager G. W, Players ' IS Karl would like to be an actor, but he thinks he can handle money a little better than he can act. He has been here only a year, but he took interest in things right from the start and his time here has meant a great deal to him. CLARENCE L. STRETCH CONNECTICUT K A Glee CUili ' US Alike is from Connecticut and Is proud of it. He is an earnest worker, a singer of note and a gay boy when around the ladies. TRYGVE J. TOLNAS GEORGIA LL- U. University of Georgia This man has been at Piedmont College and the University of Georgia, and now be comes here to take what we can offer. The Government is getting the benefit of some of his knowledge. EMILIE MARY UMHAU DISTRICT OP COLUMBIA Manager Girls’ Basketball ‘IS; Girls ' Tennis ' Is Another one of our students. We often wonder whether the books carry her or she carries the books. Somehow or other she gets there and has more time to enjoy life than most of the rest of us. WARREN REED WEST DISTRICT OP COLUMBIA If Warren takes out into the world the same energy and ambition he has shown here at school fie is sure to be a success. We regret his loss, for it does us good to have him around. 57 WWW Columbian Seniors WARREN JENNISON WILLIS MINNESOTA Here ' s the man we look to for fatherly advice. We have an idea he knows more than the rest of us, for he is a graduate of the U S. Naval Academy, MARGERY EVELYN WILSON KANSAS u n H Marge” is a sunflower from the State where the winds blow hard, and she has been a ray of sunshine ever since she en- tered G. W. Always ready for a good time, hut, if you please, " after l get this French” — there you have Margery in a nut- shell. ERNEST W. AVE-LALLEMANT W I SCON SIN There ' s something mysterious about this man. We very seldom see him, and when we do he is hurrying in or out of the classroom. Very busy, very busy. FENTON MERCER FADELEY HI STRICT OF COUMItlA A T A Fu-idml ' ! - : Sirclnry ' Is; M«r, Tuftms’1G J7 Asst. Mgr Football ’10. Fenton is one of our future aviators. His main ambitions are to help lick the Kaiser and to hold four aces against four kings. When these things are done he wishes to shuffle off this mortal earth and have engraved on his tombstone, " He was a good sport.” JANE ELIZABETH HERRMANN M AKYLAXI) Quiet, but or my, how she can absorb knowledge. Jane has done more to uphold the class reputation in studies than any other two, SOLOMON KANTOR XKW YOltK Coming from a big State, he brings big ideas. He talks like a man, acts like a man — he is a man, and it ' s men that make the world go ' round. Columbian Seniors ADRIENNE KING UTAH We ' ve missed a lot in not having Adrienne with us foi more than one year, but she wanted to take a look into the University of Utah and the University of California before coming to George Wash- ington. It doesn ' t take long to get ac- quainted with Adrienne, and if you are not acquainted with her you have missed one of the best things on earth. MINA TIMMS McDANIEL WASHINGTON Mrs. McDaniel came a long way to George Washington, which only goes to show what good taste she has. We appre- ciate it and so does she. GEORGE HENRY PALTRIDGE DISTRICT of COLUMBIA This man couldn ' t wait for the rest of us with all our thoughts of things far away, so he, serious-minded man that he is, skipped out in February. ELIZABETH PEET DISTRICT OF COLUMBIA Elizabeth is hidden gold, and not too deep to be found out. She is one of those who keeps the class average up in the high figures, not only through her own work, but through the influence she has on the rest of us, GEORGE W. SALZER NKW YORK George came to us from the College of the City of New York, and shows that New York people really know how to study. Of course he likes good times, too, but he never lets them interfere with classes. MARIE KATHERINE SAUNDERS DISTRICT OF COLUMBIA We don ' t know why she comes to college, unless it is merely to show the “profs " ' that she does know everything. However, we are glad to have her among us, for she ' s a jolly good person. TALMA L, SMITH TEXAS Talma brings that cheerful disposition and breadth of mind that is so character- istic of our Western students. We are sorry he could not have come to us sooner. 59 Glass History It was late in September of the year I a 14, and the good ship College of engineering was on the verge of sailing when its Skipper suddenly discovered that he was short-handed, due to the " honorable discharges " handed out on arrival at port the previous June. After but few minutes deliberation, how- ever, he nipped the end old of a perfectly good Havana (as any ordinary recruiting officer would do), picked up his Waterman, drew out the extension leaf of his desk, planked down some blank forms, and announced that the in uster roll was again opened for additions to bis crew. All of which explains how we came to sign up for this memorable voyage through the seas of University life. Jt was not long after we weighed anchor, however, that our troubles began. Challenged to a hand-to-hand combat by the Class of ' ll, we gathered together one night, organized., elected our leaders, and sallied forth to meet the haughty Sophomores. But they displayed remarkable generalship, for when we arrived at the scene of the proposed battle not a Soph was to be seen. After this everything moved along smoothly during the first and second laps of our journey, the latter being marked only by some strenuous efforts to revive intercollegiate athletics. It was, therefore, with unalloyed joy that we received the announcement that George Washington University would again be represented on the gridiron by a team in 1910, the first time since 1910. And a remarkably successful football season it was, and but served as a fitting beginning to our more active participation in intercollegiate " athletics. And just as we were setting the stage for still greater athletic achieve- ment. President Wilson decided that the United States had reached the limit of endurance of Hun barbarism, and formally declared war on Germany. This caused the abolishment of our intercollegiate athletics, and led us to agree with General Sherman ' s definition of war. The last lap of our voyage was marked by two big events. The first was the considerable increase in size of our class by the formal transfer of all chemistry students from Columbian College to the College of Engineering. The second, and most important, was the announcement of the resignation of our President. Admiral Charles H. Stockton. When we recall the rapid growth which we have seen the University make under his guidance, we appreciate what a real loss our Alma Mater sustains in his leaving. But we extend to his successor. Dr. William M. Collier, our most sincere wishes for the success of his plans for a greater George Washington University. GO Engineering Seniors Milts Ehtmfln Deanan Gersdcrff CLASS OFFICERS ARTHUR 13. CAMPBELL President HELEN A. MILES Fire-President HERBERT A. EHRMAN Secretary GEORGE A. DEGNAN Treasurer WILBUR A, GERSDORFF Sergeant-al-Arms Engineering Seniors ARTHUR BALLARD CAMPBELL DISTRICT OF COLUMN! A true friend, a good student, and a fine fellow, Arthur and His smile are welcome additions to our company. The only objec- tion is that he has to be home early every night, but there ' s a reason. “Bon soir, Art. " WATSON DAVIS DISTRICT OF COLUMBIA President UP iCngmcfrirg Society 15, HJ, ' I?. 1 . Chemical Society ' HI; Treasurer A sn. Class Presi- dents ' IH; Kditor Hatchet 1(1, ' ll " ; KxAJfticm Men- her Student Council ' IT: Student Assistant in Physics " IT. Journalist by experience, engineer by profession, " Wat so " has a combination that cannot but spell success. A glance at the list of activities above will show that he believes in work — and a glance at his pic- tore will show that il agrees with him. We sometimes wonder what he does with the rest of lits time. GEORGE ALOYSIUS DEGNAN PENNSYLVANIA A T A Fufdacrritifc Society ' IS, 17, MS 1 President ' |ft; Asst. Ita kMball ' ll. 1 3 .T : Art Editor Cherry Tree ' 15, MV; Univt ndly Vaudeville - Without George and his ever-present good nature we would hardly have been able to worry along. Whenever he is pres- ent, the only fitting description of the occa- sion is given bv the immortal poet, " A good time was had by all.” By the way, George, what time is it? HERBERT ALLAN EHRMAN MV HYLAND Engineering Socirfv ‘15, ' up ‘17, JS; Executive Committee 18 Debonair, nonchalant — yep, you guessed il — it ' s " Dutch” we arc trying to describe. He thinks it’s a “doggone shame” a fellow has to study, and when he feels that sheep- skin, “Oh. boy, ain ' t it a gr-a-n ' and glo- rious feel in ' !” WILBUR AUGUST GERSDORFF DISTRICT OF COLUMBIA Chemical Society ' 15, r K ' 17, r l«: President 1 ; (llte Club P I5, ’lfi. Friends, this is “Gus.” famous for the loudness of his songs and tics. Although he believes college work and “fussing” are immiscible, he wouldn ' t be a true scientist if he didn ' t experiment a little. 62 Engineering Seniors BONIFANT HAMILTON TEXAS Chemical Society 15, ' 10 17, ' I H ; Glee Chib ' 10; Student Assistant in Chemistry 16, ' 17, 18 " Bunny " is a great asset to the Univer- sity, quantitatively as well as qualitatively. Although his studies have been largely in chemistry, he would be a big man in other pursuits as well— pursuits not requiring much speed. In physics, for instance, his opinions on subjects like displacement and mass should carry a good deal of weight, HELEN AUGUSTA MILES DISTRICT OF COLUMBIA X K Chemical Society ‘15, ‘10, l T, " 18 Helen is one of the few girls to stick out night courses in chemistry. She has de- veloped within the last year, however, the application of chemistry to artistic ceiling decoration to a dangerous extent, ELIZABETH ALDRIDGE PAULL DISTRICT OF COLUMBIA X ft CL Players A 7 ; Girls Basket baU ’16, r 17; Chem- ical Society ' IS, ' in, 17, ' 18 “Liz ' is good at anything. She ' s a great actress, a marvelous basketball player, a chemist of note, and the best little dancer in the school, besides. She likes to ride in big automobiles with Oriental dukes, THOMAS RANDOLPH HARRISON VIRGINIA A typical Virginian who came to us from V, P. L Cheerfulness is Tom ' s watchword, and he is always ready to brighten life ' s darkest moments with one of his latest stories. LEON AARON HAUSER N FAY JERSEY Engineering Society ' lb. 16, 17, ts Leon is one of those fellows who can pull down the A grades without studying. His favorite pastime is working and enter- taining the senior structures class at the same time. VIVIAN CAMPBELL KELCHNER ROBEY MARYLAND Chemical Society ' 16. ’17, ' 18 One of our future chemists. He likes to play with the little asymmetrical carbon atom. If he keeps digging " at ' em " he is sure to add something else to that name. 63 Class History Now we come to the end of our undergraduate days and pause to look hack on the last four years that comprise the history of our college life. Following that memorable August, in 14, when the first guns of the great war echoed across the Atlantic, our class came into existence. We have seen the hordes bring devastation over Europe and insult upon America, until we too have been forced to join in the fight h r liberty and democracy; To record our petty experiences when such momentous things are occur- ring seems futile and absurd, but we are glad of the consciousness that our brief history is linked with the greatest period of all history. Our class has contributed two of its few men, Mr. Xasby and Mr. Guilford, and they are now “over there M where history is being made fast. • W ashington is the center of all the nation ' s war activities, and it acts as a lodestone that draws to itself people from every class and every walk of life— the rich and poor, the great and small, foreigners and Americans. Into this “melting pot’ the members of our class were drawn. We are distinctly cosmopolitan and diversified in our interests. Some of us are specializing in science, history, literature, elementary, high school, and college teaching, and some in music, art. and gymnasium, Our class activities have been managed by a set of active and capable officers, and the whole class has taken a real live interest in affairs. We feel that the inspiration gained through our relations with the faculty and with one another, together with the knowledge acquired by hours of conscientious study, is a foundation for prosperity upon which we shall build and grow. 64 1 Teachers Seniors Slewart Hankey Cardwell Horne CLASS OFFICERS LETT IE E. STEWART BESS HANKEY ANNIE M. CARDWELL L. DOROTHY HORNE IRENE C. HOCH . . . , President I ' ice- President . . . . Secretary ... T reasiircr Pd it or 65 Teachers Seniors ANNIE MARIAN CARDWELL VIRGINIA 2 K Sterna tv MS; Assistant Librarian ' J fi, M7, MS; Presi- ilfni I .111 I Id Ionic Society Mi. Ms: Dcpai ' hiit ' iU 1 -I c ! i • tor Cherry Tree MS; Columbian Women. Annie is the cheerful little librarian who takes great de light in digging up references that no one else can find. Won’t we stu- dious ones miss her when she leaves! EDNA AUGUSTA DIXON DISTRICT OF COLVMiUA X Q (». W. Hayci -8 ' Ml, 1 1 7 " Stone walls doc not a prison make, Nor iron bars a cage; Min ties innocent and quiet take That for an hermitage.” Edna has done her hit for suffrage and now she is the proud possessor of a suffrage prize medal ,a warded for valiant service. She ' s a wonderful amateur actress, too, MAUDE FRANZONI ENGLISH DISTRICT OI- COM M HI A Maude is a lover of philosophy. She is very fond of learning and enjoys the deep and involved thinking. Why, she even looks like a great philosopher! BESS ALMA HANKEY PENNSYLVANIA Vice-President Mw Her real name is Elizabeth, T fancy, but she has never grown into it. She has trav- eled in many Stales and has taught many subjects, but if there is one thing that ap- peals to her it is “Gym,” IRENE DOSWELL CHILDREY HOCH NEW JERSEY Editor MS Irene is our expounder of preparedness, and she practices what she preaches. Call on her whenever you need anything and you will find that she is not only always prepared, but is pleased to be able to serve you. 66 Teachers Seniors LELIA DOROTHY HORNE MISSOURI ri r Treasurer ' IS " Dot " is a dear little girl who lias come lo ns all t lie way from Missouri, Anyone who talks to her can soon detect her Southern accent. She says she is going lo teach, but " I dutino ' LUCRETIA MARGARET LAWRENCE IOWA Luc ret ia lias a studio where many pupils go to worship at the throne of " Enter pc. " She is the musician of our class and in future years we will probably hear that she is composing new harmonies. MARY FRANCES MURRAY MASSACHUSETTS Mary is bringing up the children ot Bright wood along the right path. In this rural community she is receiving experi- ences in the follies, foibles and cccen l ri ci- ties of ibc embryo farmers that she can never forget. LETTIE ETHEL STEWART ILLINOIS IT B t Secretary - ]7; Presiilunl 1 1 ; Assistant Librarian Summer ' Hi; Vice-Fresblenl Women ' s University Club 17; President TS; Sphinx; Girls’ Glee Club; Art Society Lottie ts a very, very busy person. Re- sides working in the daytime and attending classes at night, she finds time for all these things mentioned above. BERTHA ALICE YODER DISTRICT OF COLUMBIA She can make up her mind to graduate just about any time she wants to, and she decided this year would be just about as good a time as any. Teachers College is losing a good student. Teachers Seniors MARGARET jOSEPHA BASHFORD VIRGINIA Margaret is a very interested and earnest teacher in a boys ' school in Alexandria. She likes boys and enjoys their jokes ami pranks MARY ANNETTE EMORY MARYLAND Annette is such a lover of nature that the whole Potomac Valley is an open book to her. She has a bungalow up the river, where she studies so as to be able to teach the kid lets about " God ' s big out of doors. " KROES FICKL1N VIRGINIA Miss Ficklin is quiet and unassuming until her opinion is sought Then she is willing and eager to impart some of her big store of wisdom She is an authority on art. ALEXANDRA LOUISE GALESKI DISTRICT OF COLUMBIA Miss Galeski surely believes in thorough- ness both in learning and in teaching. " Master well the task you are about " is her slogan, and it is a good one. 45 Teachers Seniors ROSE LEES HARDY DISTRICT OF COLUMBIA Resides acquiring masses of knowledge from George Washington, this lady has added to her store at Cornell, Columbia and Chicago Universities Her great ambition is to impart some of it to youngsters. MARY EVELYN STEGER DISTRICT OF COLUMBIA Behold a very little, quiet lady who is so absorbed in the theoretical hypotheses that the ordinary worldly things do not break in upon her placid existence. The deep phil- osophy of Browning seems to satisfy her artistic vagaries. CHARLES CALLAN TANSILL DISTRICT OF COLOMBIA Mr. Tansill joined our class to procure the Teachers Diploma in order to meet the Maryland State requirements in educa- tion. He is now working on his thesis for a Pli. D. at Johns Hopkins, and considering that he is no ordinary undergraduate, we should not be amazed at his learned disser- tations b Class History When the members of the Class of 1918 receive their long-coveted diplomas conferring upon them the degree of LL. It.., they will have attained an objective which even in normal times is reached with great difficulty. As has been the case with many classes entering the Law School, the Class of HP1 8 started with a large enrollment. The way has been hard, the road lias been long, the task lias been difficult, and our membership has been greatly depleted, but those of us who have reached the goal may look hack with some feeling of pride upon this achievement. The class has not only lost from its membership the usual quota who fall by the wayside during the three long years of study, but also those who have heeded their country ' s call and have gone forth to help make the world safe for Democracy. These are times that try men ' s semis. The unsettled conditions resulting from the great conflict which is now raging have affected every walk of life. The war has torn men from their peaceful pursuits, and the Class of 1918 has not been left unseal heck It would be futile in these few lines to attempt to eulogize those members of this class who have sacrificed personal ambi- tions to follow the flag. They have turned aside from the arduous task of acquiring a legal education and are now engaged in testing their abilities on the field of battle. Their deeds will live forever and their names will be recorded on the roll of lion or of this institution. But those of us who have remained behind and whom fortune has per- mitted to complete our legal studies have a stupendous task before us. The great social and economic upheaval which is now in progress and which will increase in magnitude when strife has ceased, will present a problem which will tax to the utmost the abilities of the present generation. As it has been in the past, so will it be m the future, the legal profession must form the vanguard of society in building on the ashes of the past a new civilization. When peace once more reigns and the vast armies disband and return to their abodes, need will he felt as never before for men learned in the law to assist mankind in adjusting itself to the new order of things. We of the Class of 1918 are entering upon our career at a time which presents such opportunities to serve our country and fellow men. Justice will he the power which will reign supreme throughout the world, and it is upon us as members of the legal profession that the burden of administering justice must fall. It is for us who go forth from this school to uphold the best tradi- tions of the legal profession and this University. Jt is a task worthy of any man. May we so meet it as to reflect honor upon ourselves, our school, and our profession. Law Seniors Hull Wetkerl Al verson Shepard CLASS OFFICERS GILBERT L HALL GERALD V. WEIKERT LYLE T. A LVE R SON DONALD D. SHEPARD President . . ♦ , Vice-President S c c re t ary- T rcas u re r Editor n Law Seniors LYLE THOMAS ALVERSON ILLIN01S b A 1 Secret ary Treasurer " IS: Legal Aid Society; Colum- bian Debating Society; Treasurer ' is Though young in years, " A IV 1 lifeli ne achievements are already beginning to accu- mulate, notably among them a pleasing per- sonality, skill as a debater, a legal mi ml, a commission from Uncle Sands Navy, a charming wife, etc , etc LEON ANCHETA rmuimiNiv islands A, 11, I ' nivexsiiy of the Philippines Ancheta has been in the States long enough to gel our language, including a number of slang expressions of which lie is very proud. He sails along tine in his ta.k until he gets excited m trying to tell the judge just what he (Ancheta) thinks the court should do. We learn from outside sources that he is a model woman-hatei , probably due to the fact that one of the fair sex called him a “Moro, " ROBERT ASH MAY YORK O A X Cherry Tree Stall ' Hi, T7; itaidiet S t n IT hi, “i:; Skull and Circle Ash joined us some lime in the dark ages, we don ' t know just when. He has just one fault; that is, being so good-looking that he takes the minds of all the young ladies in the school from the subject of law. W e are thankful that the judges of I he Moot Court arc not females, for if such were the case Ash would have a " walk- over. " JOHN THOMAS BIRMINGHAM CONNECT! err K 2 Legal Aid Society Here we have a home-grown product from New London, Conn., whose greatest joy in life is to sleep. He believes too much bluffing is all right, and though lie possesses a ready tongue and a daring mind, delibera- tion marks his every act, RALPH WALDO BROWN DISTRICT OF COLL’ Mill A A T A M. !C. 1 jVZ, Lafayette College Ralph Brown— whose brown eyes and brown hair set him " right ' with the ladies, and whose cheerful disposition and pleasant words make him popular with the fellows. 72 Law Seniors ROBERT EDWARD BURG NEW YORK Legal Aid Society; Columbian Debating Society Burg ' s principal failing is wearing trick collars, and we all have an idea that he is endeavoring to imitate one of our judges. It has been rumored that Burg was disap- pointed in love in his “younger days ' This probably accounts for the far-away look in his eyes, especially noticeable when called upon to state a case, ERNEST PHILIP CARBO DISTRICT OF COLUMBIA Legal Aid Society; Walter Clark Law Club Carbo is very proud of South America, his original domicile, and Iris greatest hope is that Ecuador will in the near future join the Allies- He is characterized by his “wioL wigor and witality.” His princi- pal amusement is pink teas. We hope that some day he will learn the difference be- tween a " motion to strike ' and a “motion to dismiss.” CHARLES VINCENT CHESNUL MASSACHUSETTS No one has as yet been able to learn from whence he came or where lie is going. We have a feeling that lie is in love. Since joining us Mr. Chesnul has assumed a dis- guise in the form of a single row of hairs adorning his upper lip. He lias lately sprung into the limelight through his bril- liant cross-examination in the Moot Court. HERBERT WATSON CORNELL COLORADO A T A; A 1 F A. it.. ItKttL University of Colorado; Catholic Univer- sity Debate 16; Debating Cuimcil ' ML ' 17, ‘is; Co- I l i tn hiu n 1 )e ha tint; Sou iety No, freshman, that is not an auctioneer in action nor the train caller at Union Station rehearsing; neither is it a sawmill. That is just Cornell stating a case over in the South Hall. Cornell is of a very sympa- thetic nature; it is indeed touching to hear some of his speeches, full of pathos, in which he attempts to show pity to his " honorable opponents ” HADLEY F. FREEMAN OHIO H K N Lugal Aid Society This is not a suffragette ' s husband, nor an interned spy. It is Freeman, alias ' X. " Perhaps you don ' t know Freeman. Per- haps you are deaf Or blind Or insen- sible. But look at him, anyway. See his mouth. It opens both ways And talks. Oodles of it. They told me to write Ids biography — but I balk. 73 Law Seniors KARL BENJAMIN FRIEDLAND ILLINOIS Tin: large handsome, light -haired fellow — that is Fried land. There’s lots of energy tied up there, and when it conics to studies it just naturally bursts forth. Witness his record. SOLOMON GINSBERG NEW VORK 1- Jl A " Sol” is a newcomer amongst us, but ever since he landed he ' s been " right there For some reason the judges are unable to believe that " Sol” look after bis namesake in being the wisest. We don ' t know about that, but we all feel that if in the future " Sid " will apply his natural ability lo the serious things of life he will be a " howling success 1 GILBERT LEWIS HALL OREGON A £ V I ' rrskkm Ms; North Carolina Debate 1 Ift; Coach De- bate Ms; Secretary Debating Council ' IS; Chairman Letfal Aid Society Ms; Vice-President Columbian Debating Society ' 17; Pyramid Honor Society. Behold our class president, “Grandpa Hall ’ First in the Legal Aid Society, first in the Columbian Debating Society, and first in the hearts of the “profs.” We have a faint recollection that in the dim and dis- tant past Hall was called upon to state a case and answered that he was not pre- pared, whereupon the " prof " calmly ad- journed the class, assuming that he had covered the assignment, RALPH HAYES HAMILTON OHIO “Hand is endeavoring to break into the “movies” tli rough the agency of ste reopt i- con lectures, and incidentally to be allowed the exclusive privilege of visiting old ladies homes and young ladies seminaries. We often wonder which of the two motives is the stronger, HAROLD FITZ-HUGH HANES VIRGINIA Legal Aid Society; Walter Clark Law Club, Harold tli inks that two of the absolute necessities of life are cigarettes and coca colas. His hobby is being late for “mid- night " classes and endeavoring to make the " prof " forget the fact by showing how well he knows the law. He has some strong points, however, one of which is loyalty, whether it be to his country or to his friends. 74 V SV 1[ • r ' -X , Law Seniors JEANNETTE JEWELL DISTRICT OF COLUMBIA I A A Columbian Women One of our two " Portias ' This young lady has never been known to lose a rase m Moot Court, If you want to make a fellow sore just let “Jennie” trim him, and he ' ll growl for a week. We don’t know why tins is, but we think the fellows hate to sec her superiority displayed. HARRY WALDO KIDDER Z (J B K; A S V A. iL, 1011, Colby College; Universities of Pittsburg and Nnrtli Carolina Debates ' 17: Legal Aid Society: Columbian Debating Society Six-thirty and all is well, and in blows Kidder, He and Hall then converse about the case the H ’prof” is on, the bell rings and class is over, Kidder tries to disguise him- self as chief of police by wearing all kinds of funny badges. This may be done to in- timidate the ’ profs,” but you can draw your own conclusion. ROY WILLIAM LARSEN MINNESOTA l K 2; A J A, lb, University of Minnesot;i Another “Beau Brum m el” in the class of 1918 . Larsen has many good qualities and one of them is that lie has never been known to answer " not prepared” when called upon to state a case. We know bis industry will win for him in the courts of justice. CHARLES A, LIND MINNESOTA Lind came here from Valparaiso Univer- sity, realizing, no doubt, that he could learn more here. We don’t see much of him, for he has to hurry home in the evenings after classes. ALFRED BRISCOE LINDSAY DISTRICT OF COLI M1MA A, B m 1913, George Washington University Lindsay got his A. IL at Columbian Col- lege and continued right on in the Law School, He has been with us quite a long time and has made many friends; his de- parture will really he felt. 75 DAVID LORENZ DISTRICT OF COLUMBIA A One of the shining stars in the firm of M Loren 2 Rhoades ' ' ‘Dave is a quiet, in- dustrious sort of fellow, whose greatest dis- sipation is his tcrpsichorean activity, in which lie excels. He is well known by his schoolmates as a " good scout. " WALTER JOSEPH MADDEN SOUTH DAKOTA 4 K 2; 4 A ‘I Columbian Drliaiii.g Society Walter ' s only regret is that lie does not know more of the fair sex in this town; we arc sure if the fair sex knew of his yearn- ing he would not long want company. It is probably due to his loneliness that Walter applies himself so industriously to his studies. We wonder what he will do with himself in the evenings after he graduates. RHESA MILES NORRIS PIvNNSYLV VNIA A T A; } A b PrcsUk-nt SlutU-nt Council ‘IT; Legal Aid Society " Rhese " is always mixing around trying to see how lie can help the school out. He lias done his share in student activities and more too. Perhaps he spends a little too much time with the " gentle ones ' but he enjoys it, so why not? He ' s now sporting the uniform of chief petty officer. ARTHUR SEYMOUR PARKER NEW YOU K r s We don ' t know whether he ' s a good stu- dent or not. but lie certainly looks like one. If he gets by in the future as well as he does in Moot Court, he will be a great success. WILLIAM HORACE PARMELEE PENNSYLVANIA K A Here ' s another one who can do many things well, of which " fussing " and getting good marks are not the least. He ' s always there with the helping hand, provided that lie is not already occupied, which is usually the case. 76 MAX RHOADE VIRGINIA $ A Alternate. Catholic University Debate ' Ifi; Hatchet Reporter M7; Dept. Editor Cherry Tree f 17; FVesi (lent Menorah Society ' 1«, ' 17; Press Representative Columbian Debating Society ’10, ' IT; Secretary Walter Clark Law Club ’ll; Asst. Law Librarian T 17 Max soon lets you know that he is a lawyer, journalist, orator, philosopher, and admirer of Kerensky, and last, hut not least, that he has a “press card " admitting him to all public buildings in the District. He is anywhere and everywhere; he has even been seen wandering about the halls of Columbia and C, U. DANIEL L, RICHEY KANSAS We can’t say much about Richey, for we have said so many nice things that we have just about exhausted our store. Everything we have said, however, well applies to him, for he combines all sorts of good qualities. He is a home man, and has two good rea- sons for it EDGAR CUMMINGS SANBORN NEW HAMPSHIRE $ A Sanborn is the last hope of the “prof " when everyone else is out of cases; we have never known him to fail in a pinch yet. He has “made good " in Moot Court, and we feel sure that he wilt be equally successful in the courts of justice. DONALD D ' ARCY SHEPARD DISTRICT OF COLT M R f A 2 X; A ! Editor " IS; Marshal 18; Ikiiehct Reporter ‘18; Legal Aid Society; Columbian Debating Society; Press Rep 1 resentative 18 " Shep” is a genius and a diplomat; he can read Weikcrt’s writing and get by with it. which proves he is a genius, and he can arrange for trips to Bermuda just when exams are due, which proves he is a diplo- mat. He can be seen most any time sur- rounded by a group of breathless listeners eagerly drinking in some tale about his celebrated trip. CLIFFORD FONTAINE STONE DISTRICT OF COLE M HI A Legal Aid Society; Columbian Debating Society The right honorable Clifford Slone, sometimes termed “pep. " He enjoys climbing all the “profs " except " Yam " who seems to have his number, and occasionally calls on him for the decision of a case before he has time to read the facts. " Pep " will make good if he doesn ' t use too much of his far-famed sarcasm on the judges. 77 Law Seniors HAROLD CARRIER THORNE MARYLAND " 1 don ' t read any of the cases, but I take full and comprehensive notes, " Thus spake the great Thorne. Thorne delights in keeping the " profs " up in the air by constantly flitting in and out during lecture. He has gained great fame in Moot Court as senior member of the firm of " Thorne Hensel " GERALD VERNELL WEIKERT DISTRICT OF COLUMN! A 2 X ; A $ Secretary ' tfi; Vice-President 18; Phi Delta Phi Pri e " 1 J; Alternate, V ni versify of Pittsburg Debate Tfi; Dept. Editor Chcny Tree 18; Legal Aid Society ; Walter Clark Law Club; Treasurer Columbian De- bating Society ' 16, 17; Vice-President 18. A glance at lire above list of activities proves that " Jerry on l lie Job " is not an inappropriate appellation. If there is any work to he done, lie is the man for the job; you can’t give him too much, for he can usually find someone else to do it. If Wcikert is as successful in practice as he has been in school he will surely win dis- tinction in his profession. FREDERICK VERNE ARBER ILLINOIS S X ; l A IT. IfllC t ' niversity of Illinois; Legal Aid Soc, This sun-kissed youth, the pride of Peoria, is a humorist, philosopher, expert tobacco- chewer. c onqueror of hearts, admirer of Chipperfidd, and possibly the greatest poli- tician ever turned out by that metropolis of the Middle West, ANDREW JACKSON BANKS OHIO This man of dignity left us in February to enter the profession. If bis record at school is to be taken as a criterion his suc- cess is assured. We hope to meet him " out there " in the future, HALSEY WARREN BARDWELL VERMONT Ph. IT, IfUO, Ewing College Bard well is one of our new students and is so quiet wc find it hard to get acquainted with him. We are glad to have him with us, although it is only for a short time. 78 s Law Seniors MAURICE BASKIN MASSACHUSETTS A IL, 1011, Harvard University Maurice is studying to be a patent attor- ney, and no doubt he will make a good one. The only thing that we are afraid of is that he is just a little bit too serious. ERNEST R. CHAMBERLAIN KANSAS A. lb, ]yic, George Washington University; Legal Aid Society Ernest was anxious to get to France, so be wound up Iris affairs hi February and sailed away. It will be like old times to see him “over there.” LOUIS MALVERN DENIT P [STRICT OF COLUMBIA Legal Aid Society: Columbian Debating Society; Secretary ' 17 Den it has a habit of smoking cigars so large that we think he is trying to hide behind them, but that will never he neces- sary as long as he and Hall are together. There is one thing that Denit can do better than any other, and that is to tell the judge just what a bright fellow he is and get away with it. GLENN ROBERT EUDALEY KENTUCKY President 1fi; Columbian Doha tin?. Society If yon haven’t been supporting student activities as you should you have probably been approached by Glenn and asked whv. He is an ardent believer in student activi- ties and justly believes that everyone else should he. SAMUEL TOHN FLICKINGER NEW JERSEY K A No. freshman, that’s not the dean; that’s only “Flick,” Speaking of camouflage. “Flick” has it. for of all the things to make a fellow look wise and dignified, that cable attached to those “specks” of his is the best, We will never forget when “Flick” in all his glory opened the first “sission” of the court and called for everyone ' s “attention.” LUTHER H. HEIST PENNSYLVANIA 2 N Heist is another one of those who grad- uated in February and jumped into Uncle Sam’s army. He is short and snappy, and if he makes things hum in the army like he did here we will hear no more complaints about inefficiency. Law Seniors FREDERICK WILLIAM HENSEL MINNESOTA Hensel gained great fame as a member of the firm of 4 T!iornc Hensel.” He has a vein of quiet humor which is evi- denced at all times except when the op- posing counsel is cross-examining him Sometimes Hen set brings his evidence to court in ill e form of a piece of paper, and when he can’t get away with it it makes him peevish, JAMES ELWYN LOGGINS TENNESSEE K A Loggins has never been known to be quiet through a whole lecture since be started school, a result of his love for rough-house and argument. He is a genius in his way and we are sure that if he de- voted his efforts to more serious things in life than kiddisb frolics he would lie a shining star in the legal heaven. CHARLES ORR MARSHALL N EH K A$K A Phi Del a Phi Prijfc ' IS; l ' hn Byrne Prize hcgal A i rl Society ; Cnlumliian Drtjiuimc Society Charles is the prize-winner of the class. If t lie re ' s any tiling we don’t know we go to him for it, for we are sure to get an intelligent answer. Unless something ter- rible happens his success in life is assured. HENRY BASCOM MORROW T ENNESSEK Morrow knows so much more than the r st of us that he grabbed I 1 ! is degree in October and skipped out. Of course We regret his loss so early In ih " year, but, then we don’t like to have anyone slip anything over on us like that. JAMES WALLACE NICHOL MICHIGAN A quiet, industrious student whom everyone likes F rhaps you have noticed rhe fatherly smile that adorns his counte- nance lately. There’s a reason. JOHN A. OSOINACH MISSISSIPPI r X President ' 1 5 Osoinach hails from Mississippi but we have got him figured out, and like him very much. He has had a good reason since last -ummer for thinking about other things besides law. 30 RUTH CAMPBELL GSOINACH MISSISSIPPI Mrs. Osoinaeh has been able to keep right up with her husband, having started in school with him in 1014, and stuck right to it until graduation. There must be something fascinating for her in the study of ‘Jaw WALLACE A. ROBERTSON INDIANA Wallace is a big, tall, husky chap from Indianapolis. If the place has the effect on everyone that it has on him. it would be well for ns to open up offices in the Indiana metropolis. EDWARD CURTIS TAYLOR MASSACHUSETTS % B E Secretary 17; tiegril Aid Society: Walter Clark Law Club Dean Fraser has said that Taylor can’t think as does a " reasonable man 1 Moot Court shows that he can tell a wild fable and consistently assert it to be the truth. Pictures are such a give-away that Taylor lias feared to present his. LAURA ELLEN VOLSTEAD MINNESOTA T A A Our other " Portia ” Everyone refers to Laura as a " regular guy.” She has a level bead and a pleasant personality, and we foresee success for her in her chosen pro- fession, especially if the judges with whom she comes in contact are at all susceptible, ROBERT CLEMENT WATSON DISTRICT OF COLUMBIA C. E., 1913, LHngh University Robert seems to be rather undecided He got a B, S. in C, E, at Lehigh and then decided he wanted to study law at G. Y. He is a noted wrestler. Maybe he thought Ins skill could he employed on some of the " greasers” when he went to the Mexican border last year. RICHARD FRANCIS WOOD DISTRICT OF COLUMBIA IS X; A f C. K., 10 1 " i Lehigh University; Legal AM S Dick is probably our most carefree and nonchalant student. Neither " prof ” nor case, nor exam can disturb him or upset his poise and calm good nature. Dick is a soldier boy, and expects to put his 1 e era I knowledge to good use in helping to revise and reform the laws of Germany SI ' k ' - Ow - " Class History It whs uii tilt 1 2! th of September, MM 1, that our Atma Mater blew the horn for the ninetieth time, summoning those who dared to profane the memory uf I lippucrates by pretending to get into the ranks of the medical world, Twentv-five new faces answered the call, ready to submit themselves to the tedious and elaborate tests. Where did they come from? A careful observer, after a short time, would have been compelled to remember the wilds of the W est, the immortal ' " Dixie Land,” the eternal " Yankee Doodle,” the myths of old Ireland, and the enchantment of tropical life. They consti- tuted the first class with one year of college work. W itliout loss of time the class assembled for the purpose of selecting the man who was to lead us through the turmoils of the first year. Very wisely, |ohn It. Lyons was chosen our first president. The battle was on; and the history of our first recitations reads like a paraphrasis of a chapter from the Genesis, " At the beginning, all was chaotic, and knowledge amounted to nothing, blit out of this nothing a strong competent class was created ' As time passed by it did not seem as though wc had met each other only a few months before, but rather as though we were the members of a large family. The end of the year found the great majority of the class highly satisfied. Flic fall of 11U a brought us together again, this time only twenty-one strong. There was something new within the class, and this was the Davis- Quinlan alliance. The work in this year was undoubtedly more difficult than that in the year before: yet nothing could stop our progress except the sum- mer vacation. When we assembled for the third time, fourteen voices answered " present” to the roll calk It was then that we received our representative from the fair sex. This year gave us our first taste of real medicine. When reveille sounded for the fourth time we were thirteen strong, and so w e stand, armed and ready for the final campaign. We must await June to know the outcome of this strenuous series uf battles, but we have hope. S2 Medical Seniors Lyons M asun Ruiz L ewis 4 CLASS OFFICERS JOHN H r LYONS LYl,E M. MASON. . . , RAMON C N. RUIZ. EDWARD LEWIS ... TOMAS M. CAJIOAS .... President Vice-President ♦ . , Secretory . , T reasu rer ... Editor 83 Medical Seniors SAMUEL MOFFETT BITTINGER T 1C N N RSSKK Secretary 13; Treasurer 1(1 " Bitts " is oho of those follows who does many tilings well We would rail " Saniniie " a model young man except l hat once in a great while he will swear and ' occasionally smoke a cigarette or sneak around the corner and enjoy a ' " High Ball! " TOMAS MOREU CAJIGAS mum Rico Secretary 17 ; Kill tor Ms Tliis tmcro-organistn, also known as the (tus bacillus, was discovered by Ruiz in IttlA. It is a slow-growing, sluggishly motile, rod- shaped bacillus. It is frequently found tn laboratories, but rarely in dance halls, It was conclusively shown that this germ was the cause of at least six cases of M Columbiancollegegirlsstndyinghlsto1ogy. M JACK ANTHONY CONNOR 1 1 STRICT Ui ? mi.rji m. A K K Editor 17 Many-sided, mercurial, versatile, is jack, lie has a great aptitude for Kelly Pool, t raps, and the la lest Trrpsichnrean. Since Washington went dry Jark comes to class on lime, and with a clearer " bean. " How ever, it isn ' t everyone who can flu Her and grind with equal success. GILBERT VERNON HARTLEY DISTRICT OP COtfMMIA h X I his affection, which is very closely allied to trypanosomiasis, is characterized by drowsiness and sluggish movements. It never molests nurses. The old pipe, with its stale-tobacro smell, is pathognomonic f tliis condition. FRANCIS WILLIAM JOYCE PENNSYLVANIA 1 P2 newly discovered case. Family history unknown. Previous personal history a dark secret. Present chief complaint, not registered. Admitted to the Medical School October, 1917; to the University Hospital, November, 1917. Medical Seniors EDWARD LEWIS TENNESSEE i A Treasurer ' ]fi, ' IS; Assistant Manager Football ' ltt; Hatchet Reporter ' 17 An idiopathic introversion product char- acterized by abnormal adiposity, hypertri- chosis, ideas of grandeur and mirspjfbilia. The two chief complaints of this affection are typically brought out after exposure to draft, and consist of reflexes and in- terstitial keratitis JOHN HUGH LYONS DISTRICT OF COLOMBIA F X President ’ l ' j , ' IS; Editor ' la; Student Council ' 17; Winner nf Onloneaux Prize " Hi, Synonyms: Jack, Slowboy Definition: A chronic affliction of the Senior Class, History and Geographical Distribution: Has been known for 27 years — by ns for 4 years. Originated in D. C. Occurs sporad- ically in Bar Harbor, Me. Pathology and Symptoms: Emaciation, hypertrichosis, frequent class presidency, and characteristic cheerful disposition Prognosis: Excellent. Treatment: Treats frequently Is es- pecially amenable to the dansant. LYLE MILLAN MASON VIRGINIA A K K Vire President 48 Originated in Virginia, Is not a trouble- some affection Manifests itself by char- acteristic cheerful disposition and alopecia capitis The prognosis is good; and the treatment is rest in bed. GEORGE HENRY RAWSON MASSACHUSETTS Exemplifier of the syndrome of Rawson- ism, characterized by sputtering speech, pro- fessor ph ilia purposeless movements, spo- radic internship, and Hippocratic counte- nance. Often manifests a late appearance. The condition is chronic and there is no known cure, RAMON CLODOMIRO NAZARIO RUIZ PORTO RICO Treasurer 17; Secretary 18; Pliar. IK, Pm to Rico, 1914 A tropical disease, discovered by Dr. Acker in the wards of Children’s Hospital. Frequently manifested by nurses at parties and dances. Characterized by peculiar speech, characteristic gait, and unusual sayings; examples; T am sick!” f T tell you ze sing!” m Medical Seniors HERBERT HERMANN SCHOENFELD DISTRICT OP COLt ' MIilA 0iX A rare condition, reported at Children ' s Hospital by Hartley. Occasionally mani- fests itself at clinics. Rarely seen in lec- tures. Chief manifestation is interrupting sleep in lectures by peculiar cry, " Oh, Doctor!” KATHERINE WRIGHT M AHYLANI) X fi A cute, contagious, febrile individual, characterized by late appearance and fre- quently associated with Rawson. Complications: Mr. Wright ; no sequelae. Diagnosis: Ivasy; made on chronic tardiness. t 1 rogn o si s : G ra cl tia tio n . Treatment: Prcveni profanity in imme- diate neighborhood. CECIL CLAIR DAVIS NgW M KX ICO X; IT K A Vic Pr iidtiU 17 A virulent poison, indigenous in Sher- man ' s Poo! and Bowling Parlor, but occa- sionally found in lecture rooms a nr! the University Hospital, Manifests itself chiefly in bowling matches and poo! games. Causes " riles” and loss of spending money. Antidote: Mrs C. C. Davis IN THE OPERATING ROOM It was a wee little baby, only a year old, but it was a pretty baby. You could see that as the inhaling mask was lifted from time to time for more ether ; and perhaps that was why the fellows stopped passing notes and whispering, and moved up forward in their seats so they could see better. We watched every little step in the operation, and we saw almost as quickly as the assistant that the babe had stopped breathing. e almost stopped breathing too, and the tick of the clock and the rustle in the arena, as they lifted the little body whose spark of life had almost ceased to glow, were the only sounds. How intensely we watched every movement as they worked to bring back the glow and fan it to a flame. See, wasn ' t that a breath? No — yes — surely it was — -yes — yes, baby is breathing again, and see — its face looks better. Now the surgeon smiles. How gladly we saw that, and we all took a deep breath and smiled too, and some made the motion of a silent applause, and some closed their eyes and said a prayer of thanks — one did, anyhow. It seemed as though The Great Physician had been for a moment in our midst. 67 Class History Three years ago each one of n had a vision of a wonderful profession to he obtained, so to G. U . LI, 1 1. we came. The thought of some day being a real nurse, wearing a white uniform, and creating a feeling of awe among those who don’t know us, spurred us on to take this step, and we have not regretted it. There have been many ‘hips and downs ’ and times when we thought we couldn’t find the courage to proceed, hut through it all we have come — vic- torious ? Yes. Many mistakes have we made, but we have corrected them to the best of our ability, and we shall let each one be a stepping stone to perfection. Our class has produced what has heretofore been impossible— “dry-eyed” supervisors for AT. and F. Firm and lasting friendships have been made, and in the years to come, we will be glad for the sweet memories associated with our relationship to the George Washington University Hospital Training School. Nurses Seniors McFernm Bunn Leulhecher CLASS OFFICERS MARGARET W. McFERRAN President SUE P. BUNN Vice-President LOUISE S. LEUTBEC HER Secretary-Treasurer ANNIE L. RRATTON Editor 89 ' CHERR ' p ■ V " r Nurses Seniors « £3 MABEL MILLICENT BEARD VIRGINIA " Mill ie " has lived in so many Virginia towns she doesn ' t know exactly which one she is from but we think it must be Hot Springs, for she certainly is a warm member. ELLA JOSEPHINE BILLINGSLEY VIRGINIA If you want to know the real truth about things in general just ask " Billy 1 She looks over her papers every day — a real bureau of information. EDITH GERTRUDE BROWN MI STRICT OF COM ' MM A Edith is never on time, but she gets there just the same. The convent appeals to her no more, since man can not enter. SUE POWELL BUNN NORTH CAROLINA Vice-President ' J8 Sue is a sweet, old-fashioned Southern blonde, always happy and ready to scatter sunshine in the darkest corners. Ask her where she is from. ADA LITTLETON CHAPMAN WEST VIRGINIA Troubles great and small are laughed away by " Chappie,” and the sun shines through the clouds. As to her love affairs— well, we all wonder which it shall be. 90 vc r Nurses Seniors ISLA WAYNNE KAY VIRGINIA Isla dropped in from Old Virginia one day and said she might slick if she liked the business. She didn’t know then that she couldn’t play, but she signed the pledge anti now she can ' t get away from ns. EDITH VIOLA KEISECOME WEST VIRGINIA If things are not where they should be, Edith wants to know the reason why. She certainly loves to carry a point, and it isn’t always a pen -point, either. NELLE MORAN LAMBERT NORTH CAROLINA Vice- Preside ni Tfi Nelle is from Asheville, No ' th Carolina, and is proud of it. Her principal occupa- tion is trimming hats, and we think some day she will be a milliner instead of a nurse. LOUISE SIEMON LEUTBECHER MARYLAND S ccreiary-Tre asti rev 17, lf . " Leuty,” the portly matron of our class, has sworn to " diet and not eat " for fear of what might lie ten years lienee. Take our advice and leave off the birthday dinner parties. MARGARET WHITNER McFERRAN VIRGINIA Editor ‘17; President [fatch- ' t Reporter 17 When we want things done and done in a hurry, we always call on Margaret. She is famed for setting good examples and see- ing that others profit by them. She is a hue musician, and plays her way into the hearts of everyone she meets. 91 NJurses Seniors BESSIE MAE PALMER TENNESSEE The heiRht of Betty’s ambition is to tide in a limousine, even if it is only an electric coupe. She never worries unless something goes wrong. MOZELLE SIMPSON VI RGINIA A mimic born and not made, is 11 Simp. 1 Many nights when we have been rather blue she has entertained us by " taking off " several members of our family. CARRIE VIRGINIA SOWERS VIRGINIA We all love “Baby Sowers, " as well as her cake, candy and ice cream. We will try to take good care of her till the right man wins her heart MINNIE GERTRUDE TAYLOR VIRGINIA President ' IT Another prize from Old Virginia. In the sweet long ago she wielded the rod in a little country schoolhouse; hence her ability to make things move her way now. She is a good sport and a fine, patient spoiler. JANIE WALTERS VIRGINIA Vice-President 17 Jane hails from Alexandria — a well- known city near Washington, D. C She is a great diplomat, and therefore very popular as a nurse and classmate. 92 mv r?a Nurses Seniors FLORENCE STUART WOOLFOLK VIRGINIA President ' If “Wooly " is the senior of our class, and our mother as well. She is always ready with good advice for her wayward children. We love her, and so docs J — , ANNE LILLIAN BRATTON VIRGINIA Editor ' MS, MS; Nurses Editor C hurry Tr " is; Hatchet Reporter ' IS Tail and stately is our “Brat " From her physical appearance one would suppose that she strictly observes Hoover ' s meat- less, wheatless and oilier dess days. We hope for her sake that the war will end soon, SALLIB GRACE LAKE VIRGINIA There are many wild rumors about the future of Grace, but we believe she will soon sail for France, as her “Prince Charm- ing " is patiently waiting there for her and her song. HILDA KEPLINGER McKEE WEST VIRGINIA One hy one Uncle Sam has called her suitors, but “Mac” still has one ardent ad- mirer. We fear very much that we may lose her yet- — to nurse a soldier, LUCILLE VIRGINIA POWELL WEST VIRGINIA Secretary- Treasurer T 1G By necessity a nurse, is Lucy, for she maintains a dignity characteristic of a nurse alone. She has a habit of supposing “you know " all things, but nevertheless we think she knows a fcw T herself. 93 Class Historj? Three years ago there assembled at George W ashington a bunch of straggling, unsophisticated people, coming from all parts of the country and bringing all kinds of ideas, who well deserved the name of freshmen. They soon grouped themselves u gether and before many days had passed they were an organization with all the officers, and the unity and harmony that go with it. They had struck a hard thing and they realized it. They began to forget the things they bad been enjoying so much and learned to work. They saw the position of the college student and adjusted themselves accordingly. As time passed they began to enjoy the work and became so interested in it that they skipped through the first year in no time The visions of being great dentists came early. The first year c Vised with our ambitions aroused and our spirits high, so we went off joyfully on our summer vacations. After our return at the beginning tif the second year it did not take us long to adju t ourselves, although things were changed considerably by the absence of some of our former friends and by the arrival of a number of new faces. ' This year pro- ceeded much as the latter half of the year before, although our work became harder and we grew up as the days went by. When we returned last fall to see the last year through we were much delighted to see so many of the old faces again, including some of last year’s seniors who remained to finish up more thoroughly. Early in the winter the size of the class was enlarged by an influx of students from New Jersey, and we gladly welcomed them into our midst. And now we are through. We have learned much and are ready to take it out with us into the wide world, where we all expect to make names for ourselves and bring fame to George Washington as well. Dental Seniors Lowry Harris K crocs Waller Lcsnic CLASS OFFICERS HENRY C. LOWRY ..... .... ..... President MICHAEL HARRIS . Vice-President EARL B t FRANK . . . . , Secretary WILLIAM KEROES ... Treasurer EUGENE L. WALTER... Historian NATHAN LESNIE ..... Editor 95 Dental Seniors JOSEPH ALEXANDER BOIKO NEW YORK a n Boiko is one of our married ones, which accounts for his seriousness. He wants the degree so he can repair the mastication apparatus of his many friends in New York. RALPH WILLIAM SMEADE BONNETT OHIO E ' k Students’ Black Club Ralph is a good student, with much ability and speed, all of which goes to make him one of the finest fellows in ilie class. JOHN ARMISTEAD BOSTON VIRGINIA K A; A Treasurer ' 17; Students’ Black Club John ' s slow but sure. He will gel a de- gree and a bride in June. WALTER CUTHBERT CHEELY COLORADO Q Cheely is not a drummer, but be has done a great deal of traveling. He ' s not through yet, either, for he expects to practice in China, ELMER E. CHRISTIANSEN UTAH S ' k Students ' Black Club Elmer has developed into a good operator and now stands near the top of Ins class. Some class. vM 3W. fAWWj’ WVWtfWI Dental Seniors EARL FIELDING DANFORTH DISTRICT OF COLl ' MHIA. S 4 Students Black Club Very quiet, but very clever, Earl has us all standing on our curs trying to figure him out. HILMER ALVIN ERICKSON MINNESOTA K 2; g l Situ kills ' Hlack Club Hilmer is an excellent student, and has just the kind of personality that vve all like. As a result, he is very popular among us. LEO CHARLES FAHERTY DISTRICT Up COU ' MIiiA O Leo expects to graduate soon — but vve mustn ' t rub it in. DAVID GOREN DISTRICT UK COLOMBIA A £2 Like all the rest of ns, David believes 1 1ml the road lo success is hard work, and indications point to success for him. MICHAEL HARRIS DISTRICT OF COLOMBIA A Q V i ce- 1 1 res it te n t 4 18 " Mike " is one of the boys of whom much is expected. Nothing will surprise us. 97 WILLIAM HEROES DISTRICT OK COLUMBIA A n Treasurer Ms “Dill is a gold worker, and expects to put several in for tire Doan! soon. JACOB LEWIS KUKU NEW YORK A D " Jake " is an oilier one of our hard workers and sticks right at the Lop of the class. Another success in the profession. NATHAN LESNIE DISTRICT OK COLUMBIA A; A 0 Editor DK Sometimes Nathan sacrifices his nights at the Arcade for work in the lab Of course he will he rewarded. HENRY CLAY LOWRY MICHIGAN Z X; ' K U Prrsiiicnl 17, M:trsli;i1 JK, Henry has a habit of grabbing the class presidency. He decided early in the term to enter the navy and has come to classes in uniform all year. OSCAR L. MANLEY MISSOURI Students ' Black Club Although he is from Missouri, Oscar is a very conscientious plugger and well de- serves the fruits of his efforts. O 98 PAUL EARL NAYLON PENNSYLVANIA A Z A It ' s hard to tell whether he likes den- tistry or the ladies best, but he is equally successful with both, so all ' s well. HYMEN POPKIN NhW JERSEY t A ; A SI “Fop " expects to leave right after grad- uation, traveling north as far as Bayonne, where he will stop to set u[ an office. ARMA EXNER RUSH DISTRICT UK COLUMBIA £ N ; S ' p Students Black Club Anna finds time for both society and studies, and can attend all kinds of affairs without falling down the least bit in his average. FRANCISCO RUSTIA PHILIPPINES Students Black Club Rnstia is a long way from home, but he will return soon with an American bride and a diploma. GUNICHI SHIBATA JAPAN A fine specimen from the Far East. A good man — very sociable, studious, and ever ready to help a friend. 99 MILTON STEPHENS V ENNFCSSliK " Steve ' lias been working hard to com- plete his course this year, ami we arc all right behind him, wishing him all the lurk in the world. HERMAN HENRY VORDERMARK m STRICT OF COLUMBIA, Students’ Black Chib " Yorde ' 1 has his own individual method of work and always obtains results that are also individual We would like to know how he docs it EUGENE LEROY WALTER DISTRICT OF COLUMBIA K il lligiomn ' ih Ktigeiie has a wonderful young voice, which he puts to two uses — singing and putting his patients to sleep A bright fu- ture awaits him in dentistry JOSEPH EVANS ARBEELY DISTRICT OF COLUMBIA " Joe " trie hard to get dentistry into his “bean, " hut he takes everything else so easy that we were surprised when we found he really could work EUGENIA BUTKIEWICZ DISTRICT Or COLUMBIA Mrs. Butkiewicz started right out to show that a woman is just as good as a man, and we must admit that we are convinced. 100 Dental Seniors MATTHEW PETER CLEMENTS CONNECTICUT A Z A “Matty 1 ' has an office somewhere in the Nutmeg State and has come down here to learn just a little more. JULIA SYLVIA COGHLIN MASSACHUSETTS Julia has an M. D. degree, but she won ' t be satisfied until she gets her D, D. S. this June. We all wish her luck. JOHN BLAKE COPPING DISTRICT OF COLUMBIA 3 ' k Vice-President Tfi, " 17; Dupt. Fditor Cherry Tree I . Hatchet Reporter 17, is ; Students’ Black Club John has the ability and the ambition to make a success wherever he goes, so we have no fears about him, although he is rather young. He ' s one of the hardest workers in the class. JOHN FRANK EVANSHA PENNSYLVANIA □ “Jack " is an inventor of many ideas— a clever kid. He will get h is soon. ABRAHAM JOSEPH FAINMAN DISTRICT OF COLUMBIA “Abe is a hard worker, who never admits defeat. Some day he will grab the prize. W iW Dental Seniors EARL BENNETT FRANK RHODE 1 SI. AMD 2 X; ' V ■! Secretary ' IS Earl ' s course has been interrupted by the draft, bill when lie returns he will be a real dentist. LEO ANTHONY HARBISON DISTRICT OF COLUMBIA Leo has taken a four-year course, but he will soon be rewarded for his troubles. EDWARD FAULSTICK HEIN ILLINOIS ' P Q M Ed M puts it over on us both in class and at the bowling alloy. What lie doesn’t know the rest of us do. FREDERICK WILLIAM HORGAN MASSACHUSETTS P ft “Coach " is a steady man and can be re- lied upon to be just as successful in the profession as he has been in school. EDWARD JOSEPH KEARNEY DISTRICT OF COLUMBIA ' p n “Ed " has all that is necessary to graduate in June and to make a big name for himself afterward. WILLARD JONES KING DISTRICT OF COLUMBIA E ' P 4 One of the best scientists in the class. When he comes around we all pick up our tools and start work again. 102 DEAN JOSEPH MCCARTHY DISTRICT OF COLE Mill A Q Dean lias all that is necessary to deliver the goods. Still another star in the dental heaven FRANCIS McGAULEY MASS ACM l T SETTS ' F a “Snuffy " came to G. W. after he had tried other places, and the fact that he stuck with us until graduation needs no explanation. WALTER HENRY POWELL VIRGINIA K A; 12 " Happy " is an emigrant from Virginia where He has his future already planned, and to which he will return in June. CHARLES GREGORY SULLIVAN MASSACHUSETTS U “Noise " comes from the Beau State where he had sixteen proposals and spurned them all. The girls are just wild over him. WILLIAM MANLY SWEET DISTRICT OF COLUMBIA Q With a ragged course behind him “Bill " expects to finish patching by June, when he will be ready to receive his bride. WALTER EGAN TRACY NEW JERSEY O Came from Georgetown and worked his way through clear to the end. We have a right to expect a lot of him, and we will nut he disappointed. 103 n vi Class History) Three years ago an untutored mol) signed up to study or make a bluff at studying this subject. This same unruly hunch proceeded to run amuck through tile halls of the College, In their ravings one could see the love of plowed fields, wild antics developed in high school and that broadness of intellect resulting front prep school experience. Hut such actions were tolerated for only a brief period, for one day a distinguished upper classman called them together, told them they were a class and proceeded to conduct an election. “Steve " Hughes was elected president. The first year was a quiet one for that mob, for it did not take them long to leant that the professors knew more than they did. As the years passed by some of our members fell by the wayside and others enlisted in the Army or Navy. Hy the beginning of the second year the class was able to conduct its own elections, and " Steve " Hughes again was elected president. The senior year saw a great decrease in our ranks; out of a class of twenty-two only eight remained to graduate, Martin Schwartz was elected president this year, and ably steered us to the goal. And now the class of 1 tM 8, once raw material, has become after successive distillations a finished product. Those of us who go forth from George Washington in June will not he spoken of as just " another graduating class,” but as " That class of 1018,” which has shown its professors that it was with them, body and soul. 104 Pharmacy Seniors Schwartz Swulitida. Olycufridcs Houma n. CLASS OFFICERS MARTI N S. SCHWARTZ.. . President CHARLES AL S WO BOD A Vice-President ELLIS E. GLYCOFRTDES Secretary CLAYTON L. BOWMAN Treasurer MARTIN S, SCHWARTZ Editor 105 ““ p Pkarmacy Seniors CLAYTON LAWRENCE BOWMAN VIRGINIA Treasurer 17, !S A true son of Virginia, He spends most of his time playing pooh at which he is an artist. The rest of his time is taken up loving the ladies. ELLIS EUSTACE GLYCOFRIDES ASIA MINOR Secretary As a funmaker, FJHs is unexcelled. He ' s such a good-natured old scout we hate the thought of losing his company in June, FRANCIS XAVIER NUGENT VIRGINIA Outside of the little time ho spends in studying pharmacy he is always diminish- ing pie. “Ham, " as we call him, will he hacked up by every member of the class in a pie-eating contest. MARTIN SEYMOUR SCHWARTZ Nt W YORK President ’I S; Dept. Kditur Cherry Tree ’tfi Always a pleasant chap and a hard worker for the tilings that are good for us. He never misses a chance to [Hit life into the class, and he is the one man that we will miss after graduation. CHARLES ALOIS SWOBODA BOH KM I A Vice-President 1$ " Al " is noted for his witty sayings and is very popular among his classmates. Without him it would not be a " class. " He is going back home after graduation to help his native land against the Kaiser, having trained in the American Army, 106 s rnmif s IT Pkarmaey Seniors ALLEN BURLEY DISTRICT OF COLl ' M HIA Allen is one of the ' ' older” boys t but by no means our boss. No lie’s just one ot " us and is right with us in everything we do. He ' s powerful good lookin ' and has some claim on the fair sex but outside of that lie is all right. WILLIAM EDWARD DEMENT DISTRICT OF COLUMBIA Sergeant ' aPAnns 17 " Biir came from Eastern High School and brought a lot of foolishness with him. He is our chief dispenser of joy and the best chemist in the bunch. HENRY LEWIS FLEMER DISTRICT OF COLUMBIA A very bright student, who spends most of his time telling us how to study micro- scopy. His hobby is drawing pictures of pretty girls during lectures. ELON FREDERICK LINHQS VIRGINIA A very good chum and a very bright student. His one complaint is that we do not have school every day in the week. 107 Class History At last we have come to the “end of a perfect day 1 ' when all good friends must part, and one which has been looked forward to by all of us with great interest for four long years. Let us look back over the years and see what they have meant. We numbered twenty-five in the fall of PHI. when the class started on its career, and started the foundation for our careers as well. With some of the twenty -five it was the beginning of the end. happens in all ventures, some lost the initial enthusiasm and dropped out; the end of the first year foiled sixteen still paying tuition. ( )ne of the features which stands out prominent!} in our memory is the cheerful atmosphere during this year of Buckingham Hall, the Palace of Anatomical Science. The second year showed a complete metamorphosis— a transformatio n from a heterogeneous mass of humanity to a homogeneous group worthy of the name " Class of PUS. " This was the real beginning of the struggle for existence, fourteen answering to the roll call i when the roll book could be found). Most of our time was divided in analyzing a white ll Occident pre- cipitate and determining the fate of a ham sandwich and a glass of milk. Again our numbers were reduced, leaving hut twelve to continue in the junior year. This year two elective courses were introduced — High Finance and Parliamentary Law — both of which proved so interesting that they threatened to deflect us from the established curriculum. “Coin’ to eat, Cy? M This brought us to that period where the effects of the present war were directly felt in the loss of two of our members. Johnson joining the Navy and Haas being called with the Coast Artillery Corps. The vacant chairs were filled, however, by a newcomer and an old friend, Ocantas and Lawych, respectively. A great deal of work lias been done on parasites, resulting in the discovery of the intermediate host and methods of extermination of a widely known parasite, commonly termed the “road louse This year marks the completion of the struggle for existence by the Class of PM , which we hope will terminate in the migration of its members. Wc hope, too. that all may be permitted to " go over the top ' ’ with the same esprit de corps that lias been maintained throughout the course of study. 1C8 Veterinary Se niors Price, Luna han, Criswell, Hines. CLASS OFFICEKS EMMETT VV. PRICE FRANK R. RAN A HAN LINDSAY L. CRISWELL LAURENCE 1. HINES . . , President ' . . Vice-P res ident Sec re fa ry- T tea surer Editor 109 LESTER GILBERT CHASE M AINK n t x President Ms, 10; Editor Vet. Med, Assn. 15, Hatchet Reporter Mfi " Cid is a disease of sheep and a dog is a dog. " “Blister” docs not hesitate to adapt himself to his surroundings, and rarely fails to evince keen satisfaction and delight whenever an allusion is made to the aroma of a peach orchard bouquet iti the course of a lecture on Therapeutics, LINDSAY LELAND CRISWELL INDIANA Secretary -Treasurer ' 17. M£: Secret ary Vet, Med. Assn. MS “Look what the circus left in town.” Our mutual friend and classmate from Indiana, " Cris” possesses a keen sense of responsi- bility. in asmuch as he is Class Secretary and Treasurer, and the financial end is en- trusted to his able generalship, HOMER ARRESTA DENNEWITZ OHIO 1» X K Vice- President MS; Secretary -Treasurer M 1 M You look wise — pray correct that error.” “Denny, " a product of the Buckeye State, having got the jump on the rest of his classmates by serving one summer ' s ap- prenticeship, is naturally more proficient in such diseases as hog cholera of cattle and gangrene of the lungs. LAURENCE IRWIN HINES n rim ask a n t x i-dilcr M7, M K : Hatchet Reporter M7. MS; Vet. Dept, Editor Cherry Tree Ms “What the Sam Hill! " The “Pride of Nesbraska " applies himself diligently, and endeavors to make the most of his oppor- tunities. While not very communicative, he is nevertheless a good chap and well liked by those who know him well and understand his little idiosyncrasies. FRANK ROBERT LANAHAN pi strict o columrta Vice-President M7, M8. “A lion among ladies is a dreadful thing. " “Pat " is a rare good fellow, a good mixer, nml is well liked by all bis associates. With " Pat " and bis fellow- col league. " Buck " Oyster, working together, life is one merry round of joy and pleasure. As Vice-Presi- dent of the rlass. he is a most predominant factor in promoting good fellowship. DO Veterinary Seniors LOUIS LAWYCH NEW YORK " What ' s in a name!” " Lunch " did not enter with us but fate and Uncle Sam decreed that he relinquish a year ' s work at school and aid in spanking the Greasers on the Mexican border. Otherwise he, per- haps, would now be " over there " with his old classmates ADALFO CABO OCANTAS ARGENTINE " If you are wise be wise. " One of Ar- gentine ' s elite. After three years of college life at U of P. he decided that the Veterin- ary Department of George Washington looked better to him — hence his presence. FRANCIS LARMOUR OYSTER DISTRICT OF COLUMBIA " What fools we mortals be! " " Buck ' s " greatest asset is his exceptional ability to mix and make stanch friends of those with whom he conies in contact. As an enter- tainer he is well recognized and in the art of camouflage he is a past master. EMMETT WILLIAM PRICE WEST VIRGINIA n T 2 President ’IS " The world knows little of its greatest men.” " Dr, P-R-A-S-S ” our classmate, has come to be something of a bugologist. He possesses a pleasing personality and al- though hailing from the backwoods and un- civilized portions of " Wes ' Virgin y " is there with the goods WALTER EUGENE SEYMOUR OHIO ft T 2 Secretary- Treasurer ‘15; President Vet. Med. As n, MS " A moral sensible, well-bred man. " In the vernacular of “Cy ' s” home State, we would say he is a " prince of a fellow,” He possesses an aptitude for applying himself to new and varied tasks, and never com- plains or endeavors to dodge work or re- sponsibility, " Coin ' to eat Cy? ' r m Veterinary Seniors FRANCIS HENRY WESSELL CONN K( ' T KIT nrs President " 17: I nterfntf entity Association r 17, 18. M Dean, " our peerless and undaunted leader in the art of argumentation. He lias gone " over the top " for us on several occa- sionSi and always returned having accom- plished the object of his reconnaissance. Camo uflage creates no confusion for His fertile and prolific ingenuity in bombard- ment and barrage fire. JOHN OSCAR KELSER 1U STRICT OF COLUMBIA " Doctor, did you take my umbrella? " " Little, but oh my, what a bold bad man " Honest John, " the diminutive, would-be veterinarian, possesses the rare ability of troubling others at the most inopportune times, but aside from this he is well liked by those who have made his acquaintance 112 Tlent-s " . Seniors Dctvi$ YlC Kebler iz ' TauU " Nell 5ha nfon tupT US Columbian juniors Ravrnc1 UfiyHj i ' rimtissi Slimpsnii H CLASS OFFICERS H EN R V RAVEN EL President LEON FLA M. LLOYD. . V e-P resident CAROL L. WALKER . ... ...... Secretary MARGARET J, PRENTISS Treasurer QUA R LOTTE G ST I M FSON . Sergeant-at-Arms H. LOUISE GARDNER.. .. ,, Historian Engineering Juniors Eonnvitz, Biggp, Ifarsch, Dement, Ward. CLASS OFFICERS JACOB L. LEMQVIT2. . . Z, ALVIN BIGGS. . RAYMOND HARSCH .. GEORGE E. DEMENT .... HEM AN S. WARD.. . ALBERT A. McENTEE President f T ice-P resident ....... Secretary . . . — Treasurer S e ry t T ti n t-at- A r ms .......... Editor U7 Law Juniors Syiirnharn. Faulkner, Newsom, CLASS OFFICERS JOSEPH B. SCHAAFF . HUMPHREY SYDENHAM ROBERT R. FAULKNER BESSIE W. NEWSOM .. President k , Vice-President S e c reta ry T re ns u rcr Editor Medical Juniors I, fetch, XeM comer. CLASS OFFICERS HENRY W. LEETCH EMMETT E, NEWCOMER. , THOMAS B. CRISP, JR,„ Presiiletit ■ Vice-President St ' c re fa ry - TreQ $ u re r H9 XJurses Juniors Flaherty, Hamlin, Bin. in-. CLASS OFFICERS MARY J. FLAHERTY President ELSIE WATSON " Vice-President NELL HAMLIN Secretary WILLIE P. BOONE Treasurer NELLIE CAR BERRY Editor 120 Dental Juniors Kuilley, Kalzinan. Donovan. Will, CLASS OFFICERS CHARLES V. STIEFEL. . . . . w . . THOMAS A. C. REILLEY - SAMUEL KATZMAN . E. HAROLD DONOVAN CHARLES R. WITT President Vice-President Sc crcta ry- T rca surer . Sc rgea at -at -A ruts Editor CLASS OFFICERS THOMAS B. FF.LL President RAYMOND W. NEWMAN Vice-President EDWARD C. KHUEN Secretary HARRY H. DAWSON Treasurer ABE KRITT Sergeanf-at-Arms 122 C harlotW Stiusc w Marie McCloud AdTieNNe ’GreNe " Un i©vwoo4 Medics iltt HemmWd Srmler HemenT - ' Hemic " Ravenel 124 6 125 Wi Col bis umbian o mo res CLASS OFFICERS LESLIE H. ADAMS MARTHA L. WARING ...... CATHARINE R. MORAN JAMES H. HORNADAY PAUL E. WARING.. PHEBE C GATES . .......... ....... President . . Vicc+P resident . . Secretary ....... Treasurer Sc Y(jc a nt-ab A r v t s Editor 126 Engineering Sopkomores Whyte, Cnt inan, Barclay, Piters tin. Smith, CLASS OFFICERS RUSSELL I. WHYTE President CLARK W. COLEMAN Vice-President CLARA C. BARCLAY Secretary EMMETT J. PETERSON Treasurer E. DONALD SMITH Sergmnt-at-Arms 127 Medical Sopnomores KiL-dand, Uu cy, flraclU-y, Miuitk, Zerfoc CLASS OFFICERS FREDERICK B FREELAND . ... President GEORGE K. DAZEY . , . . ........... , , , , . , Vice-President EVERETT L. BRADLEY., .... .... Secretary G. VAIL MtNICK.. , , , , , , . T reasurer 1 l 1 RST 1 1 A ES . . . w Scrgcant-at-Arms JACK B. ZERBE ....... . Editor m Veterinary Sopkomores Clark, Fribourg,, Heath. CLASS OFFICERS JOHN E. CLARK President CHARLES R. LOCKWOOD Pice-President ROBERT D, FRIBOURG Secretary RUDOLPH GREEN Treasury GEORGE E. C. HEATH Sergeaai t-Arms 129 Sophomores Mor n ' B ' Tdi I ' Bacteriologist ' s WK3 130 omores ■ — M m Russ HoHin swoTth Charlton Kin 5 jwe Adams -Warmf) ; ’ V 2.o Lazaro Lee Hoy A K i n$ Chu Alec G re 55 «r fi uc ker Hoswnond Umtupu V es Nelms vfVt 1 -i; " Herb Tl maey 133 Tr sT N B u i — Columbian Freskmen JlotL ' ItT Warren, M oran, ICnglishi CLASS OFFICERS CHARLES M. HOTELER President LELLA WARREN Vice-President M ARGARET L. MORAN Secretary GEORGE V. ENGLISH Treasurer Engineering FresKmen Swcm, ttomhjlt. DtMay. CLASS OFFICERS LEE ALLEN SWEM.,,,... HELEN J. R0MH1LT .. HERBERT CHAMBERLAIN . JOHN A. DsMAY .... President Vice-President . . . . Secretory . . Treasurer 135 Law FresKmen Shrijipirit) f Nolle CLASS OFFICERS SOLOMON SHAPPIRIO President ANTOINETTE HECKMER Vice-President ALBERT C. N ' OLTK Secretary-Treasurer 136 Medical Freshmen Wilson Wac liter CLASS OFFICERS hazen h. Wilson. . GLADYS KAIN EDGAR B. WACHTER IRA J. HOPKINS PAUL SCHWARTZ ... President . , Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Se rg ea n t -at -A r wt s 137 NIurses Freshmen Stewart, Mel . CLASS OFFICERS LILLIAN E. BRITT President GERTRUDE STEWART Secretary VIRGINIA METZ Treasurer EVA E. JANSON Editor 138 W«WA ' CffERRy - 7 ' BEE - wwvwvyj 3 Dental FresKmen Byer, Doyle, Murphy, Garcia. Paris. CLASS OFFICERS NATHAN BYER President DANIEL E. DOYLE Vice-President D, JEROME MURPHY Secretary FRANCISCO G. GARCIA Treasurer JAMES R. PARIS Editor 139 Veterinary Freskmen Wells Lowe Weidon CLASS OFFICERS JOHN R. WELLS President HERBERT A. LOWE... Vice- President FRANCIS M. WEAPON. JR Secretary-Treasurer HBH | At Birch Medic Hens T ma Wie anA Gordon Titbit te Bill Lane Bob Taylor 14 1 142 r ■WbVbWi 1918 “W” Men CHARLES R. ALLEN CHARLES M. BOTELER LEONARD ERDAHL CHARLES D. R. HALSTEAD VICTOR L. KEBLER ALLEN H. ROBERTS EUGENE UNDERWOOD, JR. ROSS A. WHITE CHARLES R. WITT 144 YWAVAVA ' CHERRY ■XBee ■ vAmvl — a BASKETBALL DISTRICT INTERCOLLEGIATE LEAGUE CHAMPIONS H Anson, K«11y- Underwood, Bolder, Erdtll (C»pi.). Wilton. Wm, Lanicfie, Hod kinv Robem. Alkn (Mur,), Herron, Dec. 15 — George Jan, 1 2 — George Jan. 16 — George Jan. 19 — George Jan, 26 — George Feb. 1 — George Feb. 9 — George Feb, 16— George Feh« 23— George Mar. 2— George Washington Washington Washington Washington Washington Washington Washington Washington Washington Washington SCHEDULE Score Score . . . . 20— Gallaudcl . . . 15 — at home 21 — Maryland State 8 — at home 15 — Navy . . . , . , . . . 55 — Annapolis . . . . 39 — Galtaudet . , 22 — at home 8 — Georgetown 34 — ai home 18 —Georgetown . , 51 — Georgetown . , . . 18 —Catholic University. .... 31 — at home . ... 25 — Maryland State IS— at home . ... 19 — Johns Hopkins Medics.. 30— at home 27 — Catholic University. ... 25— at home Captain , . Manager . . Assistant Managers Coaches OFFICERS 4 ... LEONARD ERDAHL .. .CHARLES R. ALLEN ROSS A. WHITE WILLIAM F. LANE BERTRAM GROESBECK LE ROY S. Ml R PHY VARSITY TEAM ERDAHL, Left Forward ALLEN, Left Forward WHITE, Center KEBLER, Left Guard UNDER ROBERTS, Right Forward WITT, Right Forward HALSTEAD, Center BOTELER, Left Guard FOOD, Right Guard VARSITY SUBSTITUTES HANSON HODGKINS HERRON WILSON LANSCHB THE SEASON As was done in most American colleges, athletics were stopped at George Washington last fall because of the country’s entrance into the war. Basket- ball, however, was restored after the students pledged $350 to cover any possible deficit. Manager Allen secured a schedule of eleven games and the team joined the District Intercollegiate League, of which it became the champion after holding first place all season. Lieutenant Bertram Groesbeck, LE S. N., captain of the 1 9U team, offered his services as coach and succeeded in whipping the team into fine shape when his military duties called him away. He was succeeded by Le Rov S. Murphy, formerly of the New York University, whose success has been shown by the numerous victories under him. All the games on Manager Allen ' s schedule were played with the excep- tion of the game with Mount St Mary’s. The team journeyed out to Emmits- burg; but a snowstorm prevented the train from reaching its destination. Of the ten games played, five were won and five were lost. 147 CHARLES RISDON ALLEN MANAGER taw ’19 The half was larger than " Charlie " when he began playing on the Nemos team in 1907-0H, He continued playing independ- ent basketball until 1909, when he became captain of the V. M. C. A. squad. First appeared on the varsity squad in 1915, and has been playing on tt ever since. Man- ager 1917-18, CHARLES M. BOTELER C. C. 2 i " Charlie " hails from the wilds of south- west Washington. Played on the Wash- ington Eastern High School squad, 1915-1 fl. 1916-17; captain of the same 1916-17; Phi Mu Sigma League of the District, 1916-17; Ci. W. U. squad 1917-18. Realized his youthful ambition by helping the Buff and Blue win the District League championship in his freshman year. LEONARD ERDAHL CAPTAIN c. e. ' is From Blue Earth, Minnesota. His ar- rival in Washington was their loss and our gain. M Len played forward on the Wal- dorf College team for three seasons, 1910- i:i, and on the Olaf College squad for two 1 914-16 George Washington too. has been fortunate enough to have him for two years, 1916-18, VICTOR LYMAN KEBLER C C ' 18 " Vic? first blinked in the morning sun- shine away back in the late 90$, and first came to public notice playing basketball with the Oakmont Athletic Club, Later he played in the District Sunday School League and one season in the Akron (Ohio) City League. He first appeared with the G. W. V squad in 1916-17, and became a varsity player in 1917-18. ALLEN HUNT ROBERTS c. c. f 2l Allen was wafted in on the wing of early morn from Alexandria. He played with Friends 1 School, 1915-16, 1916-17, and then came down to George Washington to help lick the other teams in the District League, EUGENE UNDERWOOD, JR. C. C, 19 “Gene " is from Chicago. He has experi- mented in basketball at sundry times and places during his youth. This was his first year out at G. W., but he made the varsity, and we are glad or it. ROSS ANTHONY WHITE Eng. J 31 Ross played on the Washington Central High School team, 1915-16, 1916-17, and helped win the high school championship last year. He fits in fine at center, and never is very far from the ball. Another example of freshman " pep, " CHARLES RALPH WITT Dent. ' 19 Witt displays great ability in shooting baskets. He comes from Indiana where he played on the South Bend High School squad, 1912-13, and on the Y, M. C. A. team 1914-15. He deserted his native State to give G. W. the benefit of his championship skill. CHARLES D. R. HALSTEAD Dent, 19 Halstead played on a Jersey High School team from 1911 to 1914. Made the Penn Freshman squad and the Wesleyan varsity. Played with New jersey Dental College, 1916-17, and then came to George Wash- ington where he landed a place immediately upon his arrival 149 Thom , Waller, Heap Newlon. Jones Dana. Miichcll, O ' Llea. Tucker, Davis Gardner Voorhees HELEN DANA ELIZABETH DAVIS ELIZABETH VOORHEES POLLY VOORHEES EDNA TUCKER VERZ GODDARD ALT A H E A P OBERLI N 1918 SQUAD EVELYN JONES MARIE O’ DEA SARAH MAUL MARTHA McGREW ANNIE CARDWELL ANNE MITCHELL RACHEL BENFER PAULINE THOMAS MARY ALICE NEWTON ANNE GUILFORD ALMA BARKER CHARLOTTE ST 1 M P SO N MARGARET BRISTOW MARGARET BROWNE 150 UMHAU (Manager) GARDNER (Coach) The girls 1 b asketball season opened with a fine schedule of twelve games with the best schools in the vicinity of Washington. A large number of girls reported for the first call and continued to show up fur practice during the entire year. As war conditions began to grip Washington more firmly, it was soon seen that it would be necessary to change the plans made for the season, switching from the intercollegiate schedule previously arranged to an inter-class and inter-sorority schedule. The season began with a girls ' track meet at the V. M. C. A. on January 5, held for the purpose of raising funds to defray the gymnasium expenses. The large crowd that attended enjoyed a basketball game between Pi Beta Phi and Chi Omega., dashes, high jump, relays, obstacle race, basketball throw for distance, etc., and paid in enough money at the gate to secure a good floor for practice and the home games. The gym of the Calvary Methodist Church was obtained and became the scene of the many interesting contests between the University girls. A basketball supper was held at the W omen ' s University Club rooms each night before practice and all of the girls ate and went to practice in a bunch, which put them in fine spirit for play. The suppers were fixed by a different committee of girls each evening and served promptly at ? o ' clock, so that the girls could get to the gym in time. Nearly all the games this season have been in the way of practice games, teams being picked from the different classes and from the different sororities. The frequent practices and the small number of games played with outside teams gave every girl who came out an opportunity to play a great deal. As a result, the attendance at practice was always large and the spirit and enthusiasm were very keen. The older girls were very gratified with the showing the large number of freshmen made. An unsually large number came out for the team this year, and a number of the best players were freshmen. If basketball can continue to exist next year in the face of the conditions that seem probable, the season will start with unusually good material, which should furnish the nucleus for one of the strongest girls ' teams in this part of the country. Those interested regret that girls basketball could not have been carried further this year than it was, but they are already looking forward to next year, for which internal conditions seem unusually bright. HOME FLOOR 152 TENNIS JS3 Bultmiier, Stlinii Uniki w Mid, tn liih. BOYS’ TENNIS The men ' s singles tennis championship tournament of G. Y . U. was held last fall. In spite uf the absence of the hitherto leading players of the l ‘niversitv, who were almost all engaged in some form of war work, the tournament was characterized by close hard-f ought contests few defaults and general good-sportsmanship ; and notwithstanding interruptions by the weather t he tournament was brought to a successful close three days ahead of schedule. The entry list consisted of twenty-five names from Columbian College Engineering College Medical School, Graduate School, and Law School, thus being truly representative of the University The four men to reach the semi-final round were Eugene Underwood, illiani Ballinger and Edward Safant of Columbian College, and Eugene English of Engineering College. Ballinger and Underwood met, and much to the surprise of the knowing ones, Ballinger was returned winner, 6-4, 6-L In the other match English lost to Salant, 6-3, 6-4. The final between Bal- linger and Salant was a struggle between net play and backcourt work, with the decision to the net. Ballinger took the first set, T-5 ; Salant won the next three. 6-1 8-6 6-1, and with them the championship. 154 Dana, Uiiihmi, Broward, Stimpson. Mills, Harvey. GIRLS " TENNIS The Girls 1 Tennis Team was picked from the winners of the tournament held last fall Since the date of the tournament, however, some of the mem- bers of the team have left the University and many new girls who are inter- ested in tennis have entered Another tournament is scheduled for the spring and a complete reorganization will probably result. The manager is negoti- ating with some of the girls schools in the District in an effort to arrange for a number of matches. The absence of so many of the University’s men throws upon the girls much of the responsibility of keeping alive the school spirit. Great interest has been shown in the girls ' matches and the good material on hand encour- ages our hopes for a successful season. Many Men r " o l ° Keen Competition ton oh En- few Defaults Recorded- Five ln Thir d Round Bad weather and „,, O NOS O- J ZZ7Z%™ Z 00 »n 1 w rf e»ne™f “ " So „ ' ; ins i.r " iiJ°“;; ,am ’ " 1 « tennis toukna. g t P 5 « S- iS ' a ment to be hell SALAKIES A Singles Contest For Girls And One For Boys, Will Mark the Closing Days Of Summer MIS CHAMPION Defeats Ballinger in Closely Contested Finals card will appear soon HONORS TO FRESHMEN ■t vviil have charge of Tbe tennis tournament was brought ZZin‘‘7‘Sr , ‘ : ; ree ™ " “ a " ««■ new d.«»pL University A »rd ‘Z”™ “ ’.ft “ «•—. « « FmW ,ere appear on ihe bulletin boards of 1 j tfUJsht 10 enterta ‘n more respect for tufure " - 1 nd 0n tf ?S , in !he v crv near tte!r eIders and risers when E. 0. tennis, who tSnk v ' 10 C f n pIay S lant defeated W M Ballinger in «is. or who w ould like t irn J ,!!!! ' 016 flnaI round of the men ' s singles. ,0 T ? iay ten,)is are urged to sign ud 6 " ( ' ®-l. -6. 6-1. The match was a long- as possible ' begin soon drawa out affair ‘acting almost three games will be 0 ia V pJ najorl f y of ,h c hours and ieavic S the contestants tennis courts om where “C will b e h permitted TENNIS MATCHES !£ singled or ' ' mixed dZbS BEING PLAYED Uh sefves re b °k d T1]e ZayersZhen Results of First Round to Be in by «■- I bans and ,n a f d ° furnish their ou October 29. 1 their The Men ' s T=T 156 Faculty Committee on Student Activities Honfiinfl, Croi- finE,, Hul«y. Rufdiflcr. Van Vlctfc, Buckingham. Graduate Manager of Activities The Graduate Manager of Activities is appointed by the President to act as treas- urer for all student activities, including ath- letics, publications, dramatics, and social affairs. Elmer Kavser, of the Graduate School, has passed four years at George Washing ton, during which time he has been very active. His continuous participation in stu- dent activities makes him an excellent man for the position. J5S Faculty? Committee on Student Activities PROF. DsWITT C CROISSANT (Chairman.), Columbian College. PROF. GEORGE N, HENNING, Graduate Studies- PROF. WILLIAM I). HALSEY, Engineering. DEAN WILLIAM C RUEDIGKR, Teachers. PROF. WILLIAM C. VAN VLEC v (Secretary), Law. PROF. ALBERT J. MOLZAHN, Medical PROF. CHARLES T. BASSETT, Dental. DEAN HENRY E. KALUSOWS XL Pharmacy. DEAN DAVID E. BUCKINGHAM, Veterinary. The Faculty Committee on Student Activities was instituted by the President’s Council in the spriirg of the year ]!H5 for the purpose of direct- ing, controlling, and accounting for all actions entered upon by individual students or groups of students whereby the name of the University or any of its departments is used or implied. The Committee consists of one member from each department of the University, all appointed by the President, who also designates the Chairman and Secretary. It has full control of, and responsibility for, all student activi- ties in the school ; it sees that the activities are properly conducted, becom- ingly carried out, and that financial obligations are provided for and met. No student activity is allowed in the University unless approved by the Committee, and should any student or group of students engage in an activity without the consent of the Committee, or conduct an activity in an improper manner, or fail to meet pecuniary obligations, the Committee investigates the matter and reports to the President, who has authority to discontinue the activity and to withhold credits or to suspend or expel the students involved. This method of managing student activities is one which is in practice in many schools in America, and it has proved very successful. J59 Student Council G«11Cf r. Krl Irr , rdi ngC! . I nr | . Whyte , 1 lurrn,dlv . Cnderiwiod. Marin. Br us. Wilier, Vnn Warner. MEMBERS . ALVIN’ HIGGS. Eng 19. President EARL VAN AGON ER. Low Vo .. S ear tar y- 1 ' erasure! PETER J. DONK, Graduate Studies MARTHA XfcGREW, C C. ’19 EUGENE UNDERWOOD. C C. ' 19 VICTOR L K EULER, C. C. ’tS CATHARINE MORAN, C. C. ’20 RUSSELL I WHYTE, Eng. Vn MEMBERS JAMES H. HORN ADA V, Cherry Tree ROBERT L. PARIS, Cherry Tree HENRY RAVE NHL, Hatchet EDW ARD O GERTRUDE W ALTER, Teach. ' 19 G. VAIL MI NICK, Med. ’jo JOSEPH KREISELM AN, Med. Vo LOUIS J GENESSE, Deni ’to 1 1 ALBERT L FAULKNER, I’har. ' 18 HARRY E. HI ESTER, Vet. ’19 EX-OFFICIO GEORGE NOE HUNGER, Hatchet CHARLES It. ALLEN, Basketball EM I LIE M UMIIAU, Girls ' Basketball SALANT, Tennis Student Council The Student Council was organized in June, 191fi, as a result of the adoption of a set of resolutions by the student body in a mass meeting held at the Law School a month before. These resolutions, drawn up by Dean Fraser, provided for the creation of a body to supervise and encourage the revived student activities of the University. At its first meeting Rhesa M. Norris was elected Chairman, and Elmer L. Kayser Secretary-Treasurer. The first official act of the Student Council was the organization of the men and women of the University for participa- tion in the great Preparedness Parade of June 14, 19] fl. The student body has seldom responded as whole-heartedly as it did to this first appeal of its representatives. The new school year saw the reinstatement of a full athletic program. Under the supervision of a board of editors, the first Student Handbook was published. A spectacular tug-of-war between Fresh and Soph was con- ducted, and a voluntary tax. subscribed to by over a thousand students, was raised to furnish financial backing for activities. This first Council, which included such members as Miss “Ted” Seibold, Bertram Groesbeck, “Bill " Stayton and “Johnnie " Bixler, supported by Dean Fraser and his Committee on Student Activities, put G. W. U. back on the activities map. The second Council, elected in April, 1917, selected “Bill " Hance as its President, and retained Kayser as its Secretary-Treasurer. Vail Minick was made Vice-President. Soon after its organization the Council experienced some difficulty in the control of publications. This matter, however, was soon adjusted and the Council settled down to the difficult task of keeping a school alive during war time. Through the co-operation of Professor Crois- sant, basketball was brought back and a guarantee fund was raised for its support. Another class rush was staged in Potomac Park, a second Hand- book was issued, and steps were taken toward the elimination of the athletic deficit. Hance, the President, found it necessary to resign on joining the colors and was succeeded by “AI” Biggs. A month later Kayser resigned as Secretary-Treasurer, and left the Council to become Graduate Manager of Activities. Far! Van Wagoner succeeded him. The Council, with a new membership and with problems of polity set- tled, has set its face toward the elimination of the athletic deficit and the building up of more ties to bind the student body together in a day of storm and stress. OWfrri The 1918 Cherry Tree JAMES H HORNADAY ROBERT L. FAR1S, Jr. Editor-m-Chief Business Manager BOARD OF EDITORS Leslie H, A flams, Associate Editor Ethel C. Yohe, Associate Editor Catharine R. Moran, Associate Editor Clark Y. Coleman, Associate E (lit or Jack B, Zerbe, Associate Editor Thebe C. Gates. Art Editor Russell I, Whyte, Fraternities Charlotte C T St imp sou, Sororities Henning C. Nelms, Cherries Victor L. Kebler, Columbian College Benjamin C. Cniickshanks, Engineering Annie M. Cardwell, Teachers Gerald V, Weikert, Law G. Vail Minick, Medical Annie L. Bratton, Nurses John B. Copping, Dental Martin S. Schwartz, Pharmacy Laurence L Hines, Veterinary 162 The 1918 Cherry Tree Adams, Yohc, Moran. Coleman, Zeybe Gaies. Whyte Stimpson Nelms Kebler. Cardwell. Weikert. Minick. Schwartz Hines. 163 The University HatcKet Published Weekly by the Students of the University Rjtvend, Nordlmtier. Henry Raven el, Editor Margaret J. Prentiss, Assistant Eugene Underwood, Assistant STAFF George Nortl linger, Business Manager Oscar M. Styron, Asst. Business Manager Paul E. Waring, Circulation Manager REPORTERS Bertram Groesbcck, Sporting Frank H Myers, Fraternity Phebe C. Gates, Sorority Elsie Green. Social Victor L. Kebler, Columbian College Jacob L. Lcnovitz. Engineering Frances L. Park, Teachers Donald D. Shepard, Law Jack R, Zerhe, Medical Annie L. Bratton, Nurses John R. Copping, Dental Halbert L. Faulkner, Pharmacy Laurence L Hines, Veterinary Josephine M. Jonas, Exchanges Gertrude K, Metzerott, ' " Over There 1 164 The University Hatchet Prentiss Undcrwaod- Styron, Warma, Myers, Gates, Green Kebler. Lenovil?, Shepard, Zerbe, Park, Jonas, Mel zeroth A ST rrfc VMVAV CHERRY TREE - George Washington Players Underwood Si (ml on Slecher ho noil Nordlinyer E : figljih EUGENE UNDERWOOD President ELIZABETH SPEISER Secretary ELEANOR STANTON Treasurer KARL STECHER Business Manager CL A REN CE H , F R EARK PH E It H C. GATES W. CAMERON BURTON POLLY VOORHEES PHILIP CRI SSM AN EACH EL liEN FEE GEORGE NOR HUNGER ADA HOWELL GEORGE W. ENGLISH MARTHA McGKEW OSCAR M. STYRON ELIZABETH A, DAVIS PAUL B. PEW SivTon 0 1 ti Voorhees Speiver Davis Pew 166 George Washing ton Players One of the most successful of the College activities is the George Wash- ington University Players. In 1916 they won a reputation for artistic work by producing Louis N. Parker ' s " Disreali ' 1 in a fashion which brought forth favorable comment from both the students of the University and the people of Washington. The next year, in Augustin Daly’s Night Off ' they brought the entire student body together in a jolly reunion, and more firmly established their renown as the best amateur players in the locality. This year ' s production was Ernest Denny ' s A 11-of -a-Sudden- Peggy, ' a delightful three-act comedy. Miss Ada Howell was the inimitable Peggy, Mr. Cameron Burton the dashing young hero, Miss Phebe Gates the distin- guished matron, and Mr, Clarence Freark the ridiculous Lord Crackenthorpe. Mr. Philip Crissman as Uncle Archie was an amusing bald-headed character, and Miss Polly Voorhees was very natural in her part of Millicent, the young sister of jimmy. Miss Rachel B enter was the sprightly Mrs. O’Mara, and Mr, George Nordlinger, as Jack Menzies, was the wealthy friend of Jimmy, Miss Eleanor Stanton, in her role of Mrs. Cotquhoun was a true gossip; Mr. George English and Mr. Oscar Sty run both showed natural ability as butlers. “All-of-a-Sudden- Peggy” was such a success that the players were urged to reproduce it in the spring, but the unfavorable conditions prevented it. The George Washington Players are entirety in the hands of the students. Even the director, Mr. Eugene Underwood, and the business manager, Mr. Karl Steeher, are students. Even with such a past the Players are not looking back, but forward to the time when they will succeed in having established at the University a Chair of (May writing and a little theater of their own. Then the students will see plays which they themselves have written, staged, managed, and acted. This is the ambition of the organization, and it is for such a future that the Players are working and will continue to work until it has become a reality. 167 Debate Van Meter Mathias W I lick George Washington vs, Lafayette Washington, D. C., March 41, 1918. Resolved, ' 1 ' hat the successful prosecution of the war requires that all subjects of Germany, Austria, Bulgaria and Turkey in the United States be interned until peace is secured, George Washington team, affirmative. Van Meter, Mathias, and Wallick. Decision— 3 to 0 in favor of Lafayette, George [V ashhujton vs. Lafayette Easton, Pa., March £1, 1918. Resolved, That the successful prosecution of the war requires that all subjects of Germany, Austria, Bulgaria and Turkey in the United States be interned until peace is secured. George Washington team, negative, Cornell, Kerim and Cabler. Decision — 3 to 0 in favor of George Washington. George Washington vs . Washington ami Lee Lexington, Va. t April 23, 1918, Resolved, That the war-time scope of Federal regulation should, in principle, be continued in times of peace. George Washington team, Denit and Hoyt. Cornel] Perl in Cabler IbZ Debate Although conditions in George Washington University are not as favor- able as might be wished for the carrying on of debating, it is with pride and satisfaction that we look hack on the achievements of the past few seasons. In the school year of 1914-15 no inter- collegiate debates were held ; member- ship in the debating societies dwindled, and debating as a college activity ap- peared to be dead. In the autumn of 1915, however, the faculty appointed as Debating Coach, Professor Ernst Otto Schreiber, Jr., under whose inspiration and guidance a revival finally came, and in the shape of four successive forensic victories. In the fall of 1915 George Washing- ton ' s team, composed of Morehouse and Jacobson, lost to the University of North Carolina, and in March, 191 (J, Kidder, Carter and Keats tost to the University of Pittsburgh, In May, 1910, however, the wheel of fortune took the upward turn, and the G, W. team, coni’ posed of Cornell, Fuller and Morehouse, defeated the Catholic University of America in a hard-fought forensic bat- tle. On December 18, 1916, Kidder and Hall defeated North Carolina; on April 5, 1917, Kemp, Smith and Taylor were successful against Washington and Jefferson College; and on April 12, 1917, the debating season was brought to a successful close by a team composed of Kemp, Brock and Wilkins, defeating the University of Pittsburgh It was not possible to arrange any inter- collegiate debates in the fall of 1917, but three were scheduled for the spring of 1918. GILBERT L, HALL Coach 9die Debating Council, composed of the debating coach, two facility members appointed by the President of the University, the president of the Delta Sigma Rho chapter, and a delegate from the Columbian Debating Society, attends to all the business details of the intercollegiate contests, and these details are legion. Not all the work connected with an intercollegiate debate is the spectacular stage stuff ; behind the scenes is somebody who has done perhaps more work than anyone else to make the contest " a success, whose work is known to few, and who must take the satisfaction of duty well done as his only reward If the coining debates are the success that is hoped for them, the major part of the credit will be due to the untiring and uncompensated efforts of Mr. Gilbert L. Hall, who combines the functions of Debating Coach, Columbian Debating Society delegate, and Executive Secretary of the Debating Council 169 jus: _ . Columbian Debating Society Alien. Hall Cornell, Hatcher, Blehr, Cable r, Stone, A1 verson, Hnrg. Sin-pan]. MiHki . ThnitipMin, Hamlall, Morehouse, IVrlin, Henit. Birmingham, DtFrcilas, Wnllhrlt. Mathias, Manning, Taylor, Barbour, George, Mrs. Manning, Eddie, French, Wcikcri. OFFICERS LOUIS M. DENIT WILLIAM T. FRENCH HARRIETT M. BARBOUR LYLE T. ALVERSON HERBERT W. CORNELL HARRY PERLIN President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Critic Press Representative 170 Columbian Debating Society The Columbian Debating Society is an organization made up of students from all the departments of George Washington University who are inter- ested in debating. While most of the members of this Society are registered in the Law School, it is strictly inter-departmental and is open to all students of the University. The Society was officially recognized in the fall of 1SS0 and has been continually in existence since that date. Among the founders of the Society are Walter C. Clephane and John Paul Earnest, who are Professors in the Law School. While the primary purpose of this Society is to carry on formal debating, it also forms the means by which the students may obtain practical and efficient exercise in the development and expression of their thoughts before an audience. By attending the meetings of this organization students will gain a knowledge of parliamentary law and procedure; extemporaneous speaking is developed by the free discussions that take place. This year has been a novel one in the history of the Society, in that five young ladies, members of the First Year Class, have joined and taken active part in its proceedings. It is practically the first time in the existence of this organization that women have spoken from the platform. To Miss Grace M. Eddy belongs the honor of being the first woman ever to address the Society in formal debate. The first woman to win an “honor ’ in the Society was Miss Harriet M, Barbour. The Society has had a very prosperous year, and many new members have been added to its roll. The annual banquet was held during the month of February, 171 Prize Awards 1917 DEPARTMENT OF ARTS AND SCIENCES STAl (iHTOK PRIZE, for excellence in the Latin Language and Literature: Gertrude Catherine Fogerty RCGGLES PRIZE, for excellence in Mathematics: Elizabeth Webb Wilson DAUGHTERS OF THE AMERICAN REVOLUTION, two offered by the Chapters in the District of Columbia, to members of the graduating class for high standing in History and for essays on an assigned topic of American History: Mary Ellen Bontz Bessie Whitford THOMAS 1C WALSH PRIZE, awarded to that candidate for graduation who, having maintained a high standard of scholarship in History, produces the best essay on a designated period of the history of Ireland: Elizabeth Webb Wilson E. K. CUTTER PRIZE, awarded for excellence in English: Bessie Whitford WILLIE E, FITCH PRIZE, awarded for highest excellence in all branches of Chemistry : James Lawrence Young GARDNER G, HU II BARD PRIZE, awarded to that candidate for gradua- tion who has maintained during lour years high standing in American History and produces the best essay touching some assigned period in American 1 1 i story : Elmer Louis Kayser MUTH PRIZE, awarded to that student who makes the highest record in t lie Freshman Mechanical Drawing: William Robinson Ward, Jr. COLONIAL DAMES PRIZE, offered by Chapter III of the Colonial Dames of America for excellence in American Colonial History: Lisle Thomas CHI OMEGA PRIZE IN SOCIOLOGY, awarded for the best essay on a sociological subject: Su-Ying Chiao Wu CHI OMEGA PRIZE IN PHILOSOPHY, awarded for the best essay on a philosophical subject : Su-Ying Chiao Wu SIGMA KAPPA PRIZE, in English, awarded to that member of the Fresh- man Class who passes the best examination in English Rhetoric: Margaret Elizabeth Whitford MEDICAL SCHOOL WILLIAM K. BUTLER PRIZE, awarded for the best examination in Ophthalmology : Henry Gilbert Hadley FRANCES R. HAGNER PRIZE, awarded for the best examination in GenitO ' Urinary Surgery : William Tignor Gill, Jr. 72 Prise Awards 1917 LAW SCHOOL JOHN B. LARNER GOLD MEDAL, awarded to that member of the grad- uating class who shall have attained the highest average grade in the entire course for the degree of Bachelor of Laws: David Hoagland Cannon HERRICK PRIZE, awarded to that member of the graduating class, except- ing the winner of the gold medal, who shall have attained the highest grade in the entire work of the third year: Harry S, Taylor AMERICAN LAW BOOK COMPANY PRIZE, awarded to that member of the graduating class who shall have attained the highest average grade in the entire course for the degree of Bachelor of Laws : David Hoagland Cannon BLACKSTONE INSTITUTE PRIZES, awarded to that member of the graduating class, excepting the winners of the American Law Book Company and Herrick Prizes, who shall have attained the highest average grade in the entire work of the third year: Harry S + Taylor ELLSWORTH PRIZE, awarded for the best work done in the Patent Law Course : Charles Orr Marshall JOHN BYRNE AND COMPANY PRIZE, awarded to the student attaining the highest grade in Real 1 ? roper ty III: Harry S. Taylor COLLEGE OF VETERINARY MEDICINE PRIZE, awarded to that student in the graduating class who shall have attained the highest average grade in the entire course: Willard Hull Wright PRIZE, awarded to that student in the graduating class who has done the best work in Surgery : Walter Clyde Pulsifer HIGH SCHOOL SCHOLARSHIP AWARDS IN THE DEPARTMENT OF ARTS AND SCIENCES K E N HALL SC HOL ARSH T P : Edith M. Petrie, McKinley Manual Training School FIRST UNIVERSITY: Alec Horwitz, Central High School SECOND UNIVERSITY: Charles Geschickter, Central High School THIRD UNIVERSITY: Rosemary Arnold, Eastern High School FOURTH UNIVERSITY: Gladys E, Phoebus, Central High School FIFTH UNIVERSITY: Herbert R. Pierce, McKinley Manual Training School SIXTH UNIVERSITY: Daniel B, Lloyd, Jr, t Western High School m Davis Prise Speaking The Davis Prizes were founded in Columbian College by Hon. Isaac Davis, of Massachusetts, in 184 . The original endowment was five hun- dred dollars, " proceeds of which will afford three premiums, in cash or gold medals, of the value of five dollars, of ten dollars, and of fifteen dollars annually— these premiums or prizes to be distributed annually to such mem- bers of the Senior Class as shall have made the greatest progress in elocution since their connection with the College ’ These orations arc first read separately by each member of the Committee of Award and arc marked for quality of composition. They are afterward marked by each member of the Committee for effectiveness in delivery. Composition and delivery arc given equal weight in the award. After the contest the Committee in conference determines upon the award of the prizes and ibis award is announced at the close of the exercises. WINNERS 1917 First Prize Elmer Louts Kayscr " The Position of the Supreme Court in Our Constitutional System” Second Prize Dorothy Heilman “The Legacy” Third Prize Elizabeth Wilson “Woman as a Civilizing Factor” 174 Freshman Prom It. v e c u f h ' c Ch air m a n OSCAR M. STY RON, JR. Finance KARL VAN WAGONER, Chairman HAROLD F. MACHLAN OSCAR M. STY RON, JR. GEORGE W. ENGLISH LELLA WARREN Half a id Refreshments W. CAMERON BURTON Programs and Printing LEE ALLAN SWEM Music GEORGE W. ENGLISH Publicity CHARLES M. HOT ELK R Social LELLA WARREN 175 Engineering So ciety Riggs, Ward, Stewart, IJarsch, Brooke. lltaUI, Green, Blakeley, Bavis, Spalding, Hlosk, TMJ3, Klmium, Stronn, Lcnovilz, Schmitt, Cr nick. shanks, Miller, Helfferich. H. A. SCHMITT . 0. If. MILLER, „ B. C. C RU I CK SHANKS S. B. MICHAEL. ....... D V, STROOP ... T. LEXOVITZ H A. EHRMAN. . OFFICERS . President . . , Vice-President Vice-President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Member Ex ecu the Committee m Engineering Society To serve as a forum of engineering students for the discussion of engi- neering topics, and to offer to the students the opportunity of hearing talks hv practicing engineers, is the purpose of the George Washington U niversity Engineering Society. Striving to save and interrupt as little as possible the valuable evening periods, and to make it easy as well as profitable for the employed engineer- ing students to attend, the Society has held its meetings this year according to a new plan. Immediately after the last late afternoon class, at (3: 40 p. in., on the second Monday of each month, the engineers are served with a free supper, cafeteria style, by a group of girls, headed by Miss Martha McGrew, Miss Ruth Bennett, and the Sphinx Honor Society. Thus satisfied, the engineers are ready for their meeting, which usually ends early enough to allow an evening ' s work of drawing or experiment. This plan has been made possible only by the kindness and hard work of the girls who serve the supper. The year was opened by the October meeting, at which Dean Hodgkins, Professors E. V. Dunstan, R. B. Morse, J. R, Lapham, T. B. Brown, and several students talked on the aims of the Society, At the subsequent meetings a wide range of engineering topics were dis- cussed by both students and outside engineers. The following talks were given by outsiders: “U. S. National Army Cantonments 1 by Capt. L. S. Dotcn : “Reinforced Concrete Construction, " by II. D. Appleby, of the Bureau of Yards and Docks; “Safety First by C. Wagner, of ill c Bureau of Standards; " Electric Elevators ' by Y. II. Winnemore, of the A. R. See Elevator Company; “Cream Separators ' by Prof. W. D. Halsey; “Asphalt by Roy M, Law, chief chemist of the U. S. Asphalt Refining Companv; and “Concrete ' by J. 1, Earley, a Washington contractor. Among the talks by students were the following: “Pattern Making and Foundry Work ' hv J. H, Wilson; " How to Study ' by J. Lenovitz; “Testing of Road-Making Mate- rials ’ by Raymond Ilarsch; “Furnace Hearths by J. D. Spalding, and " Radio-Telegraphy ' by J, B. Brady, On account of the war fewer trips than usual were taken, but the annual trip to the Bureau of Standards was made in the spring. 177 Architectural Club Sc-ciu, Bradley, Rowland, Cajnertj, Mppitt. Crist, Starr, Awards McCutcheon. OFFICERS ARTHUR P. STARR . . . JOHN J. CAREY...,,.. THOMAS R. EDWARDS - WAVERLY TAYLOR ......... . MARIAN R. CRIST, « ......... Prcsiden t Vic (-President .............. Secretary Treasurer C a rre$f on din g S ccrci a ry In spite of the unfavorable conditions due to the war, the Architectural Club has held its own among the organizations of the University during the past year. Like all of these it has given up many of its members to the service of Chicle Sam, and it presents with pride its honor roll of active mem- bers now in military or naval service: L K. ASHFORD— Reserve Officer. J. E. BOYER— Reserve Officer. I A. CALKI N— Reserve Officer, J. J. CAREY— Marines. J. H. CHAPMAN— Fielrl Clerk. M. B. CRIST — Naval Reserve. E, JETTMAR National Army. E G, SCH A RF — National Army, C. A r SMITH — Aviation. W. W. TAYLOR— Aviation. In addition to these mention should be made of the following, who have joined the forces of the nation’s workers: H. F. ALMON H. Y. BRADLEY W. T. CON BO YE G. A. DAIDY T, R. EDWARDS R, K. GALBRAITH R. R. GAUGER H, GRAHAM A. L. HARRIS B. H. HARRIS J. H. LA PISH H. F. LEE E. G. LIPPITT E. H. PENNEBAKER T. J. ROWLAND H, D. SCOTT W. L. SIEBFX D. H. SMITH A. P. STARR Among these are two members of the faculty to whom the University granted leave for this year. While these circumstances have reduced the membership and prevented in a measure the usual activities of the organization, still the spirit of the Club remains undaunted. A few new members have been welcomed : meetings have been held as usual, and an interesting talk has been presented at each one. In no way has the Chib failed in the fulfillment of its purpose. The feeling of the entire Club has been to put the country’s need foremost and devote all energy toward " doing our bit. ' 1 The Club closes the scholastic year with the hope that next year will see normal conditions restored with the members reunited more firmly than ever. Chemical Society Mnr.iwski, Hamilton, Randftlt Mahoney, Gebhart, Hoyle. WHyic, Preinkert. C.crsdorfT, Pauli, O’Dca. OFFICERS DR. CHARLES E. M UNROE . , . ........ - WILBUR A GERSDORFF THERESA KARGER WAGER S. BROWN . .... - ELIZABETH A PAULL ■ .... HELEN A MILES WILLIAM A. BOYLE ALBERT L MOTTERN ........ .Executive Committee Honorary President I resident Vice-President , . Secretary Treasurer TT V s Chemical Society WILLIAM A. BAILEY PETER J. DONK ARTHUR I. GERHART VHRX R. GODDARD MORRIS G. GOLDSTEIN B O NIF A NT HA M I ETON SAMUEL HILLER MISCHA LAD DEN E. A. LANSGHE PERCY W. LcDUC JOHN McCOY JOHN MAHONEY MEMBERS ARTHUR L. MORA SKI PRESTON M. NASH MARIE O’DEA LEWIS A. PALEY MARGARET PREINKERT WALTER H. RANDALL VIVIAN C. K. ROBEY HOWARD SCOTT ALBERT SPEAR GORDON TIBBITTS RUSSELL I. WHYTE JAMES L. YOUNG J lie l hen ii cal Society of the George Washington University is an organ- ization whose active membership is composed of students who are pursuing or have pursued a course in chemistry at the University. The objects of the Society are primarily to promote interest in chemistry among the students of the University, and to disseminate up-to-date knowledge on chemical sub- jects of general interest, among its members. This year its purposes have n oadened so that it now supplements the courses of instruction in chemistry y giving individual assistance to students through the discussion of sub- jects of particular interest to them. Such individual assistance can be made very helpful to the students and certainly should be continued as part of the work of the Society in the future. I he feature of the regular monthly meetings is an address or paper deliv- ered by an mvited speaker or by one of the students. Since it is desirable to have the students take part as much as possible, few outside speakers have been secured this year; the majority of the lectures and papers therefore have been given by students. Dr. M unroe, the honorary president of the’ Society, gives the opening and closing addresses each year. The following papers and addresses were delivered by students during the year: “Coal-tar and Its roducts, " by W. A. Gersdorff; “The Manufacture of Alcohol, “ by • J- Antiseptics, " by W. S. Brown ; " Explosives, " by ]. L. Young and I he Chemistry of Photography, " by AY. A. Gersdorff. Because of the unusual circumstances this year the Society could not make many trips of inspection to the various industrial plants around Wash- ington. hor instance, one of the most interesting trips, which the Society made every year with a very good attendance, could not be taken this year on account of the " dry” law. 18 i VAVWWA Legal Aid Society Hanes, Kiilder, Stone, Shepard, Hiitr. Weikert, Hall, Fjeld, Carho, MEMBERS GILBERT L. HALL CAaiVmaw EINAR W. DIESERUD Secretary PGAD B. MOREHOUSE Advisory Member JOHN T. BIRMINGHAM HAROLD F. HANES ROBERT E. BURG HARRY W. KIDDER ERNEST P. CARBO DONALD D. SHEPARD LOUIS M. DENIT CLIFFORD F. STONE ALVIN L. FJELD EDWARD C. TAYLOR HADLEY F. FREEMAN GERALD V. WEIKERT 182 Legal Aid Society ■The Legal Aid Society, founded four years ago by Professor Everett Fraser, is an organization composed of second and third year students of the Law School. The members are selected by the Executive Committee of the organization after nomination by the faculty, the nomination being made on the basis of scholarship. The Society ' s purpose is twofold. First, it gives legal advice and assist’ a nee gratuitously to those persons who apply for it and who appear to be worthy and unable financially to secure it otherwise. Second, it serves as a laboratory to introduce the student to the practical side of the legal profession. The Society maintains an office in the Law School, which is open and in charge of a member every evening except Sundays and University holidays, from eight until ten o ' clock. It is the function of the student members under the guidance of the faculty members, to render advice to clients, and when necessary or advis- able, to introduce and conduct cases in the Municipal Court. Graduate associate members are assigned to look after cases presented to or carried into the higher courts. The relations existing between the Legal Aid Society, the courts of the District, and the District Bar have been exceedingly fortunate. The mem- bers of the bar have been ever ready to assist the student struggling with the mysteries of court procedure. During the present school year the membership has been greatly less- ened by withdrawals due to the war, but the Society is continuing its good work in spite of this. 183 Students’ Black dub Bonnet , Kmfortfa, Capping, Vordcnnark, Chmtiaiism. It ii st aa » Boston, Mess Mao lev, Rush. MEMBERS ARM A E, RUSH EARLF. DAN FORTH ELMER E. CHRISTIANSEN RALPH W. S, BON NETT FRANCISCO RL ' STl A JOHN A. BOSTON HERMAN H. VORDERMARK dean j. McCarthy JOHN B. COPPING l ULMER A. ERICKSON rv sr ' |g | — rvi Students’ Black Club The Students ' Black Club is a branch of the District Black Club, which in turn is one of a large number of Clubs all over the country, named in honor of the late Dr. Greene Vardiman Black, commonly known among the dental profession as “the father of modern dentistry ' The purpose of all these Black Clubs is to study and to promote the methods of dental surgery which Dr. Black formulated by devotion of much time and labor to investigation and research. After years of study Dr. Black combined the ideas and experiments of other dentists with his own, estab- lishing methods which have been associated with his name ever since. The local organization is composed of a few of the best dentists in the city who follow Black ' s methods and who spend part of their time in the study and promotion of them. The Students ' Black Club was organized in 1TK by Dr. P. V. Gallagher, a member of the District Club, in order to interest the students in the methods and to offer them further study outside of school, the methods being entirely different from those taught at the University. The members of the students ' organization are picked from the members of the senior class after recommendations as to competent work and live interest in dental surgery. The Club meets every Tuesday night at the office of Dr, Carl J. Mess in the Champlain Apartment. Dr. Mess is the instructor and demonstrator. I f e practices sometimes on the students, the members of the Club, or on the patients of the Club members. After the students have become familiar with the methods they too are allowed to use them upon their patients, always under the eyes of the instructor. The students who have the opportunity of gaining further information in dentistry during their school days have an advantage upon those who must learn through experience in later years, so there is a real reward that comes with membership in the Students ' Black Club. Women’s University Club Stewin. Sorn border, Voorhecs, Waller, Bernieij LETT! E K. STEWART. - President 1 )( ).ROT 1 I Y SORNBO RGER . . . . . . , . ... First Vice-President ELIZA BET 1 1 VOO R H EES . . . Second Vice-President (jERTR UDE E WALTER . . . Secretary RUTH H. BENNETT ............ Treasurer The Y omen ' s University Club, which is open to alt women students in i he University has a membership this year of over a hundred. The Club has attractive rooms at 20:27 G Street, where business meetings arc held each month, and where the women can pass their spare time while at school. A special entertainment program follows each meeting, and luncheons are served every day. The annual Mixer, to which all University students are invited, was held during the Christmas season in the Assembly Hall of the Arts and Sciences Department, and was well attended. The feature of the Mixer was an address by Lieut. Toulmin-Rothe, of the British Embassy. Refreshments and dancing followed. Columbian Women M RS. WILLI A M C. VAN VLECK . , President MRS. J. WILMER LATIMER. first Dice- President l R. MARTHA B. LYON . . , . . Second Pice- Pres id en t MISS MARGARET M. BROWNE, . Corresponding Secretary MISS FREDA D. EGBERT Recording Secretary MISS ANNA S. HAZELTON . . Treasurer MISS FLORENCE FRISBY. . Historian The Columbian Women of George Washington University is an organi- zation composed of alumnae, students, and wives of the faculty, trustees, and officers, it was organized in ISiM for the purpose of advancing the interests of women, and of the University. This year has been a progressive and an interesting one for the Colum- bian Women, for fifty-four new members have been added to the organisa- tion. An addition of a thousand dollars to the Nellie Maynard Knapp Schol- arship Fund by Judge Martin A, Knapp was gratefully received. Meetings have been held monthly at the Women ' s University Club rooms, A social half-hour, during which a number of members have acted as hostesses, has preceded each business meeting, ami a most enjoyable pro- gram has been presented at each one. During this year the organization has had the privilege of hearing several officers of the allied armies speak on the war. These gentlemen were: Lieut. . Dayarcl Toulniin-Rothe, of the British General Army Staff, now stationed in Washington: ( apt. ti. R. Glen, of the British Army, now honorary attache detailed to Washington; and Lieut, Frounent, of the French High Commission. Other speakers were Mr. Charles J. Brand, Chief of the U. S. Bureau of Markets and Supplies, and Mrs. Jane A. Delano, chairman of the National Committee on Red Cross Nursing. Two of the Columbian Women have also been on the program — Miss Ethelwyn Hall, who gave reminiscences of the Columbian W omen, and Elsie Sanders, who spoke on the war gardens at Brvn Mawr. An annual dinner is one of the big events held by the Columbian AYomen, Last spring a reception was given during Commencement W eek to the women graduates of the University. The following are the various committee chairmen for the past year; ! ember ship . , Entertainment . House Schot rship . . . Red Cross Press Auditing Delegate to the Labor .... .MRS. LELIA SCOTT MAX SON ...... MRS. JOSHUA EVANS, JR. MISS RUTH BENNETT MRS. D K. SHUTE MRS. JOHN PAUL EARNEST MISS FLORENCE Y. MOYER MISS FAY PIERCE If omen ' s federated Council o ' Employment, of the Department MRS GEORGE P, MERRILL W OFFICERS DR. JOHN LOCKWOOD Honorary rmideni DR. F. V. GRENFELL .... Homrary I ' ice-Pre itMt MAJOR JOHN POLLARD TURNER Honorary. Secretary A LT ER EUGENE SEYMOUR President CARLTON LATIMER PHILLIPS. - Vice- President LINDSAY LELAND CRISWELL Secretary CH A RLES R. LOCKWOOD .. ...... «... T rea surer LAURENCE IRWIN HINES ..... - Editor RUDOLPH SPIRES ALLEN .... Sergean t-at-.t rms EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE W. E. SEYMOUR H. E. MOSKEY E. W. KHUEN R. WELLS During the session of IMOK-OP the V eterinary Medical Association of George Washington University was organized in the Veterinary Department for the promotion of a closer relationship between the students and the pro Cession, and it is a real live wire in the Department. The privileges of mem bcrsliip are extended to the Faculty and Alumni of the College as honorary members, and to the student hotly as active members. In the course of the session leading members of the profession and honorary members arc frequently heard. Each active member is given an opportunity to demonstrate his proclivities as a lecturer on any subject con- nected with V eterinary Medicine which he cares to elect. Naturally, he must defend his remarks against any discussion or criticism made by those in the audience after the presentation. Self-confidence, clear thinking, pointed answers, and level-headed ness are developed through such procedure. By the time graduation is at hand each member has had several turns, and while he may not he a polished speaker, he is not the raw recruit he otherwise would be, were these faculties left uncultivated. The meetings are held monthly. No class distinction is present, and Seniors, Juniors, Sophomores, and Freshmen meet on common ground, work- ing one and all for the organization. It serves as the medium whereby closer co-operation is secured, and where the members of the different classes may come to know each other more intimately. It is the organization through which the student body can speak and he represented. Its code is the advancement of all things worth while. The services which it may render are gladly offered to the needs of the country whenever the call may come, and while a goodly number of the Honorary Members are nmv in the service of the United States, the present members stand ready to do their share. As in the past, George Washington University holds a place of highest regard in the ambitions and realizations of the organization. 1S3 ........ Ji 3 , . T F3EE - ( r rr rC r rr A Art Society Walter, Stewart Vans, Gales, llcrzinark IJuyit. Those very artistic posters which appear on the bulletin boards from time to time, calling attention to the approaching events in your favorite school activity, are the work of the Art Society The organization desiring the poster furnishes the material and the Art Society furnishes the talent and work Members of the Society are also of great help to the editor of ‘ ' The Cherry Tree’ ' in illustrating the University Year Book CLARENCE .V SMITH, PHEBE GATES ,. , . LEON I LA LLOYD JOHN COBB LOUISE GARDNER ARTHUR P, STARR MARIAN CRIST IRIS BEATTY GLADYS PHOEBUS MAURICE HERZMARK MEMBERS DOROTHY PHILLIPS LETT IE STEWART GERTRUDE WALTER CATHERINE VAUN CAROL WALKER IRENE HUSH REBECCA HERZMARK . . , . President I ice P resident , , « , Secretary 189 PriiMlnian, hravitt. HI umbers KfwhenUaum. IRmiiiirk, R.i|i1ovilx, f. Wulf, S Aaron son, IJtbert, MirRiks. X Aammun, ' Hhtoadc, II. Wolf, ITorwilz. OFFICERS MAX RHOADE .... President NAOMI A A RON SON Vice-President H ATT! E WOLF . Secretary REUBEN WEINSTEIN Treasurer The Menorah Society of George Washington University, established November 26. HH5, is a constituent of the Intercollegiate Menorah Society, which was founded at Harvard University in 1 90S “for the study and promo- tion of Jewish culture and ideals. ' 1 Its object is to supplement the courses in the Hebrew language in the colleges where it is taught, and to make it known where the course is not provided. Each constituent of the Intercollegiate Association is assisted through the furnishing of libraries and lectures and in countless other ways. The meetings of the local Society are held each month and interesting lectures and discussions are heard. The Society is open to all students of the University, regardless of race or creed. A hearty welcome awaits you. 190 Spanish Club OFFICERS PROF. GEORGE N. HENNING - Honorary President LINO J. CASTILLEJO President ELIZABETH ORLAN CULLEN Secretary-Treasurer MISS ELDR1DGE. third year class MISS RYAN, third year class MISS TUCKER, second year class MR. WILEY, second year class MISS BYNUM, first year class MISS NELSON, first year class MR. LEHMAN, first year class . . , Adi isory Board Interest in things Spanish, and especially in acquiring fluency in Spanish conversation, resulted in the organization by students of the Spanish classes, of La Sociedad Espanola last fall. Active membership is open to all students registered in the University, while members of the faculty and former stu- dents may become associate members. Meetings are held twice a month on Friday nights, Spanish conversation being insisted upon as far as possible. Among the guests of the Club this year have been: Teodoro R. Yangco, Commissioner from the Philippines; Messrs. Manuel Lomelin and Cayetano Serrano, of the Mexican Embassy, and Capo Rodriguez, of the Carnegie Institute. Much of the success of the Club has been due to the efforts of Mr. Doyle of the faculty, who together with Mr. Jones and Mr. John constitute the Faculty Advisory Council. m wwwv iWMW a ’ — 192 Fraternities GENERAL Sigma Chi 1864 Kappa Sigma 1862 Kappa Alpha 1894 Theta Delta Chi i860 Phi Sigma Kappa 1866 Delta Tau Delta 1903 Sigma Alpha Epsilon 1905 Sigma Phi Epsilon 1909 Sigma K T u 1915 Phi Alpha 1914 PROFESSIONAL Phi Chi (Medical) 1904 Alpha Kappa Kappa (Medical) 1905 Kappa Psi (Medical) 1913 Psi Omega (Dental) 1908 Alpha Omega (Denial) 1917 Xi Psi Phi (Dental) 1917 Omega Tau Sigma (Veterinary) 1915 Phi Delta Phi (Legal) 1884 Phi Delta Delta (Women’s Legal) 1918 SORORITIES Pi Beta Phi 1889 Chi Omega 1903 Sigma Kappa 1906 Phi Mu IMS wv s 195 In ter fraternity Association Milter, Fairbauk, l.ogan, White. Whyte, 1 ‘ihKtwiuhI, IvarncM, Ash. Wessell, MEMBERS EUGENE UNDERWOOD, Sigma Chi President HENR RAVENEL, Theta Delta Chi Vice-President and Treasurer JOHN P. EARNEST, Sigma Alpha Epsilon Secretary RUSSELL HOLLINGSWORTH, Kappa Alpha EARL WHITE, Kappa Sigma RUSSELL I. WHYTE, Phi Sigma Kappa CARL S FAIRBANK, Delta Tau Della DANIEL LOGAN, Stgma Phi Epsilon ODVER H MILLER, Sigma Xu HENRY C. LOWRY, Psi Omega FRANCIS H. WESSELL, Omega Tau Sigma 196 Inter fraternity Association The mterfraternalism which has developed among the various fraternities in American colleges in recent years is nowhere more strongly manifested than at George Washington. Common interests and a desire to advance the scholastic, athletic and social activities of the University have drawn the fraternity chapters here into a close and harmonious union, represented by ihe Interfraternity Association. The fraternities at George Washington realize that fraternity life may be either the most narrowing or the most broadening life for a member during his college days and the Association seeks to promote a fraternal ism that extends beyond the front door of a chapter house The Association enjoys the respect and confidence of the faculty and the University at large. It is looked to to organize and maintain all that is best for George Washington, and it has won this position because of its definite accomplishments since its establishment The past year, with its confusion owing to the war and the disorganization of many lines of collegiate activity, has brought the Interfraternity Association into greater prominence and made it a still more potent factor in the University ' s life I he social side of the Association ' s endeavors has been subordinated in order that ail time and effort might be devoted to assisting the University in adjusting itself to war conditions The annual Interfraternity Smoker, one of the biggest events of the University ' s social calendar for a number of years, was abandoned this year in the interests of war economy A series of small, informal smokers was held however, in order that the members of the chapters might become thoroughly acquainted 197 Pan- Hellenic Society niirmtifttcr. Miles, Mctzerott. Prentiss, Davie, Stanion, Somliorgtr RmwanL MEMBERS ANNIE C A R DWELL, Sigma Kappa . . „ . . . , . President Ji SEPl 1 1 X E JON A S, Phi fu , - . .. ■. •, •„ V ice -President ELEANOR STA XTO Pi Beta Phi, . . , . Secretary ELSIE BROWARD, Chi Omega . . ...... Treasurer MARGARET PRENTISS, Pi Beta Phi FRANCES PARK, Sigma Kappa CHARLOTTE STJMPSON, Chi Omega GERTRUDE METZEEOTT, Phi Mu The Pan-Hellenic Society, the inter-sorority organization of George Washington, aims to foster a better spirit among the sororities, to settle all matters of inter-sorority interest, and to cooperate with the school and school organizations in the University’s welfare. The first inter-sorority dance, a highly successful campaign to raise money for the Students’ Friendship War Fund, and the annual Scholarship Luncheon, designed to foster high scholastic standing, are evidences of the Society ' s good work this year. m SpKi mx Prentiss, Sornborger, Walter. Stewart, Puri in game, I avis. The Sphinx Honor Society was organized in the fall of 1912, for the purpose of promoting high scholarship and interest in college activities among the women students of the University. The membership is limited to seven, proportioned among the three upper classes. Only those women students are elected to membership who have had a high scholastic record, have been unusually active in college affairs, are possessed of marked execu- tive ability, and attain most nearly to the ideal of the womanhood of George W ash i ngton U n i versi ty . MEMBERS LUCY BURLINGAME. President LETT 1 E STEWART Secretary-Treasurer ELIZABETH DAVIS DOROTHY SO RN BORDER MARTHA McGREW MARGARET PRENTISS GERTRUDE WALTER Masonic Club ThomiiMm, Whedtrr, Fuh mi art, Hardin, Manning. ZcJiner Jin rum. Cole, Hammond, Jamt’is, Stibfra, Topliam. Spcnrs, Hlakdy, Farkash. Fray, Fersoii, Burrows, Harding. The Masonic Club was organized March 21, I it 17, for the purpose of uniting (ieorge Washington University Masons in a closer friendship, and to more effectively inculcate Masonic principles. 200 Masonic Club OFFICERS JOHN A. FRAY, President EDWARD PARK ASH, Secretary W. LEONARD THOMPSON, Herald T, K, BURROWS, Treasurer RAYMOND B. HARDING, Publicity GEORGE H. CARTER, Line BENNETT HAMMOND, Dental H. WESTON B, ST I BBS, Medical Vice-Presidents RAYMOND B. HARD I NG, Engineering HARRY ZEHNER, Columbian College JAMES S. TOPHAM, Acacia Fraternity FRATRES IN FACULTATE MERTON LEROY PERSON, A. M„ LL. B. JOHN RAYMOND LAPHAM, M. S. FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE WALLACE B, ALLEN J. LLOMPART LEM BILLINGSLEY MATTHEW H. O’BRIEN VICTOR M. BRIAN LEW M, NOBLE H. F. BUCHANAN ROBERT ODEN T. K. BURROWS V. W! NTH ROPE O ' HARA GEORGE J. BURTON J. A. OSOINACH GEORGE H; CARTER HERBERT H. PARTE 10HN W. COLE DAVID J. PRICE HOMER A, DENNEWITZ SAMUEL M. SHIPMAN C M. DOWELL RALPH H. SHOEMAKER D. S. DWYRE N. N, SM1LER GLENN R. EU DALEY M. WESTON B. ST (BBS JAMES McN. FA DELEV ' FULLER F. TAYLOR EDWARD EAR K ASH W. LEONARD THOMPSON THOMAS B, FELL A. J. WHEELER JOHN A t FRAY ANDREW C. WILKINS CLIFFORD W. GARDNER E, R. WILLIAMSON BENNETT HAMMOND S, A. WISEMAN F. G. HARDEN HARRY ZEHNER RAYMOND B. HARDING LEO L. SPEARS GEORGE T. HILL A J, FUHRMAN ELMER REED HODSON RAMON D, FRANCE ADOLPH HOLM CHARLES F. BLAKELY JOHN M. KERR JOHN L. ROGERS OLLIE LEE LEWIS I AMES S. TO PHAM T. R. MANNING DAVID HARPER SIBBITT W. J. 1SE 201 Delta Sigma Rho (Honorary Oratorical aid Debating Fraternity.! Hall. Van Meter, Kidder. Small, V ilkins Morehouse, Cornell, Person, Van V(eck, T aj lor Founded 1 0 Ofi. George Washington University Chapter installed 1!)()8. MEMBERS MERTON L. F HR SON WILLIAM C. VAN VLECK MERRILL I. SCHNEBLY PC AD B. MOREHOUSE HOWARD M. BROCK HERBERT W. CORNELL GILBERT L. HALL HARRY W, KIDDER HOWARD L. HALL TALMA L. SMITH HARRY S, TAYLOR ARTHUR VAN METER ANDREW C. WILKINS HOMER HOYT 202 RATER N I TIES 203 205 Iturittn, I in st-. C»rcgK, Xiclfvn. Stafford, Knglish, Rmtltr. Childs. I ' mli i vvihmI, Shtjmnh Weikcrt, Lowry, Frank, Arbcr, Schrocder 206 Sigma Chi Founded at Miami University, June 28, 1855. Epsilon Chapter installed June 10, 1804. Chapter House: 1333 Fifteenth street. Colors: Blue and Gold. Flower: White Rose. Publication: “Sigma Chi Quarterly ’ FRATRES IN FACULTATE DeWITT C, CROISSANT G. N. ACKER J. P. FILLER ROW N ALBERT E. PAGAN S. H, GREENE J. L. HIGGLES PETER J, YALAER FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 1018 DONALD D. SHEPARD GERALD V. WEIKERT M. LLOYD FREESE 1919 EUGENE UNDERWOOD, JR. FREDERICK V, ARBER HAROLD STAFFORD 1931 ALEXANDER W, GREGG. JR. RALPH S. CHILDS WILLIAM MORREL GEORGE W. NIELSEN CHARLES M. BOTELER W. CAMERON BURTON GEORGE W. ENGLISH HENRY C. LOWRY EARL B. FRANK 207 Sigma Cni CH AFTER ROLL Alpha— M iiinii University. (tamma — Ohio Wesleyan University Delta — University of Georgia. Epsilon— George Washington University. Zeta — Washington and Lee University. Theta — Pennsylvania College. K a p pa— Rue knell University. Lambda— Indiana University, M u — Denison University. Xi — PeFauw University. O micron- — Dickinson College. Rho — Butler College, Phi — Lafayette College. Chi- — Hanover College. Psi — University of Virginia, f imega — North western Universit y Alpha Alpha— Hobart College. Alpha Beta — University of California. Alpha Gamma — Ohio State University. Alpha K psi Ion — University of Nebraska Alpha Zeta — Beloit College. Alpha Eta- — State University of Iowa Alpha Theta — Massachusetts Institute ol T ethnology. Alpha lota — Illinois Wesleyan University Alpha Lambda— University of Wisconsin. Alpha Nu— University of Texas. Alpha Xi — University of Kansas. Alpha O micron — Tulane University. Alpha Pi — Albion College. Mpha Rho — Lehigh University Alpha Sigma— University of Minnesota, Alpha Tau— University of North Carolina. Alpha Upsilon — University of Southern California. Alpha Phi— Cornell University. Alpha Chi— Pennsylvania State College. Alpha Psi— Vanderbilt University, Alpha Omega — Leland Stanford, Jr,, Uni versity. Beta Gamma — Colorado College. Beta Delta — University of Montana, Beta Epsilon — University of Utah Beta Zeta — University of North Dakota. Beta Eta— Case School of Applied Science and Western Reserve University. Beta Theta — University of Pittsburg. Beta Iota— University of Oregon, Beta Kappa — University of Oklahoma, Beta Lambda — Trinity College. Beta Mu- — University of Colorado. Beta Nu— Brown University. Beta Xi — University of New Me Co. Beta O mi cron — Iowa State College. Beta Pi — Oregon State College. Beta Sigma — University of Tennessee. Delta Delta — Purdue University. Delta C hi — Wabash College, Zeta Zeta — Centre College of Kentucky, Zeta Psi— University of Cincinnati. Eta Eta— Dartmouth College. Theta Theta — University of Michigan, lota Iota— University of Alabama. Kappa Kappa — University of Illinois Lambda Lambda- — State University of Kentucky Mu Mu— West Virginia University, Nu No — Columbia University. Xi Xi — University of Missouri. O micron O micron — University of Chicago, Rho Rho— University of Maine Tau Tau — Washington University. Up si Ion Ups lion — University of Washing- ton Phi Phi— University of Pennsylvania. Psi Psi— Syracuse University, Omega Omega — University of Arkansas, 209 Waller I Iritmullcr, Bradley, Rig s, Johnson Ivi uk-tni. V hp4, i rii ' Icr, Van Wagoneri Kaufman, l jeld Whuiv I’aiterwii, Billingsley, Birmingham, Cross. 210 Kappa Sigma Founded at the University of Virginia, December 10, 1867. Alpha Eta Chapter installed February 23, 1802. Chapter House: lino Vermont Avenue, Colors: Red, White and Green, Flower : I ly-of- the- ' Valley Publication: ‘The Cad u ecus . 11 FRATRES IN FACULTATE A. F. W. SCHMIDT, A. M. CHARLES W. HOLMES EDGAR P. COPELAND, M. D. EDWARD G, SEIBERT, M. D. EDWIN E. TILLEY, D, D. S.. FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Graduate Studies BATES MITCHELL STOVALL 1018 LEM BILLINGSLEY JOHN T. BIRMINGHAM EINAR W. DIESERUD HILMER A, ERICKSON ALVIN J. FIELD LEMUEL E. GREENE ANTON KAUFMAN HERBERT SH INNICK EUGENE L, WALTER ALVIN BIGGS CLEVELAND CARLER HERBERT JOHNSON E ERETT BRADLEY ACK DOWLING 1910 FRED S. CROSS EARL WHITE 1920 HAROLD PATTERSON KARL VAN WAGONER 1021 WILFRED HAYES RALPH HEITMULLER Kappa Sigma CHAPTER ROLL Psi — University of Maine. Alpha Lambda — University of Vermont Alpha Rho — Bowdotn College. Beta Alpha— Brown University. Beta Kappa — New Hampshire College. Lambda — University of Tennessee. Phi — Southwestern Presbyterian Univer- sity, Omega— University of the South. Beta Xu — University of Kentucky. (■amnia 1 )dta — Massachusetts Agricultural Vlpha Sigma — Ohio State University. College. Oamma Epsilon — -Dartmouth College. Gamma Eta— Harvard University. Gamma Pi — Massachusetts Institute T cchnology Pi — Swarthmorc College. Beta Phi — Case School of Applied Science. Gamma Xi — Denison University. Chi— Purdue University, of Alpha Gamma — University of Illinois. Alpha Zeta — University of Michigan Alpha Pi — -Wabash College. Alpha Epsilon — University of Pennsylvania, Alpha Chi — Lake Forest University. Alpha Kappa — Cornell University. Beta lota — Lehigh University, Gamma Zcta — New York University. Gamma lota — Syracuse University. Alpha Delta— Pennsylvania State College. Alpha Phi — Bncknell University, Beta Delta — Washington and College. Beta Pi— Dickinson College. Z eta— University of Virginia. I ' It a- — Randolph- Macon College. M ii — W ashington and Lee University. Xu — William and Mary College. Upsilon — 1 f ampden -Sidney College. Alpha Alpha — University of Maryland, Beta Epsilon — University of Wisconsin. Beta Theta — University of Indiana. Gamma Beta — -University of Chicago. Alpha Psi — University of Nebraska, Beta Mu — University of Minnesota, Beta Rho— University of Iowa. Jefferson Gamma Lambda — Iowa State College, Alpha Omega — William Jewell College. Beta Gamma — University of Missouri. Beta Sigma — Washington University. Beta Tau — Baker University. Beta Chi — Missouri School of Mines. Gamma Nu — Washburn College. Gamma Omicron — University of Kansas. Xi — University of Arkansas. Alpha Kta — George Washington University, Gamma Kappa — University of Oklahoma. Beta Beta— Richmond College, lota — Southwestern University Delta- — Davidson College. Tau — University of Texas. Eta Prime — -Trinity College. Beta Omicron— University of Denver. Alpha Mu — University of North Carolina. Beta Omega — ‘Colorado College. Alpha Nu — Wofford College. Gamma Gamma — Colorado School of Beta Epsilon — N r orth Carolina A. and M. Mines. College, Beta — University of Alabama, Alpha Beta- — Mercer University. Gamma Rho — University of Arizona, Gamma Tau- — University of Colorado, Beta Zcta— Lei an 1 Stanford University, Alpha Tau— Georgia School of Technology. Beta Xi — University of California. Beta Eta — -Alabama Poly technical Insti- tute Beta Lambda — University of Georgia, Gamma — Louisiana Stale University. Sigma— Tulane University, lpha Upsilon- — Millsaps College. Kappa — a n clerbilt n ivc rst ty . Beta Psi — University of Washington. Gamma Alpha — University of Oregon, Gamma Tfaeta- — University of Idaho, Gamma Mu — Washington State College. Gamma Sigma— Oregon Agricultural Col- lege, 2 M Kappa Alpha t.ynn, Ki Tiki. Krlipch, nnllin s orth. WiUmi, Vliitehr;nl t CulligJm. Ilazcllimh I’arinrl cr, (ilmn, Flirkingrr ' lltald Sydenham, Lugging Neixlecker, Kappa Alpha Founded at Washington and Lee University, December IS, 3 365, Alpha Nil Chapter installed November 18, 3894, Chapter House: 1808 Kalorama Road. Colors: Crimson and Gold, Flower: Magnolia and Red Rose. Publication: “The Kappa Alpha Journal. " FRATER IN FACULTATE EDGAR SNOWDEN, M. D. FRATRBS IN UNIVERSITATE Graduate Studies SAMUEL JOHN FLICK! NCKU 1918 WILLI A M 1 1 OR ACE PA KM FLEE RO V MAIN KS 1 I HALM JOHN ARM I STEAD BOSTON JAMES ELWVN LOGOI NS J OH N CA RLKTON C HA M B ERL A J N 1 1919 JOHN P. COLLINS ROBERT PETER H U M P 1 1 R EY S V DEN H A M 3920 MILLSON FREDERICK BRANDENBURG CHARLTON R. KING RUSSELL KITHNER HOLLINGSWORTH 1921 EMERY HUSE JOHN W. gRBACH WILLIAM HASSELBUSH A. HERRMANN WILSON JOSEPH BURTON GLENN FRANKLY N HAMMETT MYERS W. WALTER MARK 215 Kappa Alpha CHAPTER ROLL Alpha — Washington ;in i Lee University. Gamma — University of Georgia, Delta— Wofford College. Epsilon — Emo ry College. Z e t n — R an do) ph -Macon Co 1 1 ege. Eta — -Richmond College, Theta — Kentucky State University. Kappa — M ercer University. Lambda— University of Virginia. Nu — Alabama Polytechnic Institute, Xi— Southwestern University. Omieron — University of Texas. Pi — University of Tennessee, S ignta — Da v i d so n Coll ege , Upsilon — University of North Carolina. Chi— Vanderbilt University. Psi — Tulane University, Omega — Central University of Kentucky. Alpha Alpha — University of the South. Alpha Beta — University of Alabama. Alpha Gamma — Louisiana State University. Alpha Delta— William Jewell College. Alpha Zeta — William and Mary College. Alpha Eta — Westminister College. A I pha Theta — T ra n sy I van ia Un i versity . Alpha Kappa— University of Missouri. Alpha Lambda — Johns Hopkins University. Alpha Mu — Millsaps College. Alpha Nu — George Washington IT id versity. Alpha Xi — University of California. Alpha Ottiieroii — University of Arkansas. Alpha Pi — Leland Stanford, Jr. H University- Alpha Rho — West Virginia University. Alpha Sigma— Georgia School of Technology. Alpha Tan — I him pi leu -Sidney College. Alpha Phi— Trinity College, Alpha Omega — North Carolina Agricultural and Mechanical College. Beta Alpha— Missouri School of Mines, Beta Beta — Bethany College. Beta Gamma- -College of Charleston. Bela 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. Seta Kappa- Maryland State College of Agri- culture. Beta Lambda — Southern Methodist University. Beta Mu- St, Johns College. 216 217 Theta Delta Chi Sty run, Hubert , Key nob Is, Wingate. Hun on, Hew, Ash, Havcntl, Uppitr. 21a Theta Delta Chi Founded at Union College, October 31, 1817. Chi Deuteron Charge installed March 20, 1896. Charge House: 1812 Calv rt street. Colors: Black, White and Blue. Flower: Carnation. Publication: “The Shield. ' ’ FRATER IN FACULTATE DELOS HAMILTON SMITH FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 1918 ROBERT ASH « 1919 HENRY RAVENEL LAWRENCE ELMER BURTON EDWARD GARDNER L1PPITT 1920 PAUL BROWN PEW MARVIN JACOB REYNOLDS i HARRY IRVING CLARKSON 1921 OSCAR M. STYRON EDWARD GREENE WINGATE ALLEN HUNT ROBERTS 219 Theta Delta Chi CHARGE ROLL Beta — Cornell University- Nu — University of Virginia. Gam in a Deuteron — University of Michigan, Nu Deuteron — Lehigh University. Delta Deuteron — -University of California. Epsilon— William anti Mary College. Ze I a— B ro wn U n i versit y . Zcta Deuteron— McGill University, Eta — Bowdoin College, Tli eta Deuteron— Massachusetts Institute of Technology. Eta Deuteron — Lei and Stanford Univer- sity. Iota Deuteron — W illiams College. Kappa — Tufts College. Kappa Deuteron — University of Illinois. Lambda Deuteron— University of Toronto Mu Deuteron— Amherst College. Aj — Hobart College. Xi Deuteron — University nf Washington Omicron Deuteron— Dartmouth College. Pi Deuteron — College City of New York. Rho Deuteron — Columbia University. Sigma Deuteron- — University of Wisconsin, Tan Deuteron— University of Minnesota. Phi — Lafayette College. Phi Deuteron— University of Pennsylvania. Chi — University of Rochester, Chi Deuteron — George Washington Univer- sity, Psi — Hamilton College. 220 Phi Sigma Kappa Marks, CJilTWd, 1 turn aday, Wiacheart UutT, Par due, Mrptr;i. Knbey, Minsch, ftireli, Wngdit, tonhin, BaHiiiKcr, Warfield, Siuiib. Mri- r p Peterson, ink-man, ItramU-s, Ruth f Whyte, lloer, 222 svt; ug AV Phi Sigma Kappa Founded at Massachusetts Agricultural College, March 15, 1873. Lambda Chapter installed October 7, 1809, Chapter House: 1916 Sixteenth street. Colors: Silver and Magenta. Flower: Carnation. Publication: “The Signet.” FRATRES IN FACULTATE CARL DAVIS, M. D. JOSEPH D. ROGERS, M. D. DANIEL K. SHUTE, B. A., M. L. FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 1918 HOMER A. DENNEWITZ RALPH R, Del’REZ 1019 WALTER C. HO ER CLARENCE A. BRANDES WALTER C. BRANDES CLARK W. COLEMAN JAMES H. HORN A DAY CHARLES R. HUFF JOHN L. MARKS 1020 EMMETT J. PETERSON EARL A. RUTH E, DONALD SMITH GEORGE D. THOMPSON RUSSELL I. WHYTE MALCOLM B. WISEHEART 1921 WILLIAM McC. BALLINGER JAMES FI. LITTLEHALES FRED K. BERGSTROM ALVIN L. BIRCH WYLIE BOR CM ERNEST C. CLIFFORD JOSEPH V. DAUKSYS G. ALBERT HINSCH L ELAND W. MAYS W. DALE McCREA EDWARD S. PARDOE HENRY ROBEY MAURICE B, TONKIN F.. ASHBY WARFIELD JOHN E. WRIGHT 223 Phi Sigma Kappa CHAPTER ROLL Alpha— Massachusetts Agricultural Col- lege. Beta — Union College, Gamma — Cornell University. Delta — University of West Virginia, Epsilon — Yale University. Zeta — College City of New York. Eta — University of Maryland. Theta— Columbia University, Inta — Stevens Institute of Technology. Kappa — Pennsylvania State College lambda- — George Washington University. Mu— University of Pennsylvania. Nu — Lehigh University Xt — St. Lawrence University, Otnicron — Massachusetts Institute of T ethnology Pi — Franklin and Marshall College Sigma —St, John ' s College, Ta Li— Dar Imou t h Col lege, Upsilon — Brown University. Phi— Swart lint ore College. C h i — W i 1 1 i a in s College. Psi — University of Virginia. ' mega— 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, Zeta Deuteron— University of Wisconsin. Eta Deuteron— University of Nevada. 224 225 Delta Tau Delta IterroHp White Phillips Frtazel, H, ftrown, V. r ' ermebriker, Shrrvc. Cullinan, Van Wagner, l£ Peitmefo kcr. Schaaflf. R. Hr awn, X orris, Fairhank, T ay Jar, Smith, Jteguan. 226 Delta Tau Delta Bound eel at Bethany College February 14 1859, Gamma Eta Chapter installed May y t 1 00:j, Chapter House: 1423 Massachusetts Avenue X, Colors: Royal Purple, White and Quid. Flower: Pansy, Publication : “The Rainbow " FRATRES IN FACULTATE DANIEL R, BORDEN, M. D. MARCUS W. LYON, M. D„ Ph. D. RICHARD THOMPSON, D. D, S. RHESA M. NORRIS FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 1918 GEORGE A. DEG NAN RALPH W. BROWN 1919 CARL S. FAIR BANK JOSEPH B. SCHAAFF WAVERLY W. TAYLOR CLARENCE A. SMITH RADFORD T. BROWN PAUL J, FRIZZELL DONALD B. HERRON ALBERT PHILLIPS EDWARD H. PENNED AKER WILLIAM 1920 ROYAL E. FOSTER 1921 RICHARD S. SHREVE WILLIAM M. SLOAN WILLIAM H. CULLINAN ROSS A, WHITE GEORGE L. VAN WAGNER B. PENNEBAKER 227 Delta Tau Delta Alpha — Allegheny College, Beta — Ohio University. Cam mu — Washington and Jefferson Uni- versity, Delta — University of Michigan. Epsilon — Albion Co l lege. Zeta — Western Reserve University. Kappa — I tillsdalc College. Lambda— Vanderbilt University, Mn— Ohio Wesleyan University N u — 1 ,a fayettc College. Oinicron — University of Iowa. Rho —Stephens Institute of Technology. Tan — Penn sylvan ia Slate College. { ' p si Ion — -Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute Phi- — Washington and Lee University. Chi— Kenyon College. Omega— University of Pennsylvania, Bela Alpha — Indiana University, Beta Beta — DePattw University. Beta Gamma — University of Wisconsin. Beta Delta — University of Georgia, Beta Epsilon — Emory University. Beta eta— Butler College, Beia Eta — University of Minnesota. Beta Tli eta- — University of the South. Beta lota — University of Virginia. Beta Kappa — University of Colorado. Beta Lambda — -Lehigh University. Beta Mu-Tufts College. Beta Nit — Massachusetts Institute of Ter nology. ER ROLL Beta Ni — Tulane University, Beta O micron — Cornell University. ■Beta Pi — ' Northwestern University. Beta Rho — Lei and Stanford, Jr. University. Beta Tau — University of Nebraska Beta Up silo n — 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, Ganmta Bela — Amour Institute of Tech- nology, Gamma Gamma — Dari moil lit College, .Gamma Delta— West Virginia University. ( laninia Epsilon — Columbia 1 University, Gamma Zcta — -Wesleyan University. Gamma Kla — George Washington Univer- sity. Gamma Theta— Baker University. Gamma Tola — 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 Omieron — Syracuse University. Gamma Pi — Towa State College. Gamma Rho — University of Oregon, Gamma Sigma — University of Pittsburg. -Gamma Tau— University of Kansas, Gamma Upsilon — Miami University, 226 229 Yinglmg, L. Young Adams, Lane. Ikuman, t ' », Y cuing. Kt ' ogli, Earnest, Allen, Lawrence, Gililin. 2ZQ Sigma Alpka Epsilon Founded at the University of Alabama, March 8, 1956. Washington City Rho Chapter installed November 30, 1858. Withdrawn in 1809; Re-estabifehed March 2 1905. Chapter House: 1810 Calvert street. Colors: Royal Purple and Old Gold, Flower: Violet. Publications: “Phi Alpha ' “The Record FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 1918 ARTHUR CHESTER BRODY EUSTACE BIZZELL RAYMOND EDGAR READ CLYDE SHELLEY LAWRENCE 1919 JOHN PAUL EARNEST, JR. ROBERT CHARLES klLMARTIN, JR. HERMAN BERNARD LeVEY CLINTON KEMP YINGLING, JR, GEORGE WILSON YOUNG 1920 LESLIE HAROLD ADAMS CHARLES RISDON ALLEN EDWIN FRANCIS GIB LIN RAYMOND BISHOP CANFIELD MARSHALL HARRISON JOHNSON HOWARD GEORGE KEOGH ALBERT JOSEPH MOTTERN WALTER EVERETT OVERSTREET LESLIE BERNARD YOUNG 1920 JOHN DEVINE COBB WILLIAM FRANKLIN LANE L Sigma Alpha Epsilon CHAPTER ROLL Michigan Alpha — Adrian College. Alabama lota — Southern University. Alabama Alpha Mu— Alabama Polytechnic Tennessee eta — Southwestern Pres byte - Institute. nan University, Pennsylvania Omega- — Allegheny College New k ork Delta — Syracuse University, Wisconsin Phi— Beloit College, Louisiana i an Epsilon — Tulane Uruver- Kentucky lota— Bethel College, sity. Massachusetts Beta- — Boston University, Tennessee Eta— Union University, Pennsylvania Zeta — Bucknelt University, Alabama Mu— University of Alabama. Ohio Rho — Case School of Applied Science Arizona Alpha — University of Arizona, Kentucky Kappa — Central University, Arkansas Alpha L psi ton — University of Colorado Delta — Colorado Agricultural Arkansas, College. Cali tor ilia Beta — University of California. Colorado Lambda — Colorado School ol Illinois Theta— University of Chicago, Mines, Ohio Epsilon — University of Cincinnati, New York Mu — Columbia University. Colorado Chi— University of Colorado, New York Alpha — Cornell University. Colorado Xcta — University of Denver, Tennessee Lambda— Cumberland Univer- Florida Upsilon — University of Florida. sity, George Beta— University of Georgia. New Hampshire Alpha — Dartmouth Cob Illinois Beta — University of Illinois. lege, Indiana Gamma — University of Indiana. North Carolina Tli eta— Davidson College, Iowa Beta— University of Iowa. Pennsylvania Sigma Phi — Dickinson Cot Kansas Alpha— University of Kansas. lege. Maine Alpha — University of Maine, Georgia Epsilon— Emory College. Michigan lota Beta — University of Michi- Indiana Alpha — Franklin College. gan. Washington City Rho— George Washing- Minnesota Alpha— University of Minne- ton University. sola. Georgia Phi — Georgia School of Tech- Missouri Alpha — University of Missouri. nology. Nebraska Lambda Pi — University of Pennsylvania Della— Gettysburg College, Nebraska. Massachusetts Gamma — Harvard Univer- Nevada Alpha — University of Nevada. sity North Carolina Xi — University of North Iowa Gamma — Iowa Slate College. Carolina. Kansas Beta — Kansas State College, Oklahoma Kappa — -University of Oklahoma. Kentucky Epsilon — Kentucky State Uni ' Pennsylvania Theta — -University of Penn- versity. sylvania. California Alpha — Leland Stanford, Jr., Pennsylvania Chi O micron — University of U n i ve r si t y . Pitt sb u r g . Louisiana Epsilon — Louisiana State Uni- Tennessee Omega — University of the versity South. Massachusetts Iota Tau — Massachusetts In-South Dakota Sigma — University of South stitule of Technology Dakota. Georgia Psi — -Mercer University, Tennessee Kappa — University of Tennessee. Illinois Delta — Milliken University. Texas Rho — University of Texas. Ohio Sigma — Mt. Union College. . irginia O mi cron — University of Virginia. New Hampshire Beta — New Hampshire Washington Alpha — University of Wash- College. ington Illinois Psi Omega — Northwestern Univer- Wisconsin Alpha— University of Wisconsin. sitv. Wyoming Alpha — -University of Wyoming, Ohio Theta — Ohio State University Tennessee Nu — Vanderbilt University. Ohio Delta — Ohio Wesleyan University. Virginia Sigma — Washington and Lee Uni- Oregon Alpha— Oregon State College. versity. Pennsylvania Alpha Zeta — Pennsylvania Washington Beta— Washington State Col- State College. lege, Indiana Beta — Purdue University, Missouri Beta — Washington University New York Sigma Phi — St. Stevens ' Col- Massachusetts Delta— Worcester Polytedi- tege, nic Institute, 233 IW ' ' Sigma Pki Epsilon 234 Sigma Pki Epsilon Founded at Richmond! College, November 1 , 1901. District of Columbia Alpha Chapter installed October 1. 1909, Chapter House: 1829 Nineteenth street. Colors: Purple and Red. Flower: American Beauties and Violets. Publication: " Journal. " FRATRES IN FACULTATE FRANK ADELBERT HORNADAY WILLIAM CABELL VAN YLECK FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE EARLE LI VERNE BROWN VV A LT E R BLUR E N S K N A A C K HOWARD SCOTT T H O MAS A LO Y S I U S CO N LO N ROBERT H, FRAVEL RAYMOND HARSCH GEORGE LOVER 1DGE BOWEN ROBERT HARRIS JOHNSON DANIEL NICOL LOGAN 1918 EDWIN ALEXIS SCHMITT ALBERT AUSTIN SPEAR BENJAMIN CRUICK SHANKS 1919 EVERETT ALBERT HELLMUTH GEORGE TORREYSON REEVES ARTHUR PRICE STARR 1920 GEORGE FRANKLIN RUCH HARRY LEDDEN STRANG LOUIS SHUMATE TRUNDLE 1921 LORENZO DO WE WHITAKER 235 Sigma Pki Epsilon CHAPTER ROLL Virginia Alpha — Richmond College, I J i s t r i c i of Columbia Alpha — George Wash- West Virginia Beta — West Virginia Uni- log ton University. versity. Kansas Alpha — Baker University. Illinois Alpha — University of Illinois, California Alpha — University of California. Colorado A Iplia — University of Colorado, Nebraska Alpha — University of Nebraska. Pennsylvania Della — University of Penn- Washington Alpha — Washington State Sylvania College, Virginia Della — College of William and Massachusetts Alpha — Massachusetts Agri- Mary. cultural College. North Carolina Beta — North Carolina Ww Yurk Beta — Cornell University. College of A. ik M. Rhode Island Alpha — Brown University, Ohio Alpha — Ohio Northern University. Michigan Alpha— University of Michigan. Indiana Alpha — Purdue University. Iowa Alpha — Iowa Wesleyan College. New York Alpha — Syracuse University. Colorado Beta — Denver University. irginta Epsilon — Washington and Lee Tennessee Alpha — University of Tennessee, University. Missouri Alpha — University of Missouri, Virginia Zeta — Kandolph-Macon College, Wisconsin Alpha — Lawrence College. Georgia Alpha— Georgia School of Tech. Pennsylvania Eta — Pennsylvania State Col- De la ware Alpha— Delaware State College. lege. Virginia Kta— University of Virginia. Ohio Epsilon- — Ohio Wesleyan University. Arkansas Alpha— University of Arkansas. Colorado Gamma — Colorado Agricultural Pennsylvania Kpsilon — Lehigh University. College, Ohio Gamma — Ohio State University. Minnesota Alpha — University of Minnesota, Vermont Alpha — Norwich University. Iowa Beta — Iowa State College, Alabama Alpha — Alabama Polytechnic Iowa Gamma— State University of Iowa, Institute. Montana Alpha- — University of Montana, North Carolina Gamma — -Trinity College. Oregon Alpha — Oregon Agricultural Col- New Hampshire Alpha — Dartmouth Col- lege. lege. Kansas Beta — Kansas State Agricultural College. 236 237 ftnyd. Welter F Cole, Chamberlain, llarri , I ' . Kelley, SutlifF. Rhtniiherger, Sherri FF, Kii h, Kcliler, K- C ole, Rommel, Tuclmlson. li, Kelly, Swcm. Sullivan, Delaney, Miller, While, Tibbitts. 233 cBERfrp TREE - Sigma Nu Founded at Virginia Military Institute, January 1, 1869. Delta Fi Chapter installed October 23 , 1915, Chapter House: 1789 P street. Colors: Black, White and Gold. Flower: White Rose, Publication: " The Delta " FRATER IN FACULTATE ALBERT LEWIS HARRIS, B. S. FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 1918 ARM A EXNER RUSH ODVER HARRISON MILLER JAMES LEROY DELANY GEORGE WILLIAM SULLIVAN RAYMOND DOUGLAS KELLY PAUL KELLY PETER HENRY STELTZ HAZEN EUGENE COLF. GORDON CHASE TIBB1TTS MILO JOSEPH SUTLTFF GEORGE ROTHWELL SHERIFF HERBERT AVERY CHAMBERLAIN VICTOR LYMAN KEBLER 1920 FRANK KIGGINS WHITE FRANCIS GONELLE COLE JOSEPH REGINALD BOYD ROLAND METZLER K LEM ME 1921 LF.E ALLAN SWEM ROYAL ROBERT ROMMEL LOUIS CHRISTIAN WOLTER. JR WILLIAM WILEN HARRIS JOHN TURNBULL NICHOLSON 230 Sigma Nu CHAPTER ROLL Beta — University of Virginia. Epsilon— Bethany College. Eta — Mercer University. Theta — University of Georgia, lota — Howard College. Kappa — North Georgia Agricultural Col lege, lambda— Washington and Lee University. Mu— University of Georgia. Nu — University of Kansas. Xi— Emory College. Pi — Lehigh University. Rho — Utiiverstiy of Missouri Sigma — Vanderbilt University. Upsilon— University of T ex as. Phi — Louisiana Slate University. Psi — University of North Carolina. Beta Beta — De Pauw University. Beta Zeta — Purdue University Beta Eta — Indiana University. Beta Theta— Alabama Poly tech nir fnsti tutc. Beta Tota — Mt. Union College. Bela Kappa — Kansas Stale Agricultural College. Beta Mu — State University of Iowa. Beta Nu — Ohio State University. Beta Xi — -William Jewell College. Beta R ho— University of Pennsylvania. Beta Sigma — University of Vermont. Beta Tail — North Carolina College of A. M. Arts. Bela Upsilon — Rose Polytechnic Institute. Bela Phi — -Tulane University. Beta Chi — Lcland Stanford, Jr., Univer- sity. Bet Psi — University of California Gamma Alpha — Georgia School of Tech- nology. Gamma Beta — Northwestern University Gamma Gamma — Albion College, Gamma Delta — Stevens Institute of Tech- nology. Gamma Epsilon— Lafayette College. Gamma Zeta — University of Oregon. Gamma Eta — Colorado School of Mines. Gamma Theta— Cornell University. Gamma Iota— State University of Ken- tucky, Gamma Kappa— University of Colorado, Gamma Lambda-University of Wiscon- sin. Gamma Mu — University of Illinois. Gamma Nu— University of Michigan. Gam nia Xi — Missouri School of Mines, Gamma Omicron— Washington University, Gamma Pi — West Virginia University. Gamma Rho — University of Chicago Gamma Sigma — Iowa State 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 State 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. Delta Sigma — Carnegie Institute of Tech- nology. Delta Tau — Oregon Agricultural College. Delta Upsilon— Colgate University. Delta Phi — Maryland State College, ITT 240 Phi Alpha Founded at George Washington University, October 3, 1914. Alpha Chapter House: 1726 P street. Colors: Blue and Red. Flower: Red Rose. Publication: “Phi Alpha Semi-Annual. " FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Graduate Studies MORRIS GOLDSTEIN. Phar. D. 1918 MAURICE HART HERZMARK HYMEN POPKIN EDWARD LEWIS DAVID LORENZ NATHAN LESNIE MAX RHOADE JACK M. SCHAFFER 1919 HYMAN DAVID SHAPIRO SAMUEL KATZMAN 1920 LOUIS WEBSTER TUROFF 1921 RALPH S. TUROFF 1922 MAURICE PROTAS CHAPTER ROLL Alpha — George Washington University. Beta— University of Maryland Gamma — Georgetown University. Phi Alpha (VoUUtcitt, Lesnic, Lewis, Ure%, Prqifcs, Khvailc. Shapiro, He remark, Popkin, L Turoff, Katztuan 242 243 245 Phi Chi (M IvDICAL) Hates, N ' cw ' fflntrf, [Tolling-; worth, Mayen, Heim. Kitik, JiavU. Lyons, Doyle, Hartley, Nmlily, 246 m CHERErP r fy‘ m ....■■ Vrn ' TREE - iViVWW Phi CKi ( M liDICAL) Phi Clii (East) founded at the University of Vermont, 1889, Phi Chi (South) founded at Louisville Medical College, 1894. Consolidated at Baltimore, Md., March 3, 1905. Phi Chapter installed March 21, 1904. Colors: Green and White, Flower: Lilly-of-the- Valley. Publication: “Phi Chi Quarterly.” FRATRES IN FACULTATE WILLIAM CLINE BORDEN, M. D. HENRY CRECY YARROW. M, D. GEORGE NICHOLAS ACKER, A. M, M DANIEL KERFOOT SHUTE, M. D, STERLING RUFFIN, M. D. JOHN WESLEY BOVEE, M. D. GIDEON BROWN MILLER, M. D. JOHN BENJAMIN NICHOLS, M. D. HENRY HAMPTON DONNALLY, A. M„ M, DANIEL WEBSTER PRENTISS, B, S„ M. TR LIMAN ABBE, M. D. FRANCIS RANDALL HAGNER. M. D. SHEPHERD IVORY FRANZ, D. Ph. D.. LL, D., M. D. CARL LAWRENCE DAY IS, M. D FRANK A DELBERT HORNADAY, B. S„ M. D CHARLES STANLEY WHITE, M. D. LUTHER HALSEY REICH ELDERFER, M. 1). D. E RANK LEECH, M. D. EDGAR PA SQL EL COPELAND, M. D D. JOHN LEWIS R1 OGLES, M. D. ED W A R D G R A N T S F. I B E R T , M . D, WILLIAM J. FRENCH, M. I). EDMOND T. M. FRANKLIN, M. 1 . WILLIAM JOHNSTON MALLORY, CHARLES WILBUR HYDE. M. D. A. M„ M. D- DANIEL LE RAY BORDEN. M. D. EVERETT M. ELLISON, A. M„ M. D. OLIVER C. COX, M. D. AURELIUS RIVERS SHANDS, M. D. W II, [JAM D. TEWKSBURY, M D. FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 1918 CECIL CLAIR DAVIS GILBERT VERNON HARTLEY JOHN HUGH LYONS R ALPH G. REACH LEY ELLIOTT M. CAMPBELL JOHN CONAN DOYLE 1919 WILLIAM CLIFFORD GARDNER HENRY WINSHIP LEETCH EVERETT EMMETT NEWCOMER RICHMOND J. BECK HIRST HAYES 1920 RUSSELL K. HOLLINGSWORTH CHARLTON R. KING WILBUR L. BOWEN BENJAMIN F. DEAN 1921 HERBERT S. GATES J. ALTON REED 217 AVAViV m a Phi Chi (MEDICAL) CHAPTER ROLL Alpha— University of Vermont. Alpha Alpha- — University of Louisville. Alpha Beta — University of Tennessee. Alpha Theta — -Western Reserve University Alpha Mu — University of Indiana Beta Delta — University of Maryland Gamma— Ohio State University. Gamma Gamma — Bow do in College. 1 Jfclta — T u ft s Col lege Epsilon — Detroit College of Medicine Zet a — University of Texas, Theta Eta — Medical College of Virginia. Theta Upsilon— Temple University, lota— Uni versify of Alabama lota Pi— University of Southern California, Kappa — Georgetown University Kappa Delta — Johns Hopkins University. Kappa Upsilon- — University of Kansas Lambda Eho — University of Arkansas Mu— Indiana University, Xi— Texas Christian University. Omicron — T ulane University Pi — Vanderbilt University Pi Delta Phi — University of California. Rho — Rush Medical College. Sigma — Emory University Sigma Theta — University of North Carolina Sigma Ups I Ion — Lei and Stanford University Upsilon Xu— University of Nebraska Upsilon Pi— University of Pennsylvania. Phi —George Washington University- Phi Rho — St. Louis University Phi Sigma — Chicago College of Medicine. Chi— Jefferson Medical College. Chi l Jpsilon — Creighton University. Psi — University of Michigan. 24S 249 Kappa Psi (MEDICAL) Williamson, Jacobs, Valer, Schwartz, Xordlinjtrr, Prater Bradshaw. Avrhr, Vi rilTiib, Namur Thompson. I h tnoiKinlot, 250 Kappa Psi (MEDICAL) Founded at New Haven, Conti, May 30, IS 79. Bela Lambda Chapter installed December 20, 1913. Chapter House: 1323 M street. Colors: Scarlet and Gray. Flower: Red Carnation PtlbHcation : “The Mask FRATRES IN FACULTATE HURON WILLIS LAWSON, M. S M M. D. CHAS AUGUSTUS SIMPSON, M. D. MARCUS WARD LYONS, PL 1)., M. D. j. WARD MAN KIN, M. D. FRATRES IN UNXVERSITATE 1919 CHARLES J. BARONE JOSEPH K REISKLMAN 1920 HAROLD M. GRIFFITH THOMAS C. THOMPSON WILLIAM F. PITT FRED Y. WILLIAMSON JACK B. ZERBE 1921 W. TL JONES CHARLES J. DEMOPOULOS ROBERT IT. POSTER PAUL SCHWARTZ 1922 GEORGE NOR HUNGER IN THE SERVICE PAUL W. VESTAL FRED C. REED A. T. SCHWARTZ RALPH H. DAVIS GEORGE TL BRADSHAW M, E« JACOBS AUBREY D. FISCHER 251 Kappa Psi (M IvDICAL) CHAPTER ROLL Alpha— G mud Council, Wilmington, Del. ACTIVE Beta — Medcal College of Virginia. Gamma — Columbia University. Delta — University of Maryland. Epsilon — Maryland Medical College. Eta — Philadelphia College of Pharmacy. Theta— Old Medical College of Virginia. Iota — University of Alabama. Kappa — Birmingham Medical College. La m IK la — Va n cl e r 1 rilt U n i v cr si t y . Mu— Massachusetts College of Pharmacy. Nil — Medical College of South Carolina. Xi — University of West Virginia. ( ) micron — Universities of Nashville Term. Pi— Tulane University. Rho — Emory University. Sigma — Baltimore College of P. and S. Tan— University of Alabama. Upsilon— Louisville College of Pharmacy. Phi — Northwestern lint versify. Chi University of Illinois. 1 si — B ay lor Universi ty. Omega — Southern Methodist University. Beta Beta— Western Reserve University. Beta Gamma — University of California. Beta Delta— Union University. Beta Epsilon- Rhode Island College of P. and A. S. Beta Zet a — Oregon State College. Beta Eta— Jefferson Medical College. Beta Theta- — University of Tennessee. Beta lota — North Pacific College. Beta Kappa— University of Pittsburg. Beta Lambda— George Washington University, Beta Mu— University of Louisville. Bela Nil— Creighton University. Beta Xi— University of North Carolina. Beta Omicron — University of Washington, Beta Pi — Washington Slate College. Beta Rho — Loyla University. Beta Upsilon — Long Island Medical School. ALUMNAE Philadelphia, Pa. New York, N. Y. Baltimore, Md. Birmingham, Ala. Chicago, 111. Boston, Mass. Albany, N. Y. Providence R. I. San Francisco Cat Cleveland, Ohio. Atlanta, Ga. New Orleans, La. Mobile, Ala Dallas, Texas. Greensboro N, C. Washington, D. C. Nashville Tenn. Memphis Tenn. Richmond, Ya. Columbia, S. C. Brooklyn, N .Y. 2 f l Alpha Kappa Kappa (MEDIC At,) CHAPTER ROLL Alpha — Dartmouth College. Beta — San Francisco College of Physi- cians and Surgeons Gamma— Tufts Medical College, Delta — University of Vermont, Epsilon—Jefferson Medical College, Zeta — Long Island College Hospital Med- ical School, Eta — University of Illinois Theta — Bowdoin College, Iota- — University of Syracuse. Kappa — Marquette University, Lambda — Cornell University. MU’ — University of Pennsylvania, Nu — Rush Medical College. Xi — Northwestern University. Omicron — University of Cincinnati. Pi— Starling, Ohio, Medical College, R ho— " University of Colorado. Sigma — University of California. Tau— University of the South Upsilon— -University of Oregon, Phi — University of Nashville. Chi — Vanderbilt University, Psi — University of Minnesota, Omega — University of Tennessee. Alpha Beta — Tulane University, Alpha Gamma— University of Georgia. Alpha Delta— McGill University, Alpha Epsilon- — University of Toronto. Alpha Zeta — George Washington Univer- sity, Alpha Eta — Yale Medical School. Alpha Theta — University of Texas, Alpha Iota — University of Michigan, Alpha Kappa — Medical College of Virginia. Alpha Lambda — State College of South Carolina, Alpha Mu — St. Louis University, Alpha Nu— University of Louisville. Alpha Xi — Western Reserve University, Alpha Omicron — University Medical Col- lege, Kansas City. Alpha Pi — University of Pittsburg, Alpha Rho — Harvard Medical School, Alpha Sigma — University of Southern Cali- fornia. Alpha Tau — Atlanta Medical College. Alpha Upsilon— Johns Hopkins University. Alpha Phi — University of Missouri, 253 Alpha Kappa Kappa (MKIHl ' .UJ Hit ' ll, Machlan Smart, Minick, Freeland, Tibbetts, llottcU Wilstm Glnttvrttin, Mason, Raker Duey, Crisji ifflV sa ATTTfft j 254 AlpHa Kappa Kappa aiF.niCAu Founded at Dartmouth College, September 29 t JR8K, Alpha Zcia Chapter installed Septe nber 27, 1005, Chapter House: 1.214 New York Avenue. Colors: White an I Green. Flower: H cl lot rope. Publication: " The Centaur. " FRATRES IN FACULTATE CLINE CHI PM AN, M. D JAMES H. COLLINS, M + D. COURSEN B. CONKLIN. M 1). FREDERICK T. BONN, M. D. OSCAR R. HUNTER, M. D, WILLIAM H. HUNTINGTON, M, D HARRY H, KERR, M. D, THOMAS MILLER, M. D. WILLIAM CABELL MOORE, M. D. ALBERT E. PAGAN, M. D. ALBERT P. TIBBETTS, M, D. JOHN R. WELLINGTON, M. D, FRATRES LYLE MILL AN MASON THOMAS R. CRISP GEORGE 0. BASSETT Y. BRUCE BAKER GEORGE K„ DAZEY GEORGE J, H, RAY GWYNN IN UNIVERSITATE 1918 JACK ANTHONY CONNOR 1919 JAMES A. SMART ROBERT R, HOTTEL ALEX R, ODEN 1920 G. YAH. MI NICK BERNARD FREELAND ■; . c A M P B ELL-C H A TT ERTOX WESTON R. STIBBS 1921 LYMAN B. TIBBETTS 1AZEN H. WILSON 255 Psi Omega cnrxTAU Tracy Patrick, Faherty, Wilt, Erikson Stephens, Baker, Green. Roland, McGautey, Cheek, SulHvan Fads, II or pan, Powdl, Burke, Morrison, Walter, Kvansha Douglass, Ho we. Kav, Gates Bassett Dailey Murphy, Long. 256 Psi Omega rnEXTAD Founded at the Baltimore College of Dent ! Surgery, 1892. Beta Gamma Chapter installed, 1903. Colors: Blue and White. Flower: Ivy. Publication : " Fra ter.” FRATRES IN FACULTATE JOHN ROLAND WALTON HENRY CLAY THOMPSON WILLIAM FRANCIS LAWRENCE D. DeWITT REEKMAN EUGENE ROGER STONE JAMES WALTER BERNHARD W. C. KTLLINGER Robert c. McCullough CHARLES TURK BASSETT WALTER LOWELL HAGAN CHARLES GARDNER SHOEMAKER HENRY CISSEL YOUNG CHARLES WALTER RICH HENRY MERLE SPILLAN STERLING V. MEADE PAUL S. HERRING dean j. McCarthy HENRY C. LOWRY, JR. FRANK W. HORGAN EARL B. FRANK CHARLES G. SULLIVAN EUGENE L, WALTER EDWARD F. HEIN WALTER C. CHEELEY T. DAVID GATES FRANK L. DAILEY CHARLES R. WITT DeWITT T. BAKER CHARLES V. STIEFEL C. MADISON RAY O. EDMUND ROWE CYRIL H. JONES DANIEL L. ROLAND ROBE IN UNIVERSITATE 1918 LEO C. FAHERTY WILLIAM E. TRACEY LEWISTON R, LIVINGSTON MILTON STEPHENS JAMES F. EYANSHA W. HYDE COWLEY WILLIAM A. POWELL FRANK H, McGAULEY 1919 BERNHARD E. ERIK SON RALPH L. MORRISON E. JOSEPH ARON OFF ROBERT E. GREENE JAMES F. MITCHELL 1921 PHILIP R. LONG D. JEROME MURPHY WILLIAM F. RURKE JAMES B, PARIS ' A. PATRICK, JR, 257 I AlpKa Omega (I ' i:nt. u Link Ol linger. Grossman, Schauta, A v Mans. Raiter, Shapiro. Adirtman. Naleliuff. Raytr, Rn eublum, Harris. Hoffman Kaigmari, Kcroes. (■art ' ll, Safirsteiti. Kuku, Pupkin, Lesnie. Boiko Jailer, Lttfer. Sli fkisn „ Isscrfis, Solow. 253 SOT Alpha Omega (DENTAL) Founded at the University of Maryland, 19m Epsilon Chapter installed January 29, 1917, Colors: Black and Gold. PRATER IN FA CULT ATE J + A. FRIEDMAN, D, D. S, FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE MICHAEL HARRIS WILLIAM KEROES J. A, BOIKO I. L, KUKU A. BAUER M. JAILER H. AVI DAN L. AD ELMAN L. GROSSMAN L. HOFFMAN N. EVER S. ISSERLIS A. ROSENBLUM I. B. COHEN, D. D, S. LT. W. I 1918 DAVID GO REN HYMEN FORK IN NATHAN LESNIE G. SAFIRSTEIN E. SCHANT2 L, SHAPIRO H. NALEBUFF 1919 M. OLINGER L. SO LOW L, SLIFKIN S. KATZMAN B. LINK 1921 L. NOTES I. TALMA CH E. LEIFER GRADUATES CHAS. GORDON, D. II S. OGUS, U. S, N., D. D. S. 259 ' CHERRY ' - TR Eg - Xi Psi Phi (DKNTAU Curran, I n -van, UIhxIc.h, Hammond, Cnirton, Erickson. Itoshm, Kelly. Sullivan, Halstead, Utrillvy, Fields Marr f Kkhmnn Gray, Afniletuu, McGill, Wheelock, Uislin, Doyle, Garcia. Hanforth. Kush Colima, Remm-tt, Coii iHg McCullough. Thomas, Christian sen 260 Xi Psi Phi ( DHN ' TAL) Founded at the University of Michigan, 1889 Alpha Mu Chapter installed April H , 1917. Colors: Lavender and Cream. Flowers: Red American Beauty, Publication: " The Quarterly 1 FRATRES IN FACULTATE P. V. GALLAGHER, D + D. S, S. O. CLAYTOR, D. D. S. F, YOAKUM, D, D, S. FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE F. O, APPLETON R. W. BONNET T J. A. BOSTON J. B. COPPING K. E. CHRISTIANSEN G. G. AGXEW D. S. AUSTIN J. P. COLLINS 1 H, DONOVAN W. IL GORTON T. A. RE1LLEY L H, S, RICH MAN W. S. RHODES H. F. BUCHANAN D. E. DOYLE M, F, GRAY 1918 F. J. CURRAN E. F. DAN FORTH H. A. ERICKSON J. L. FIELD C D. R HALSTEAD A. E. RUSH 1919 U j. GENESSE G. E. HARRINGTON C. E. KELLY r. w. McCullough V. W. MARR W. IX SULLIVAN C. L. THOMAS C. R. Will- FLOCK 1921 F. G, GARCIA B. HAMMOND H. E, MeGILL 261 Omega Tau Sigma (VETERINARY) f«u«re, Mims, liiestcr. Cor), Chase, Patton. Harney, Price, Wcssel, Hines, I rink water. 262 ““ yw W’“ " - ■ Omega Tau Sigma (VETERINARY) Founded at the University of Pennsylvania 1907. Epsilon Chapter installed December IS, 1915, Colors: Red and Blue. FRATRES IN FACULTATE DA V IDF.. BUC K INCH A M , V. M . D. JOHN F. T URN HR. V . M . D. JAMES R, SCOTT , M. Ph. D, FRATRES TN UNIVERSITATE JOSEPH C. BARNEY HARRY E. BT ESTER JOHN C. CORE FESTER G. CHASE LOUIS P. DR INK WATER LAURENCE I. HINES HERBERT A. LOWE MALCUS C. MIMS TO H N W, PATTON EMMETT W. PRICE WALTER E. SEYMOUR FRANCIS H. WESSELL CHAPTER ROLL Alpha — University of Pennsylvania. Delta — University of Toronto. Beta— Cornell University. Epsilon— George Washington University Gamma — Ohio State University 263 Phi Delta Phi a,r,c.A[,) l arspii. Norris Alvcraort, Slu-iianl, Madtkn. FairWki We-ikert, Wniwl, kmuick Snnl t rn. Phi Delta Phi (LEGAL) Founded at the University of Michigan, 1869 . Marshall Chapter installed, 18 H 4 . Colors: Pearl and White. Flower: Jacqueminot Rose. FRATRES IN FACULTATE EVERETT FRASER ARTHUR PETER WALTER C. CLEPHANE JOHN W. LATIMER WEND ELL PHILLIPS STAFFORD JOHN PAUL EARNEST JAMES LEWIS PARKS FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE LYLE T. A L VERSON CARL S. FAIR BANK WALTER R. KNAACK ROY W. LARSEN WALTER G. MADDEN RHESA M, NORRIS EDGAR C SANBORN DONALD D. SHEPARD GERALD V. WE INERT RICHARD F. WOOD 265 Phi Delta Delta (WOMEN’S I.RGAJ,) ' I he Phi Delta Delta national legal fraternity for women has established a chapter at the George Washington University Law School to be known as the Zeta Chapter. The charter members are; JEANNETTE JEWELL ' 18 RUTH OSOINACH ' IS LAURA VOLSTEAD iH BESSIE NEWSOM 19 BERTHA PABST Tj The fraternity was founded in 1911 at the College of Law, University of Southern California, with the object of broadening the opportunities for women students of law and promoting their recognition in court practice High scholastic standing is the chief requisite for admission. Since its organization the fraternity has grown rapidly, there being active chapters at the University of Oregon, the University of Washington, Chicago Kent School, and the New York University. 266 267 269 270 Pi Beta Phi «WVW |W, Founded at Monmouth College, April 28, 1867. Columbia Alpha Chapter installed April 27, 1889 Chapter Rooms: 2624 G street. Colors: Wine Red and Stiver Blue. Flower: Wine Carnation. Publication: " The Arrow. " PATRONESSES MRS. HERMAN SCHOENFELD MRS. WILLIAM H. SEAMAN MRS. WILLIAM ALLEN WILBUR MRS. JAMES McBRIDE ST ER RETT MRS. GEORGE P. MERRILL MRS. CHARLES H. STOCKTON MRS. HOWARD LINCOLN HODGKINSMRS. SANFORD TAYLOR MRS, WILLIAM H. HERRON MRS. WILLIAM R. VANCE MRS. A. S. HAZLETON MRS. EDGAR FRISBY MRS, G. T. SMALLWOOD MRS, JOSEPH STEWART MRS, GEORGE YOUNG ELLA GARDNER MARY GRARILL LYLE RUSH SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE 1918 ELEANOR STANTON LETT IE STEWART MARGERY WILSON DOROTHY HORNE LOUISE GARDNER ELIZABETH HEITMULLER NAN ETT E HOC HE! V S EN IRENE HUSE lasalia McCaffrey ESTELLA BROWN IRENE DANIEL ELAINE LAZARO HELOISE LAZARO BEATRICE TAIT 1919 LEO NILA LLOYD MARTHA McGREW MARGARET PRENTISS ELIZABETH SC ' HAAFF CAROL WALKER 1920 EDNA TUCKER MARTHA WARING ETHEL YOHE CATHERINE LONG CATHERINE TONGE 1931 MAY RUSH 271 Pi Beta Phi CHAPTER ROLL Ontario Alpha— University of Toronto. Vermont Alpha — Middle bury College. Vermont Beta — University of Vermont. Massachusetts Alpha— Boston University, New York Alpha — Syracuse University. New York Gamma— St. Lawrence Univer- sity. Maryland Alpha — Goucher College. Columbia Alpha — George Washington University, Virginia Alpha — Randolph- Macon College, Virginia Beta — Hollins College. Florida Alpha — John B. Stetson Univer- sity, Pennsylvania Alpha — Swarihmore College, Pennsylvania Beta— Buckncll University. Pennsylvania Gamma — Dickinson College. Ohio Alpha — Ohio University, Ohio Beta — Ohio Stale University, Michigan Alpha- — Hillsdale College. Michigan Beta— University of Michigan. Indiana Alpha — Franklin College, Indiana Beta — University of Indiana. Indiana Gamma — Butler College, Minnesota Alpha — University of Minne- sota. Wisconsin Alpha — University of Wiscon- sin. Illinois Beta — Lombard College. Illinois Delta — Knox College. Illinois Epsilon — Northwestern University. Illinois Zcta — University of Illinois, Illinois Eta — James Millikin University. Iowa Alpha — Iowa Wesleyan University, Iowa Beta— Simpson College, Iowa Gamma — Iowa State College, Iowa Zeta — Iowa Stale 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 of Arkansas. Louisiana Alpha — Newcomb College. Oklahoma Alpha — University of Oklahoma. Texas Alpha — University of Texas, Texas Beta— Southern Methodist Univer- sity. Wyoming Alpha — University of Wyoming. Colorado Alpha — University of Colorado, Colorado Beta — University of Denver, Arizona Alpha— University of Arizona, California Alpha- — Lei and Stanford, Jr., University. California Beta — University of California. California Gamma — University of Southern California, Nevada Alpha — -University of Nevada, Oregon Alpha — Oregon State University. Oregon Beta— Oregon State College. Washington Alpha — University of Wash- ington. Washington Beta — Washington State Col- lege. 272 273 274 wwvw CKi Omega Founded at the University of Arkansas, April 5, 1895. Phi Alpha Chapter installed March 3, 1903. Chapter Rooms: 202+ G street. Colors: Cardinal and Straw, Flower: White Carnation. Publications: " The F.leusis,’’ " The Mystagogue. " PATRONS DEAN WILLIAM ALLEN WILBUR DEAN WILLIAM C. BORDEN PROF. GEORGE NEELY HENNING MR. ALBERT ALBES MR. GEORGE G. SE! BOLD PATRONESSES MRS. CHARLES E. MU N ROE MRS. WILLIAM C, BORDEN MRS. PHILIP T. DODGE MRS. ALBERT ALBES MRS. GEORGE G. SEIBOLD SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE Graduate Studies NORMA BOSE EMMA REH MARGARET KNOWLES THEODOSIA SEIBOLD ELIZABETH DAVIS ELIZABETH PAULL MARIE McCLOUD CHARLOTTE STIMFSON CATHERINE VAUX MARGARET RRISTOW ROSAMOND HARVEY ELIZABETH MILLS 1918 RF.RITH PARSONS EDNA DIXON 1919 FLORENCE GOLDSWORTHY EVELYN NAYLOR GERTRUDE WA LTER 1920 ELSIE BROWARD ADA HOWELL EDITH SWARTWOUT 1021 ELSIE GREENE DOROTHY MONDELL LELLA WARREN ADRIENNE SHREVE KATHERINE WILFLEY 275 Chi Omega CHAPTER ROLL ACTIVE Psi— University of Arkansas. C hi — T ra nsy J van ia Uni v c rsi t y . Sigma — Randolph- Mac on Woman ' s Uni- versity- Rho — Tulanc University. Pi — University of Tennessee. O micron — -University of Illinois, Xi— Northwestern University. Nu — University of Wisconsin. Mu- — University of California. Lambda — University of Kansas. Kappa— University of Nebraska Iota — University of Texas. Theta — West Virginia University. Eta — University of Michigan. eta — University of Colorado. Delta— Dickinson College. Gamma — Florida Woman ' s College. Beta — Colby College. Vlpha — University of Washington, Psi Alpha — University of Oregon. Chi Alpha — Tufts College. Phi Alpha — -George Washington Univer- sity, Upsilon Alpha — Syracuse University. Tau Alpha— Ohio University. Sigma Alpha — Miami University. Rho Alpha— University of Missouri. Pi Alpha — University of Cincinnati, Omicroti Alpha — Coc College. Xi Alpha — University of Utah. Nu Alpha — Leland Stanford, Jr,, Univer- sity- Mu Alpha — New Hampshire College. La mixta Alpha — ‘University of Kentucky, Kappa Alpha — Kansas State Agricultural College. Iota Alpha — Southern Methodist Univer- sity. The! a Alpha— Cornell University. Fayetteville Alumnae, Washington City Alumnae. Atlanta Alumnae. Lexington Alumnae. Oxford Alumnae, Knoxville Alumnae. Chicago Alumnae, Kansas City Alumnae, New Vork City Alumnae. New Orleans Alumnae. AUM.VAK Lynchburg Alumnae, Denver Alumnae, Milwaukee Alumnae, Portland Alumnae. Lincoln Alumnae. Seattle Alumnae. Los Angeles Alumnae. Boston Alumnae Dallas Alumnae, Eugene Alumnae, Berkeley Alumnae. 276 277 ww Sigma Kappa 278 Sigma Kappa Founded at Colby College, 1874. Zeta Chapter installed February 24, 1906 Chapter Rooms: 2024 G street. Colors: Maroon and Lavender. Flower: Violet. Publication: " The Triangle ' PATRON DR. HOWARD LINCOLN HODGKINS PATRONESSES MRS. PAUL BARTSCH MRS De WITT CROISSANT MRS. CHARLES DEAN MRS. MITCHELL CARROLL M R S. MISS ALICE HENNING MRS. FRANK EDO I NOT ON MRS. OTTO VERHOFF MRS. OSCAR MECHIN RAYMOND HARSCH SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE Graduate Studies “NELL If LOWS 1018 ANNIE CARDWELL ELISABETH RICHARDSON DOROTHY SORNBORGER HELEN MILES ALMA BARKER RACHAEL BENFER 1919 ELEA NO RE EARNSHAV FRANCES PARK RUTH PHILLIPS ETHEL DENSMORE MARJORIE GLEASON NONA POLLNER HENRYETTE BRUMM 1920 JOSEPHINE HUBER ELIZABETH HUMPHREY MILDRED BENNETTS LEE HARD ELL AGNES NELSON HARRIET ARNELL ROSEMARY ARNOLD DOROTHEA CAVE ELVA COUGHLIN 1921 HELEN CRAIN ELIZABETH MAYES GLADYS PHOEBUS LOIS PITCHER DOROTHY SEATON 279 Sigma Kappa CHAPTER ROLL ACTIVE Alpha — Colby College. Delta — Boston University, Kpsi Ion — Syracuse University. Zeta— George Washington University. Theta — University of Illinois, Kta — Illinois Wesleyan University, lota — University of Denver. Kappa— Brown University. Lambda — University of California. Mvi — University of Washington. Nit — M iddlebury College. Xi — University of Kansas. ( ) micro n — J ackson Coll e ge . Pi — Leland Stanford University. Rho — Randolph-Macon College. Sigma — Southern Methodist University. Tan— University of Indiana. Waterville, Maine. Boston, Mass. New York, N. Y. Providence, R. L Washington, D. C. Bloomington, 10. Denver Colo. Berkeley, Cal. Syracuse, N. Y. Seattle Wash. Los Angeles Cal. Worcester, Mass. Kansas City, Mo. U ux i; 2m srj® ■ ' m s V«VWVW« i m ■cherry TREE Phi Mu Founded at Wesleyan College, January 4, 1852. Beta Alpha Chapter installed March 7, 1915. Chapter Rooms: 2024 G street. Colors: Rose and White. Flower: F.nchantress Carnation. Publication : “The Aglaia. " PATRONESSES MRS. RICHARD C. COBB MRS. ERNEST LENT MRS. WILLIAM C. RUEDIGER MRS. U. G. B. PIERCE MISS SARAH E. SIMMONS MRS. FRANK R. JELLEFF MRS. S. STOCKTON VOORHEES SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE Graduate Studies LOYZELLE CALLIHAN 1918 ELIZABETH ORLAN CULLEN JOSEPHINE MARIE JONAS LUCY LLEWELLYN BURLINGAME 1919 ELIZABETH VOORHEES 1930 GERTRUDE METZEROTT CATHARINE MORAN ELEANOR RICHARDS CLARA BARCLAY PHEBE GATES DOROTHY BINGHAM DOROTHY BRANDENBURG EVELYN JONES MARY ALICE NEWTON KATHARINE SYMMONDS 1921 ANNA DAVIS MARGARET MORAN HELEN ROM HILT HILDA TITUS MARY VOORHEES 2 S3 Phi Mn CHAPTER ROLL ACTIVE Beta— ‘Hollins College. Delta— Newcomb College. Xi Kappa — -Southwestern University. Kappa — University of Tennessee, I At mb da — R a n dolph- M aeon Coll egc . M n — B re it a u College. Xi — University of New Mexico. O micron — Buchlel College. Pi— University of Maine. Rho— Hanover College. Sigma- — Knox College. Up si Ion — Ohio State University. Plii — University of Texas. Chi — University of Missouri. T a 1 1 — Wf i i t tna n Co 1 1 ege. Psi — Ad cl phi College. Epsilon — Millsaps College. Iota— Lawrence College. Omega— Wesleyan College. Beta Alpha — -George Washington Univer- sity Epsilon Alpha— Southern Methodist Uni- versity. Iota Sigma — University of Southern Cali- fornia, Ze la Alpha— Baker University. Eta Alpha — -University of California. Beta Beta— Colby College. ALUMNAE New Orleans, La. Chicago, 111. Baltimore, Md. Atlanta, Ga, Macon, Ga. Birmingham, Ala, New York, N. Y. Ohio State. Los Angeles, CaL Maine State. ?U It s a safe bet that after having looked at your own picture you turned hack the leaves of the CHERRY TREE to get a bite out of the it CHERRIES Some of them are good, some bad, but you are expected to digest only the good ones. NOTE -PLEASE TIRN THE PAGE 285 w a 266 VS " THE GOOD OLD DAYS? (Excerpts from the catalog of Columbian College for the year IH1L) live expenses were all right; Winter Session. Tuition, . . . . , $2(k0O Library, room, furniture, and bed, . . . 17.00 Table and servants, per week . . . 2,25 But look at these rules : It shall be the duty of every Student to attend respectfully at the appointed hours, the exercises of morning and evening prayers, and all other religious services directed by the President or the Faculty, A Merit Book shall be kept by the Faculty, in which a record of the conduct of the students shall be preserved. It shall be the duty of the Students to remember the Sabbath Day to keep it holy; on which day they shall not go beyond the College premises, without previous permission from a member of the Faculty, If any Student shall associate with vicious company, or a person sus- pended or expelled from the College: or shall play at dice, cards, billiards, backgammon, or any such games: or shall be guilty of contention, falsehood, intemperance, injustice, profaneness, immodesty, unclean ness, or any species of immorality, he shall be punished according to the aggravation of the offence. No Student shall throw a stone, or any thing else, within one hundred yards of any building upon the College premises, under pain of severe reprehen ' ion. No Student shall keep a servant: nor shall he keep fire-arms, nr any deadly weapon whatever. He shall bring no gunpowder upon the College premises; nor shall horses, or dogs be kept by Students for their private use or pleasure. No Student shall be absent from his room after nine o ' clock at night, from the first of October to the first of March: nor after ten o ' clock at night, during the remainder of the year, without being able to assign a satisfactory reason for the same. No Student shall, at any time, smoke a pipe or cigar in any of the hall or public rooms of the College, nor in any bed-chamber, nor in or near any of the out-buildings on the College premises: nor shall any Student keep aiw ardent spirits, or intoxicating liquors of any kind, except when prescribed bv a physician for medicine. During term time, no Student shall visit the city or any neighboring town, nor go more than two miles from the College, without permission from a member of the Faculty. And here is the course of study for the Freshman year: Andrews and Stoddard ' s Latin, and Sophocles ' Greek Grammars: Livy, Ovid, Xenophon ' s Anabasis Homer ' s Iliad, Latin and Greek composition. Prosody, and Written Translations into English. Algebra Ancient Geography History, Manual of Classical Literature or Smith ' s Greek and Roman Antiquities, 287 REVISED FOOTBALL CODE (Adopted by the George W ashington Team, HH8.) Introductory — Considering the fact that Football is a rough game; That it has been shown that a number of players were severely thumped last season ; That it is a well-known fact that players have suffered callouses, corns, and other foot troubles as a consequence of other players treading impolitely upon their toes ; That it is a recognized truth that many wrist watches are demolished ; That players find it impossible to talk philosophy, discuss current events, conjugate verbs, and play at the same time; That many players ' hands and clothes are soiled in the contest; And that it is impossible for both teams to win, thereby engendering naughty expletives and harsh words, it has been deemed wise and proper to establish these new rules. Referee The referee shall be a very elderly gentleman who shall be able to properly reprove the players in the Latin tongue. Cm pi re fhe umpire shall be a person who knows bow to carry a cane and likewise to interject foreign phrases into his conversation (e. g., charmant, admirablcment etc, I. f I-mcsman— The linesman shall be a person who has successfully passed Mr examination in knitting, and shall be able to knit speedily in order that he may call time. Players— Every player must be a member of a Sunday School of recog- nized standing. When players come ‘onto the field they shall exchange cards, hold a social chat for five minutes, and then embrace one another. Precautions— Each player shall carrv upon his person a vial of smelling salts to revive any comrade overcome by fatigue. Protection— Each player shall be clothed in a long flowing robe so that there may be no vulgar exposure of the limbs. (Note: A very good model may be obtained in Nemos History of the Romans. Ch. XXXVI i : The Roman Fop.) Neither shall any player wear a corset, because of the danger of broken homes. Furthermore, corsets are unhealthful, 1 he Ball — The ball shall he a sofa pillow with the colors of the rival col- leges interwoven, (Note: Nothing harder than down should be used as stuffing, ) 288 Tackling — A legitimate tackle shall be as follows: hen a player wishes to tackle he shall cry to the man with the ball, “Cease advancing or 1 shall use force.” Should the player with the ball not obey, the tackier shall give him another warning. Should he fail to heed this, the tackier may tickle him with a straw, feather, or other such object. Should the player not laugh within five minutes his team shall gain five yards; if not within ten minutes his team shall gain ten yards, and so on, (Note: Should a player be forced to rest any part of his anatomy besides his feet on the ground a foul shall be called. This rule, it is felt, will impart the element of pure fun and eliminate that of personal assault.) Profanity — The use of violent expletives, such as fudge, prunes, and the like, shall constitute a foul. Should any player commit such an indiscretion lie shall immediately apologize and imprint a chaste salute upon the brow of the player insulted. Time — The time it takes the linesman to knit eight rows of forty-eight stitches shall constitute a quarter. Special Provisions — Should the grounds he damp or there he any danger of rain the contest shall be transferred to the chess-room and resumed there. This will increase the intellectual aspect of the game. If too warm, the players may take walks about the field if properly chaperoned. General receptions and teas shall he held between the quarters. This will increase the social aspect of the game. Caution — Before the ball be put in play the referee shall see that the hands of each player are properly washed and manicured. DON ' T USE BIG WORDS In promulgating your esoteric cogitations or articulating your superficial sentimentalities and amicable, philosophical and psychological observations, beware of platitudinous ponderosity. Let your conversational communica- tions possess a clarified conciseness, compact comprehensibleness, coal esc ent consistency, and a concatenated cogency. Eschew all conglomerations of flatulent garrulity, jejune babblement and asinine affectations. Let your extemporaneous descantings and unpremeditated expatiations have intelli- gihilitv and veracious vivacity without r hod onion t ad e or thrasonical bombast. Sedulously avoid all polysyllabic profundity, pompous prolixity, psittaceous vacuity, ven triloq nil verbosity, and veniloquent vapidity. Slum double- entendres, p ruien l jocosity, pestiferous profanity, obscurent or apparent 28 290 WWWVA fcawss Arts Sciences frk ■ ■ New Problems Schatz. " Li be w THE FRESHMAN-SOPHOMORE TUG OF-WAR The day of the annual Freshman-Sophomore tug-of-war was at hand. A few representatives of the two lower classes were out in battle array. Mighty deeds of valor and daring were in progress. The Freshies fought hard, deter- mined that the glory of the day should fall to the lot of ' 31, The Sophies were equally valiant, and one of the number. Hero-hoy, towered above all the others e a magnificent, mighty, menacing statue of dashing, dare-devil manhood. Like the good general that he was, he remained far hi the rear, that he might better direct the movements of his men. Hero-hoy ' s cheek was blanched on that trying day of battle; but this was no sign of fear. Far from it. Me remained in the rear as a reserve force. Should the Sophies be hard-pressed, it was his duty to retrieve the day, lie was tc i be the " telling ' factor in t lie day’s combat. The fight was on ! The line was dragged this way and that, then the Freshmen began to pull. Loudly did our Hero-boy exhort his teammates to pull. But alas, fruitless were his efforts. When it came his turn to he dubbed a Knight of the Bath, he, not caring to have the great honor dashed upon him, hurried through the spray. Yet, the unthinking marshals, little acquainted with the boy ' s mod- esty, cruelly " tapped " him with their batons and forced knighthood upon him. INTERESTING ANNOUNCEMENTS Made on bulletin board at Medical School during year. October 12, PUL Lady in DeaiTs Office wishes to see Mr. Kreisetman. {Appeared on board one hour later) ; Bay her what you owe her. Joe; you can ' t expect her to wash vour socks for nothing, October 21, 1017. The following note was found in the hall: Dear Fverett : W ill you please call me as soon as possible? Don ' t forget the number. “Babe ' Louise. (Addressed to " Mr. " Bradley.) ( k’tober -50, I !) 1 ] . The Seniors will report to St. Elizabeth s i lospital this afternoon for an examination. November 1 J, HML The following men are delinquent in tuition for this month. (List of names too long to print.) November 22. EH 7. Mr. Pitt: Call Dr. Snowden ' s office and notify him as to why your name is on his Roll- Book. January 18, 11)18. Mr. Doyle to report at Casualty at l P. M. for amputation of leg. January 2!), 1018, Will the man who stole mv Pier ol ' s Anatomy please apply at my home tonight and claim reward, i Signed I Paul Schwartz, February 3 11)18, Mr. Munoz : Please remain away from class while you have the measles, (Signed) The Faculty. 292 A SOPHOMORE MED’S DREAM, (With the usual apologies to Poe, God rest his soul!) I Once upon a midnight dreary, as I pondered weak and weary Over many a note book with backs well worn. Suddenly there came a notion, which filled me with emotion, Came a notion that our fate had on us dawned, " Tis but fancy, 11 then I muttered, as to the floor there fluttered A Mac Call urn ' s Pathology all Forlorn, IL What then was this wild feeling, that had set my brain a-reeling, And made me think of lectures that during Fall term I had cut? Surely this could bear inspection, may it not be some infection That had spread and spread, and finally put tny classmates in a rut? I could see the germ quite clearly, and I tell you, friends, sincerely, It was marked with " Loeffler ' s” name upon the “butt,” III, Then my fear was most astounding, as I saw this germ surrounding All my normal organs it could find. Oh, to find some “anti -serum,” with whose action I could queer ' em, Or an “anti-toxic ' ’ substance of some kind. Long I struggled with this theory, ' till I thought I should go leary, When all at once there came a thought sublime. IV, For the good of the community, I established an “immunity,” And I quarantined the “Prof 1 ’ we love so well; While in a sterilisier seated, all the quiz-masters I heated, Until with mortal fear they all did yell. Then before the Soph ' s quaking, in a thousand pieces breaking, Down, the “side chain theory” of “Do: " Ehrlich fell, V, Then they banished all their sadness, and their hearts are filled with gladness As they saw how well had worked iny little scheme. Each exam was then forgotten, as they drank to joys begotten By the workings of this clever little scheme. But suddenly there came a ringing, as of Griffith loudly singing, And 1 awoke. — After all, twas but a dream. 293 294 295 CATALOGUE OF A MODERN UNIVERSITY FACULTY. SPORTNEY SLA-NQPOM, p, IX Q. .Professor of Profane languages PATRICK HENRY HOLLER, E, T. a..,. Professor of Wardolagy ami Aeramctry G, GRAFTON WILSON .Overtime Professor of History HULL A HALLOO HICCUPS . Confessor of Co-ed neat ion and distributor o} t dagogieat Sawdust SHAMES STALE DAILY, Y. P. S. C. E . Rambler Professor of Social Sequence ANY BODY ' S YOUNGSON, D. A. R......... Profess of the Gentler Emotions SUNSHEIN JAMES HOWLER. D. D. ( B. Y. P. V.... Radiant Professor of Hymnohgy PROMISE CRGWSBEAK, B. V. D Krytical Professor of Roaratory IfOFBRAU FRANKFURTER V JONAH, A. Z,.. Tortuous Professor of the Dutch Tongue CUE BALL BROWN, K P I ' rof sor pf Pool and Billiards LUSTK E TALK. H. A. t H. A„. . .Instructor in Public Speaking WAYWARD STEPPER Instructor in Muscle Dancing ADMISSION All applicants fur admission to the University must be either a man or woman. ' The former must he a genuine, bona fide amateur student; not par- ticular about the latter. Applicants must either take the regular examination or conic provided with a letter of introduction. Circulars giving the entrance requirements in detail can he secured from the managers of the various athletic teams. HIGHER DEGREES A. B. — Inducements are frequently offered to athletes to return and pursue graduate study in one of the three major branches, for which the degree of Bachelor of Athletics is awarded upon completion of satisfactory service. ( M. D.— The Doctor of Mistakes degree is conferred upon all students who are successful in making more than five errors in their work during the two years of study required. HONORARY DEGREES In accordance with the custom already in vogue among the “Big Four the University will, in the future, confer the usual honorary degrees upon certain open-hearted statesmen who, unfortunately, may not have enjoyed the advantages of a liberal college education. The degree will be in proportion to the munificence of the endowment. EXAMINATIONS At the opening of each athletic season a series of post-mortem examina- tions will he held fur defunct athletes. 2 % EXPENSES Herewith is presented an estimate of expenses for students and others for the academic year: Tuition Room (including seat in chapel) . . Incidentals . . , . Books Tightwad. Liberal. $150,00 150.00 100 00 15.00 Sport. $150.00 500.00 300.00 Cider Other beverages (not including fares to Bal- timore ) 56.00 26S.0O Railroad fares 8.40 40.00 Theater . . 40.00 120,00 Suppers ..,.. . moo 5.00 150,00 Church contributions . .....,,. . , Athletics ........... 10.00 50.00 SELF-AID The Y. M. C. A. has positions for able-bodied students Students who have friends who know or have heard of a Congressman are very fortunate, and should experience no difficulty whatever in securing a position Xo work goes with these positions, however. Students who have domestic inclinations and desire to work can earn a fair income by doing sewing or taking in washing. Union wages are paid in each instance FINANCIAL AID TO NEEDY STUDENTS The University has set aside a fund to aid students who cannot otherwise enjoy the things so requisite to a liberal education, such as theaters, Bowers, cabs, dances, wines, and races PUBLICATIONS The weakly paper upholds the intellectual life at the University. It is the policy of the paper not only to reflect but to direct public opinion I ' ret T. Badd moulded public opinion for us last year. Xeedless to say, it will be even mpuldier this year under his able successor, Lit tel Wurse. LIBRARIES The University Library, for the use of a select number of young ladies and gentlemen of the University, offers a number of delightfully cozy alcoves in which the lights are beautifully modulated. There are several snug retreats for those desirous of exchanging heart to heart dissertations. THE SAMUEL BIER COLLECTION The Samuel Bier collection of books, pamphlets and articles on prohibi- tion is absolutely the dryest reading in the country. Only fanatics and tight- wad students are allowed access to the collection. GENERAL INFORMATION Libraries and class rooms are closed on Saturday afternoons as soon as the pleasure resorts near the city open in the spring. All class work in the University is suspended when the bells are rung. Lucky Strike and U. S Marine are the only brands of tobacco which have the sanction of the head of the English Department. When called to the Dean s office on matters of discipline students should not smoke. Your tobacco may be disagreeable to the other occupant of the room. Lass Day is the day before Commencement. Glass Night is the same night. At 10 A. M. the following day the annual distribution of cracked ice takes place. 297 298 Pretty soft for the, Vets Winter with the I2 l FA Senator Castitlej From Quant ico to Allentown 299 IN THE DISSECTING ROOM DEDICATION; To CLARA C BARCLAY Whose great interest in the ways and habhs of me Hi cat students at C». Y. has done so much for the medical profession, is this little poem lovingly dedicated, L Lots of lungs and livers, Heaps of heads and hearts, Decaying human members In several sundry parts. Heavens! let me quickly Give my cigar a whiff! Bless me, tins is_ pleasant, Slicing up a stiff! Dissecting room in college Eighteen flights of stairs, . Sixty fiendish medics Working all in pairs. Oversleeves and apron, Carbolic acid, grease Little knives and tweezers, A pipe or so apiece. II. Now everything is ready, l ' 7 tin will soon begin; Here on the slab before us Lies what a maid has been. But she ' s no longer pretty— Her teeth have fallen out. Leaving thus the matter of Her age somewhat in doubt. Her face has lost the freshness Of maidenhood and youth; Her skin is not quite “pearly, ’ To tell the “naked " truth. Her form is not exactly What might be called divine. And to raptures o’er her bosom No poet would incline. Now our gaze is fastened Upon her skulless head, And we are moved to wonder How long she has been dead III. Now a blooming “medic With shiny knife and hook, Commences, while another Reads to him from a book. Cuts the Epidermis, Takes a careful look. Another medic quickly Names it from a book. 300 Slices up a muscle, Fishes out a vein, hinds a piece of tendon, Applies a Latin name Lignum vitse major Tyrannis Semper sic, Non compos mentis minor, Habeas corpus hie. Prehensile os femoris, Posterior conjunct, A b I i v 1 1 urn sup erbus, Anterior defunct, IV Surely no right-minded mortal Would ever dare surmise He ' d have so much of Latin Left in him when he dies. No wonder that the maiden Made up her mind to die If I thought 1 had all those things, C, real Caesar! So would L ' Tis well the soul ' s immortal And leaves this house of clay, For wouldn ' t it be pleasant To hear some medic say. As he takes a pair of forceps And holds it up to view: " We may observe quite plainly The soul is split in two; Our friend here who possessed it Was a mugwump, we can bet. Or perhaps was fond of smoking A cubeb cigarette.” V, No, some few things are sacred From investigation ' s -gaze ; They may slice and slash our carcass, But our soul they cannot phase. Oh, bless the blooming medics. They will cure us of our ills. They ' ll fill us full of physic, They ' ll fill us full of pills; They ' ll saw our little legs off, They ' ll bandage up our head; They ' ll cure us while we’re living, They ' ll carve us when we’re read. L ' EnvoL Lots of lungs and livers. Heaps of heads and hearts, Decaying human members, In several sundry parts Heavens let me quickly Give my cigar a whiff! Bless me, this is pleasant. Slicing up a stiff. 301 Midyears - ,H s 5;T .«?» 1 r ” , T%: -:A PH ABiftOne- , AdvaT cedChermstry Vic " at Wo t K 302 LOOK! LOOK! LOOK! By an especial graft the editors of the Cherry Tree have been able to obtain copies of some of the exams which will be given as finals this year, weather conditions permitting. MEDIAEVAL HISTORY (Answer ten from each group. Time allowed, two hours,) I 1. Who was Alexis of Russia and what effect did he have on Billy Sun- day? 2, What relation was Richard III to St. Peter? 3. What made the Papal tiara burn like fire? II L Write all you know about Urban IB 2, Do you know any more about Urban II? 3. If so, write two pages on Martin Luther, 4. What effect did Henry II have on Lothair? If you do not know what country he was king of t answer the question anyway. III 1. Who was Louis V of France? 2. What kingdom was Louis V Emperor of? 3. Was he an Emperor, anyway? 4. Was Julius Caesar any relation to Karl Martel? Editor ' s Note— There are a lot more questions, but you couldn ' t answer them anyway, so we will not print them. Tf you want them, come to the office, ENGLISH RHETORIC (Two hours. Answer any seven.) 1 . Quote and explain. 2. Define the whyness of thus with regard to rhetoric and give examples. 3. Why is rhetoric a fine art? Give reasons. 4. Give your opinion of “Deep Sea Cables,” Tf it is not that kind of an opinion, give it anyway. 5. Write on your style with suggestions for its improvement. If you cannot think of any way to improve it, we can, ft. Write on the Monograph, Diana of the Tides, or any other theme you copied during the year from some Tfi-T7 theme. 7, Sign the pledge. sfA+evfrjr o : C-riv ' eZ 303 CONFESSIONS OF PROF. CROISSANT, OR WHY I AM POPULAR (Edited by the members of his English classes j A. How 1 till the seats. 1. Pretend it ' s a pipe course. 2. Allow the impression to spread that 1 am a philosophical anarchist, 3. Read the Christian Science Monitor. L Cultivate a shady past. 5. Tell how I got fired in 19 10, B. I low I win the love of my class. 1. Never call in outside reading. 2. Always answer my own questions. 3. Condemn college faculties on general principles. 4. Omit examinations and quizzes. 5. Act surprised when I pull a “new ' one. C. Where 1 get inv jokes. 1. Last year ' s classes, 2. My wife, 3. Dorothy, 4. Hatchet, Cherry Tree (from the year of ONE inclusive). 5. Rev. William Sunday. D. How 1 grade my students. 1. Never raise high marks. 2. How 1 lower low marks; (a) Multiply the attitude of said student by 23, add 13, add to 99, divide by , and subtract the result from the weighted average, allowing for the atmospheric pressure that per- vades the recitation. (b) Deduct 244 per cent from the whole class whenever; { 1 1 Anyone goes to sleep. (2) Laughter is not forthcoming when I spring an old one for the nth time. (3) Someone calls me " Prof.” (4) Anyone asks an embarrassing question or otherwise shows signs of reasoning. E. How f make it pay. 1. Flunk half the class and tutor them. 2. Write articles for “Every W eek. 1 ' 3. Sears, Roebuck Co. 4. Annual editions on “The Justification of the Existence of the Student Council ' 5. Half time at Cast el bergs. F. The goals of my ambition. 1. To grow old and crabby, 2. To have a funny story for my English classes, 3. To cultivate a distinguished appearance. 4. To give up my old pipe and get back to cigarettes again. 304 -- _ j HE Merchants whose advertisements appear in the following pa es represent the class of people with whom it pays to deal. They have done their share in making this hook possible; they have lent us their co- operation financially; play fair— lend them yours by deal- ing with them. In doing so you will help the University fulfill its obligations, and also be sure of the best that the market affords at fair prices. One Thing All Can Do WE CANNOT ALL FARM OR MAKE MUNITIONS! But everyone can practice economy and regularly bank in an interest-account here, part of his income; 2% or paid, as you may elect, by The Washington Loan and Trust Company WE CANNOT ALL FIGHT! JOHN R. l.ARNHR, President Main Office: F and Ninth Sts. Brandi Office: G and Seventeenth Sts. 305 306 Our Catering Department is now ready for banquets, dances, private POPULAR PRICES dinners and lunches. We refer you to Sigma Nu Fraternity, Cornell MUSIC 6to 8 P. M. Club, Board of Trade, and the State Department NEW YORK WASHINGTON, D , C , 708 Thirteenth St 814 Fourteenth St. Colorado Building Dul in’s Lunch J s ERNEST DU LIN. Proprietor Three Stores POPULAR PRICES STEAM TABLE SERVICE Phone Connections BUSINESS AND SOCIAL STATIONERY BLANK BOOKS SCHOOL SUPPLIES Wholesale and Retail The E. Morrison Paper Co. 1009 Penna. Ave.N.W. PtC ?€P FQ£ ALl-AM£t?iCArt FROM AMONG THE NURSES Dr. Bailey (in Materia Mcdica) — - “Miss Bunn, what is Opisthotonos ? M Miss Bunn (hesitating) — ' " I should know that Is it Tincture of Bella- donna ? " Dr. Ellison — “Miss Sowers, in what animal do we firid the tape worm ? 11 M iss Sowers ( promptly ) — “Man. " Dr. Bailey — “Miss Walters, what is 1 lellebore ? " Miss Walters — “Ward BA 307 Keep Fit For Service Physical Training Gymnasium Classes Swimming Pool - Baths RECREATIONAL FEATURES SOCIAL ACTIVITIES Educational Department COMPLETE PREPARATORY COURSES (Fully Accredited Basis) JOIN AT ANY TIME CALL FOR FULL INFORMATION Young Men s Christian Association 1736 G STREET, N. W, m H C. K enry IY a r r 1419 H STREET. N W. Southern Building The Mode WATCHES We Make a Feature of College Men s Clothes — their Hats and Haberdashery Eleventh and F Streets ALL WORK AND NO PLAY MAKES JACK A DULL BOY STIMULATE YOUR MIND AND RELIEVE YOUR BRAIN i GAYETY =;■ FORGET YOUR STUDIES FOR A COUPLE OF HOURS ENJOY CLEAN WHOLESOME AMUSEMENT Burlesque Deluxe NEW SHOW EVERY WEEK 309 Um champions change, but its always the UNDERWOOD The test of a typewriter is its speed, accuracy and durability. For twelve consecutive years the International Typewriter Trophy record lias been made on the UNDERWOOD that’s why This year is no exception. Here is the new World ' s record — 143 accurate words a minute for one hour. The Amateur World ' s record for 1918, also made on the UNDERWOOD, is 145 accurate words a min- ute for a half hour. The Novice World ' s record for 1918 won on Ih UNDERWOOD, is no accurate words a minute for a quarter of an hour. ERWOOD 310 CLOTHES FOR GIRLS IN THE MOST FASHIONABLE STYLES AT MODERATE COST Centemeri Kid Gloves Silk Petticoats Sorosis Shoes Silk Stockings AND OTHER GOODS OF SIMILAR HIGH CHARACTER Prof, Alden ( after hearing a num- ber of muffled replies to the names of absent members)— “Will the people not here please stop answering ? ,f Dr. Swisher ( indignantly ) — " Now quit this quibbling. W ho was King Henry VIII? Answer ‘yes ' or ‘noV Complete Stock of Books for George Washington University Courses Pearlman s ] Boo. kSi hop 93 1 NEW and SECOND HAND BOOKS G STREET N. W. KAFKA ' S Fa,10,h Specialists in Garments FOR Women, Misses, Children 10 per cent discount to G, W ; . U. girls TELEPHONE, MAIN 4571 SHE PARSED " KISS. " This word is a noun, but is usually used as a conjunction. It is never declined and is more common than proper. It is very singular, in that it is generally used in the plural. It agrees with me. GEORGE GETTING ADS CL ■ — Steward s Business College Washington s Largest and Best BUSINESS TRAINING SCHOOL Frank C. Steward, Principal COURSES SECRETARIAL STENOGRAPHIC BOOK KEEP! NCi ENGLISH CIVIL SERVICE SPANISH FRENCH fcVJSJ Vf ' A FACULTY OF HIGH COMPETENCY Indorsed by Senators, Congressmen and high Government officials. Write For Beautiful New Catalogue INDIVIDUAL INSTRUCTION METHODS INSURE SUCCESS POSITIONS GUARANTEED TO ALL GRADUATES TUITION Day School $14 a Month Night School $7 a Month Brentano Building Twelfth and F Sts. N.W. TELEPHONE, MAIN 8671 312 K2J -U - — WALK-OVER STINEMETZ VV SHOES F STREET Corner 12th Known and Worn All Styles the World Over and Leathers MEN ' S CLOTHING MEN’S FURNISHINGS 929 F STREET, N. W, All the things a fellow wants Sole Agent for Knox New York Hnts GOOD THINGS TO EAT FOR ALL SCHOOL AFFAIRS Brooke Harry, inc. 719 TWENTIETH ST., N. W. 313 George Wash ington University Washington, D. C. University Offices: President and Secretary, 2101 G Street Treasurer, 2101 G Street Department of Arts and Sciences, 2023 G Street Columbian College College of Engineering Teachers College School of Graduate Studies Department of Medicine, 1335 H Street Medical School Dental School. Law School, New Masonic Temple Associated Colleges College of Veterinary Medicine, 21 1 3 14th Street National College of Pharmacy, 808 1 Street 314 Lutz Company Manufacturers and Importers INC TRUNKS, BAGS and LEATHER GOODS -OF THE BETTER GRADE 1325 G Street Telephone, Main 244 Best American and European Ladies ' and Men ' s Gloves Dulin Martin Co. WASHINGTON ' S STORE FOR Pottery, Porcelain and Glass Sterling Silver, Plated Ware Lamps and Housefurnishings 1215 F ST. and 1214 16-18 G ST. N. W. WASHINGTON. D C. Colleges and Institutions Equipped i4 if tt s made of Paper you run get it at Andrews” CORRECT ENGRAVING FOR ALL COLLEGE FUNCTIONS Andrews ' engraving will lend an air of distinctiveness to the school function not to be ob- tained through any printed vehicle. You ' ll find our prices surprisingly modest. Samples and quotations furnished upon request, R, P. Andrews Paper Co. 727-731 Thirteenth Street Phone Franklin 6060 Branches NORFOLK. VA. YORK. PA. dfllk THE ENGRAVING SHOP 1320 G Street N + W. Washington. D. C. A GMVC c OHOlTiQH WHITE HOUSE LUNCH ASTOR LUNCH 315 THE PHOTOGRAPHS IN THE 1918 CHERRY TREE WERE MADE BY THE EASTLAND STUDIO 1107 F STREET, N. W. WASHINGTON, D. C. THE FINEST OF PHOTOGRAPHY PLACED WITHIN THE REACH OF EVERYONE STUDIOS IN Philadelphia wn mington Baltimore Wash ington 316 Pledged to Quality Fourteenth St, at New York Ave. CHARACTER CLOTH INCi CORRECT HABERDASHERY OFFICERS ' UNIFORMS AND ACCESSORIES QUIGLEY’S Prescription Pharmacy 21st and G Streets. N. W, QUALITY GOODS ONLY Cameras and Photo Supplies School Supplies Choice Con feet to n ery (Foss and Huyler’s Lines) Reeve s Chocolates 1209 F Street Northwest ONLY ONE GUESS 317 Engravings in the Cherry Tree were made by HAMMERSMITH- KORTMEYER CO. ENGRAVERS — PRINTERS MILWAUKEE, WIS. Get our special proposition on your Annual 313 The Editor s Thanks Before completing his work the editor must express a few words of appreciation and thanks to those who have assisted in making this book. To the entire Cherry Tree Board words of appreciation are due. The staff has worked hard and faithfully to make the book a success. Many not on the staff have kindly offered their assistance and in a number of cases the offers were grate- fully accepted. Laurence E. Burton, editor of the 1911 Cherry Tree, gave many suggestions and answered many questions- The editor is greatly indebted to him for his help. Professor Croissant and other members of the faculty assisted in the endeavor to have all material accurate. They are to be thanked for their careful super- vision. For the art work Miss Phebe Gates 1 staff, consisting of John FX Cobb, Clarence A. Smith, and Misses Marian Crist, Iris Beatty, and Rebecca Herzmark, deserve many thanks Thanks to a large body of students and personal friends whose interest and co- operation the editor has sincerely appreciated. With this the book is finished — and we are through. Bill Lane — ”How long does it take a man to die after being hung?” Willie Weinstein — 44 About three minutes,” Bill — “ ' T ain ' t so, because Nord- linger has been hanging around school for three years, and he is not dead yet” WE INVITE YOUR ACCOUNT WHETHER IT HE LARGE OR SMALL The Bank of Helpful ness There is prestige in business affiliations with such an institution and distinct personal advantage in financial association with the big interests that are here represented. You are invited to come in and learn of the many advantages to be derived through a connection with this strong institution. AMERICAN SECURITY AND TRUST COMPANY PENNSYLVANIA AVENUE AT FIFTEENTH STREET CHARLES J. BELL, President 319 DISTINCTIVE PRINTING THE CRANE PRINTING CO. PRINTERS AND ENGRAVERS 813 THIRTEENTH STREET N. W. TELEPHONE, MAIN FOUR-NINE - EIGHT 1 WE PRINTED THIS ENTIRE ROOK

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

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


George Washington University - Cherry Tree Yearbook (Washington, DC) online yearbook collection, 1916 Edition, Page 1


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


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


George Washington University - Cherry Tree Yearbook (Washington, DC) online yearbook collection, 1921 Edition, Page 1


George Washington University - Cherry Tree Yearbook (Washington, DC) online yearbook collection, 1922 Edition, Page 1


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Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.