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

 - Class of 1920

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George Washington University - Cherry Tree Yearbook (Washington, DC) online yearbook collection, 1920 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 364 of the 1920 volume:

Division Published by the Board of Editors of the 1920 Cherry Tree GEORGE WASHINGTON UNIVERSITY May nineteen hundred and twenty St cC- • £ S l 170 Mr - 1 1919 September 24 Wednesday . — Academic Year begins in all Departments of the University. September 29 Monday . — Last day on which theses of candidates for Engineer- ing and Master ' s degrees at the Fall Convocation may be presented. October 8 Wednesday . — Stated meeting of the Board of Trustees, October 23 Thursday — Fall Convocation. Nov, 27-29 Thursday to Saturday , both inclusive, — Thanksgiving recess, RECESS FROM DECEMBER 24, 1919, TO JANUARY 2 f 1920 BOTH INCLUSIVE 1920 January 2 January 7 January 26 February 2 February 2 February 22 February 23 April 2-5 April 13 April 19 May 17 May 24 May 20 May 26 May 30 June 2 Friday. — Last day on which theses of candidates for the Doc- torate degrees at the Winter Convocation may be presented, Wednesday . — Stated meeting of the Board of Trustees, Monday. — Last day on which theses of candidates for the Engi- neering and Master ' s degrees at the Winter Convocation may be presented, Monday . — Second half-year begins. Mi on day Doc tora te Dispu ta tion . Sunday. — Winter Convocation Sermon. Monday.— Winter Convocation. A holiday in all Departments of the University, Friday to Monday, both inclusive, — Easter holidays, Tuesday , — Davis Prize Speaking. Monday . — Last day on which theses of candidates for the Doc- torate degrees at the Commencement may be presented. Monday . — Last day on which theses of candidates for the Engi- neering and Master ' s degrees at the Commencement may be presen ted, Monday. — Doctorate Disputation, Wednesday. — Final examinations, Department of Arts and Sciences, begin, Wednesday . — Annual meeting of the Board of Trustees. Sunday . — Baccalaureate Sermon, Wed n esd ay , — Com m e n ce m e n t . 5 WILLIAM McC. BALLINGER Editor-in-Chief THOMAS E. LODGE Business Manager FOREWORD HIS volume of the Cherry Tree is X presented to its many friends with the hope that it shall serve not only as a chronicle of the events and activities of the past school year a review of which in years to come will conjure up pleasant memories to tickle the palate of imagi- nation and refreshen the bonds of many happy schoolday friendships; but also that it shall serve to bind into a closer unity the varied interests of the scattered departments of the University so that it may play its humble part in the building of a greater George Washington. Respectfully dedicated to Dr. WILLIAM MILLER COLLIER President of the University, whose untiring efforts towards a bigger and better George Washington have won for him the good will and respect of the entire student body. A PRAYER BY GEORGE WASHINGTON X LMIGUTY God: We make our earnest prayer that Thou wilt keep the United States in Thy holy protection that Thou wilt incline the hearts of the citizens to cultivate a spirit of subordina- tion and obedience to government; and entertain a brotherly affection and love for one another and for their fellow-citizens of the United States at large And finally that ' Thou wilt most graciously be pleased to dispose us all to do justice , to love mercy and to demean ourselves with that charity , humility and pacific temper of mind which were the characteristics of the Divine Author of our blessed religion and without a humble imitation of whose example in these things we can never hope to be a happy nation , Grant our suppli- cation , we beseech Thee , through Jesus Christ , our Lord Amen , Villiam Miller Collier, A.M., LL.D. President of the University RESIDENT Collier is a native of New York State and received his bachelor ' s and master ' s degrees at Hamilton College and has the honor- ary degree of Doctor of Laws from the same as well as from The George Washington University. He studied law for a brief period at Columbia University, New York City, and after some practical experience in law offices was admitted to the bar and settled in Auburn, N. Y. He has been active in the civic life of that place and is connected with numerous chari- table and philanthropic organizations and is a member of the Episcopal church. He has held highly important and responsible government positions and has become well-known for his numerous writings on Civil Service law. bank- ruptcy, diplomacy, and economic questions. Among these have been: “Collier on Bankruptcy” ; “Collier on Civil Service Law”; “The Trusts: What Can We Do With Them? What Can They Do For Us?”; and a volume of diplo- matic memoirs entitled, “At the Court of His Catholic Majesty”. He was first a Referee in Bankruptcy and then a member of the New York State Civil Service Commission under Theodore Roosevelt when Governor, and president of the same under Governor Odell. In 1903 he was made Special Assistant Attorney General of the United States by President Roosevelt and afterwards Solicitor of the Department of Commerce and Labor. He then served f o r over f o u r years as A merica n M i n is ter Pleni po t c n t i ary to Spain . Si n ce that time he lias given special courses of lectures upon international law and diplomacy at several universities and colleges and has been engaged in the practice of international law. In 1914, he was appointed by President Wilson as Plenipotentiary and head of the American delegation to the International Conference held at Christiania, Norway, to frame a government for the Islands of Spitzbergen. In recognition of his writings upon Spain and his successful efforts in pro- moting cordial relations between the United States and that country, the King of Spain in 191 (i F several years after President Collier had ceased to be Minister there, conferred upon him the Grand Cross of Isabella the Catholic, one of the highest Spanish orders. President Collier has travelled very much, having made nearly twenty trips to Europe, as well as an extended tour through nearly all the South American countries and a journey to Northern Africa. President Collier became the head of George Washington University on September 1, 1918, and since that time, under his efficient administration, the University has made— and continues to make— remarkable strides in growth and prosperity. WOOD HULL ADMINISTRATION BUILDING Offices of the President , the Secretary , and the Treasurer of the University . 14 Officers of Administration WILLIAM MILLER COLLIER, A.M., LL.D. President of the University HOWARD LINCOLN HODGKINS, Ph. D, Dean of the Department of Arts and Sciences Dean of the College of Engineering WILLIAM ALLEN WILBUR A. M. ( Litt. D. Dean of Columbian College WILLIAM CARL RUEDIGER, Ph. D. Dean of the Teachers College GEORGE NEELY HENNING, A, M., Litt, D. Dean of the School of Graduate Studies MERTON LEROY PERSON, A M., LL. M, Dean of the Law School WILLIAM CLINE BORDEN, M. D. Dean of the Medical School CARL JOSEPH MESS, D, D. S. Dean of the Dental School HENRY E. KALUSOWSKI, M. D M Phan D. Dean of the National College of Pharmacy CHARLES W. HOLMES Treasurer of the University ELMER L. KAYSER, A, M. Secretary of the University ALFRED F. W. SCHMIDT, A. M. Librarian 15 Board of Trustees JOHN J. EDSON, LL. B. WILLIAM J. BLATHER JOHN B. EARNER, LL. B. ( LL. D. ABRAM EISNER, A. M. HENRY B. F. MAE FAR LAND WALTER R. TUCKER MAN, A. B.. LL. H. WILLIAM S. WASHBURN, M. D. HENRY WHITE, LL. I). JOHN T. DOYLE, LL. M., M. Dip., 1). C. 1.. GEORGE F. MOORE GILBERT H. GROSVENOR. A. M. HARRY C. DAVIS, A. M., 1.. H. D. HENRY C. PERKINS MAXWELL V. WOODHULL, A. M. JOHN B. PAYNE, LL. I). LOUIS HERTLE ARCHIBALD HOPKINS, A. M., LL. B. THOMAS S. HOPKINS, LL. B. WILLIAM B. KING, A. M„ LL. M. MARTIN A. KNAPP, A. M., LL. D. CHARLES C. GLOVER. JR., M. A., LL. B. THOMAS X. MCLAUGHLIN, M. D. ERNEST L. THURSTON, C. E., A. M. 16 IJSNER HALL 13 List of Departments DEPARTMENT OF ARTS AND SCIENCES Howard L. Hodgkins, Dean COLUMBIAN COLLEGE William A. Wilbur, Dean COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING Howard L. Hodgkins, Dean SCHOOL OF GRADUATE STUDIES George N. Henning, Dean TEACHERS COLLEGE William C. Ruediger, Dean DEPARTMENT OF LAW Merton L. Ferson, Dean DEPARTMENT OF MEDICINE William C. Borden, Dean MEDICAL SCHOOL William C. Borden, Dean DENTAL SCHOOL Carl J. Mess, Dean TRAINING SCHOOL FOR NURSES Olive B. Sweet, Superintendent of Nurses SCHOOL OF PHARMACY H. E. Kalusowski, Dean 19 ARTS AND SCIENCES 20 21 ain ' t guns , nor armament, Nor funds that they ran pay , But the dose co-operation That makes them unit the day . It ain ' t the individuals, Nor army as a whole, But the ever! as till team work Of every bloomin ' soul . Rudyard Kipling 22 Kee goo Columbian College Columbian College, the second Baptist college in America, was founded by Luther Rice in 1821, for “the sole and exclusive pur- pose of educating youth in the English learned and foreign lan- guages, the liberal arts, sciences and literatures’ . The freedom of the old charter has been perpetu- ated that “persons of every relig- ious denomination shall be capable of being elected trustees, nor shall any person either as President, tutor or pupil be refused admit- tance into said college or denied any of the privileges, immunities, or advantages thereof for or on account of his sentiments in mat- ters of religion The College became non -denominational in 1904, Washington itself is the key to Columbian College Its work is done in the American atmos- phere of the National Capital George Washington ' s idea! of an institution 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 distinctive. Columbian College does its work in an atmosphere most distinctly American, It is our heritage and it is also our op- portunity and our mission. The American scholar interpreted by Emerson, not as a thinking machine, but as a man thinking, is still the ideal of Columbian College in the American Capital. DEAN WILBUR 23 Class History T is hard to believe that we, the class of 1920, have wandered or rushed, as the case may be, through the halls of Columbian College for four, full, yes brim-iuW years, but such is surely the case. Figures never lie, so it is said, and facts as well as figures prove that it has been four years; and on stopping to think back over the many things that have come to pass in that time we cannot but wonder what the next four will bring forth. Not that we have any doubts as to the success and ultimate triumph of each and every one of the class of ' 20, for it would be impossible to build a false or unsubstantial superstructure on the true and sound foundation that has been given us by our alma mater , but only because it is human to try to tunnel into the hidden stores of the future, and in our case we cannot see anything but glorious treasures at the end of our w ? ay. But, enough of this dreamy soliloquy! This is a history, not a prophecy. Our class came into being in the middle of the world’s greatest w r ar and in the next year that same war took many of our company away, but with the triumph- ant closing of the struggle not a few of these returnee! to finish their courses and get their sheepskins, so in more ways than one we are a class of veterans. This last year has been one of great happenings for old G, W. and ’20 has never been far in the rear in any of the processions. We have had the best of class officers and under their able guidance have had many enjoyable and suc- cessful hand-outs, parties, hops, etc,, which have done much to bind us into a closer and more comrade-like class. We cannot say good-bye to our own G, W. U,, but instead, w F e’ll each just whisper a confident MIZPAH. 24 TKee 920 CLASS OFFICERS H. Janney Nichols President Martha McGrev... Vice-President Agnes Nelson... ..Secretary May Einstein. Treasurer 25 LESLIE H, ADAMS District of Columbia S A E Cherry Tree Staff , IBIS- ' 20, Leslie is one of the people going to two schools at the same time. Graduating from Columbian C ollege and taking up law at the Law School has made this his busy year, but he seems to stand the " gaff 1 ' O. K. Leslie is proclaimed by all who know him as a genuine all round fellow. His only failing seems to be his addic- tion to shell-rim goggles RUTH FRANCES ALLEN District of Columbia .1 ssista at Li hr a r ia tt , 91 7- ' 20 ; Li bra r ia n , S u m m er School, 1919; Student A ssistant in English, 1919- 20; Women ' s University Club, Housekeeper, 1918-19; Sec- retary, 1919920, Though Frances has been with us but three years, she surely has kept us on the jump. When we elected her secretary of W. U. last June, we thought wc had succeeded in placing her in the right category. But now Frances Hashes her left hand, and says that it is the office of housekeeper to which she is wedded. JOHN ANDREW AMAN Maryland Student Assistant in English To John we must say good-bye. However, wc will miss him, for he is a valuable assistant in English and an able leader in Chapel. In languages he doth shine, especially as tutor in Greek; but in 4 Sokeyology ,T he fain would differ with the prof. In closing we all wash this kind and willing fellow the greatest possible success. 20 Columbian Seniors JOHN L. BAER District of Columbia We hardly know whether he is specializing in Phil- osophy or Economics, but at any rate G. W. is mighty glad to have had him and when he is gone there will be one bright and shining star missing in more than one class. John ' s jovial face is easily spotted and once seen seldom forgotten. CHARLES OLIN BALL District of Columbia Kansas State Agricultural School , 191 2; Washburn College, 1914- ' 17 1 Cambridge University, England, 1919; George Washington University, 1919- ' 20; 6 W U. Al- chemists , 01 m had taken almost enough work at the Kansas State Agricultural College and Washburn College to get a degree when lie allowed his patriotism to get the best of him. Now after nearly three years service both at home and abroad he has come to G. W. to take his degree. His two main interests this winter have been chemistry and matrimony. JACOB THOMAS BASSBCHES District of Columbia $ A Engineering Society; Glee Club t 1915-16; Menorah Society “Jake " always works, but never works too hard. He is quite a consistent performer in all of his classes and is heading for his little niche in the great world he is now entering. He has many hobbies, but unquestionably his greatest delight is to study French ' till 2.00 A. M, for Dean Henning ' s class. 27 Columbian Seniors ELLA MILDRED BENNETTS District of Columbia £ K Wo m e n S Un iversi i y Cl u b. There is a fair maiden named Benny, Who runs an obstreperous " Henry 1 , Once started to go, it seldom is slow As all of the traffic cops verily know, And though it Is almost too sad to relate l feel I must tell yon of Henry ' s fate For he has departed these ways so gay Just like the wonderful one-horse shay. CLEVELAND CABLER Arkansas K E, T K A National Debaters ' Fraternity; Columbian Debating Society; Intercollegiate Debating Teams at G. W. £ ,, 1018 - ' 19 , Strange as it may seem, international law is the hobby of this Southerner. He and Dr. Hill argue, discuss and disagree upon many subjects of interna- tional concern. Since Cabler forms his own opinions, l heir discussions usually come to a peaceful conclusion by their agreeing to disagree. LEON E. CARTMBLL Mississippi Veterans Club A native of Old Natchez, in Mississippi, a true son of the Sunny South, well advanced in years (see illus- tration); after a career as adventurer, traveler and soldier he returns, at this stage of life, for his Alma Mater ' s blessing. He expects to become another “famous author”. 28 WILLIAM JAMES CHEYNEY Pennsylvania Student Assistant in History. Since Bill has absorbed all the knowledge at G W. he is going to the Far East in search of more. Inci- dentally he hopes to teach the Chinese to spend money. We hope for their sake that he will not succeed as well in that as he has in making friends during his three years at the U, DORIS MABLE COCHRAN District of Columbia Doris came to Washington at the tender age of about eleven months and immediately liked the place so well that she has remained here ever since. She is a graduate of Central High School and has been at G. W. U, since September, 1916, She has made many friends here in her stay of four years and will be missed mightily by those she leaves behind. CASPER LEHMAN COTTRELL Pennsylvania 2 E Engineering Society, 191 5- 1 20: President, Engineer- ing Society, 1919- 20: Student Assistant in Physics, 1917- ' 2Q; Veterans ' Club, 1919- ' 20. His motto is 41 Dance until 1 A, iVL, then study until 6 A. M., and always pass exams. ” " Cotty” is a student of the first magnitude, his long suite being radio His favorite sport is “Taking the Ladies Home in Taxies”, We might also add that he enjoys a canoe trip every now and then and, quite confidentially, he is seldom seen paddling alone. 29 Columb ran gemors ELVA ELLEN COUGHLIN Kansas 2 K Panhcllenic Association ; Glee Club; Women ' s Uni- versity Club , " Her heart T s in the West lands, her heart is not here M . Elva brings with her a clash of the good old Western breeziness and enthusiasm that makes for accomplish- ments and efficiency. However, she is by no means an advocate of all work ant! no play, and is always ready for a good time. Noted for an extensive repertoire of " folk-songs " (?) FLORENCE CUMMINGS District of Columbia J M Although Florence has only been a member of the Senior Class four months, she has made as many friends and demonstrated as much interest in her class as many do in four years. Florence has everywhere been noted for her kind and helpful disposition. She is able to maintain high scholarship and at the same time enjoy life to the fullest, an enviable combination. JULIA IRENE DANIEL District of Columbia H B 4 Spin n x Jlon or Society ; Bus kel ha , 9 7 - ' 18; Te n n is , 19l8- ' 20; Glee Club , 1918- ' 20; Secretary , 1919 ' 20; Women ' s University Club, Treasurer, 1919 - ' 20; Student Assistant in English , 1918- ' 20; Assistant Librarian t 1918 - ' 20. " ' Pat " , though she hates to admit it, has more than her share of brains, as is shown by her scholastic record. 41 Pat 11 says she does not hate men in general, but in particular, as each one presents himself. Her willing- ness to lend a helping hand and her ever-ready sense of humor are only two of her many fine qualities. 30 Columbian Seniors FREDERICK MORSE DICKEY Maryland F. Morse being of the third generation of ministers and having been born, himself, in a Congregational parsonage just naturally could do nothing but take up ministry as a profession. So after winning the Gault Prize and graduating from Business High he entered Olivet University and a little later came east to be ordained. He then started in at G. W. U. where he made a name for himself, shining most brightly in Hebrew. JOHN PAUL EARNEST, JR. District of Columbia £ A E Student Council 1918- 1 19, 191 9- ' 20; Senior Marshal, 1920; President, Freshman Medical Class, 1920; Treas- urer, George Washington Flayers , 1918- 19; Hatchet Staff , 1917- ' 18, 1918- ' 19, 1919- ' 29; Circulation Man- ager, The Cherry Tree , 1920 . 41 None but the Brave Deserve the Fair ' 7 John Paul Earnest, Jr.— he of the glib tongue, the everready wit, the brilliant mind — personage extra- ordinary, admired by his friends, respected by his ene- mies — of far-reaching capacity for work, of capabilities untold — life of the party — leader among men — of en- viable scholastic and activity fame — and, dectdely 41 Well-faired MAY BLANCHE EINSTEIN District of Columbia Sphinx, Secretary-Treasurer, 1919- ' 20; Asst, Librar- ian, 1917- ' 18; Chief Asst. Librarian, 19 IS- ' 20; IF. U. C,, Secretary, 1918- ' 19; President, 191 9- ' 20; Basket- ball, 1917- ' 18; Tennis, 1918- ' 19; Glee Club , Reporter, 19 19- ' 29; Treasurer of Senior Class, 1920; Columbian Women . The darling of the gods, beloved of all, be they grave, gay, studious, frivolous, faculty or students, sheep, goats, or library disturbers. Captured so many A ' s in her early career that she got the habit. The crown of the Sphinx, the lubricator of the wheels of the W. U. C., and the animate encyclopedia of the library. Modest and unassuming; but can look like a Grand Duchess.™ This in short is our May , 31 Columbian Seniors SAMUEL F. MERSEY, JR. Iowa Sam has majored in Commerce and expects to show big business a few things when he gets on the job. He received a degree from Iowa St ate Teachers College, but this did not satisfy him, so he came to G. W, U,, after coming back from across the pond where he served with the A. E. F , and took up some studies just to get his sheepskin, which he expects to use as an ornament for his walls at home. SARA HOGG Georgia Sara is a dyed in the wool Southerner, having been born and raised in dear old Gco ' gia, where we are told everything is peaches, ni iff sade! She is majoring— and mi noring- — in economics and sociology and now that she has learned all that G. W. U, can teach her she expects to go out and learn from the best instruc- tor of all, experience. We all wish her success and only hope that the right man comes along before all is too late. ALEC HORWITZ District of Columbia I A Menarah Society, Alec is one of those fellows rarely found who does not hesitate to burn the midnight oil, never thinks of get- ting less than an " A 11 in his subjects, and yet withal is a good pal and friend. This year he started on his life work, medicine, and judging from the past as well as considering the present we are sure he will make him- self felt in some big, worthwhile way in whatever com- munity he establishes himself. We all wish him god- speed In his medical work and then in his bigger work to come. 32 Columbian Seniors RICHARD ALEXANDER KELLY Virginia 14 Dick " entered G. W, U , after returning from ser- vice in France t where he drove an ambulance, serving in three major battles. He is a great lover of music, and his strong bass may be heard in one of the large church choirs of Washington, His plans look toward the Christian ministry. HELOISE C. LAZARO Louisiana II B Tennis , t918- ' 2Q; Swimming Club t 1920; Women ' s University Club . From the land of cane sugar, beautiful women and Ramos gin fazze sse, came this lovely daughter of Lou- isiana to gladden the hearts of this — our class of ' 20. All through her wild pursuit of knowledge, a path of broken hearts has trailed those wondrous eyes of brown. Incidentally she hooked A ' s in about 104.78% of her classes. So she passes on, with a Bachelor ' s Degree in Arts, and worthy of a couple of Master ' s Degrees in the Art of — why finish? We ' ve all seen those eyes. NELSON LITTELL District of Columbia Just remember and don ' t get the name backwards, disastrous results have known to have occurred by such action. With his degree safely tucked away in a safe deposit vault Nelson expects to go out and earn a living shoveling coal or in some similar way just so its something with a lot of money in it, because, as he says, brains can’t help you out any in these days of I f. C. L. We all like NeJse just the same and wish him all the luck to be had 33 Columbian Seniors QUINTER MARCELLUS LYON D[ strict of Columbia Literary Society; Agora Committee of Five ; Student Assistant in English. Having conquered all the Philosophy, Psychology, Logic, and other studies in our curriculum pertaining to the intellect, Qu inter goes from us seeking for more such to conquer. Princeton will furnish new fields for his endeavor After completing the theological courses there, he will engage in ministerial and missionary work in South America With pleasing personality and im- pounded energy, we are sure that success awaits him DETLOW MAINCH MARTHINSON District ok Columbia 0 d X Hatchet Staff, 1913- ' IS; Assistant Business Mana- ger Hatchet, 191 5 ; C her ry 7 tee Staff, 1 9 1 3- ' 1 6; I) ra nt a t ic Association, 1913- ' W; Athletic Council, 1914: Tennis Team, 19 Hi; G. Ilk £ ., C, L C; President , 6 . W. C. Veteran ' s Club Wars may come and wars may go, but Dels goes on forever. Thru the mud and cooties of Chateau-Thierry St. Mihiel, the Argon ne and the Djerkiss barrage of Paris he breezed, and now he is back at C. W. U getting his eighth service chevron and his degree. If there is not another war in the next ten years, he may even get a degree in law — who knows? SARAH E« MAUL Maryland Basketball, 19 17 - ' 20; Women ' s University Club . Whom nobody ever succeeded in making mad, even after many trials. We did not know she was a senior until forty-five minutes before putting on her cap and gown She would not mind being late to Philosophy, but she broke the track records the other night getting to basketball in time to test out the efficiency of eating “jazz beans M before a game. Sarah has made her A. B in three years, and goes to Medical School in the Fall. 34 MARTHA Me GREW T ennesseb n b Sphin x lio n or Society , Pres idem, 1918- ’SO ; Vi ce- Pres- ident , Senior Class, 1920; Student Council , 1917- ' 20; Basketball, 1917- ' 20; Captain, 191 9- ' 20; Secretary, Sophomore Class , 1917- 18; Girls ' Cheer Leader , 1917- ' 19; Enosinian Society, 1916- ' 17; Dramatic Society t 1917- ' 18; Tennis 1918- ' 20; Swimming Club t 1920; Women ' s University Club , Everyone likes Martha except those who know her well — and they love her. The many positions above mentioned do not compare with the places she holds in the hearts of her classmates. We wonder how G, W, tJ, is going to get along without her. Whenever there is anything to be done — Martha is always on the job. GERTRUDE KIRK METZEROTT District of Columbia I M Associate Editor Cherry Tree 19 17- ' 20; Hatchet Staff, 1918; Associate Editor Hatchet 1919; P anhellenic ,4 sso- ciation 1918- ' 20; Literary Society 1920. “Gert M r also known as “Gertie Dear Do Much ' , is always ready for work or play and is an all-round good friend. We have recently discovered that she is a poet as well as a story writer and expect that when she takes her place in the world of letters she will bring honor to her Alma Mater. There will ever remain, in the hearts of the friends that she has made here, a place which can never be filled by another. EDDIE LANCE MILLS Texas Enosinian Society , 191 7, Eddie, as he is called by his office co- workers, spent seventeen years of his early youth teaching in Ten- nessee and Texas. Although a senior in years he is a senior this year at G. Y. U. and looks forward to many years of usefulness. He says he will never grow too old to learn. JIMMIE E MONTGOMERY Alabama This little optimistic Southerner comes to us from the University of Alabama where she spent the first three years of her college life. Though she may get that longed-for M. D first, we just bet you she will be the good Fairy of a happy little home in the west some day MILDRED JOSEPHINE MOORE District of Columbia L ibra r ia n , S ' it m m e r Sc ho ol , 1918; A ss i sta n t L ib ra r i a 1 1 1 1918- ' BO; Women ' s University Club , First Vice-Presi- dent, 1918- ' 19; Glee Club, if The Mystic Order of the Sacred Shrine of the Lower World " President , 1919- ' 20; Col u m bia n Wo m e n . Mildred is an aesthetic lover of music, as is evidenced by her services as C hapel pianist , but her appreciation does not extend to the regions below Chapel. Ina very literal sense, Mildred is one hundred per cent classical, being the sole survivor of fourth year Latin. Mildred has one idea, which is to have all the books in the library charged out to Professor Hill, so she can say, when anyone asks for a book, “ Everything ' s out " GODFREY L. MUNTER Switzerland 2 N t LL. B. National University Law School Godfrey ' s early training in Alpine climbing has well fitted him for the hazardous journey thru G. W. U. Accredited with a two-year course at University of Chicago, he is now a member of the District of Co- lumbia Bar, recently losing his first case, (Specialty— Matrimonial Adjustments — not his own). 36 Columbian Seniors HENNING NELMS District of Columbia Hatchet Staff 1918; Cherry Tree Staff 1918 ♦ Cunning has not been with us for the last couple of years and just how he pulls down his A. B. is more than we can figure out, but we know that he was here long enough before to have gotten at least one degree, so we ' ll have to suppose its all 0. K. Cunning was always considered as the baby giant of the school and would have made a splendid ad for some patented baby ' s food He was always well liked by faculty and students alike and he has really been missed in old 0 W, U. since he went away. His favorite pastime was mauling and re-hashiug some long, drawn-out question with Prof, Croissant in lieu of answering the question asked. AGNES CHRISTINE NELSON North Dakota Secretary, Senior Class t 1920; Women r s University Club, Fir si Vice-President , 1919 - ' 20; Glee Club , Presi- dent, 1919- ' 20; Student Assistant in English, 1919- ' 20. While America is a good place to be, Agnes’ interest in it oft fails. Right now her thoughts to China flee And lingeringly dwell on pigtails. Her greatest concern, however, is A love which she cannot smother. Oh, how r can she tear herself away From her own dear darling — brother H. JANNEY NICHOLS, JR. 0 A X President, Senior Class of 1920; Sergeant -at- A mis, Pres lima n Cl ass , 191 4- ' 15; C h emicat Soc iety ; Drama t ic Club , 191 4- ' IV: Battery A ., G W. U. C. A. C .; Veteran ' s Club, 19 19- ' 20. Janney T s accomplishments could fill a book, and still M you wouldn’t know the half of it, dearie”. Despite his long service with the A. EC F. in France he has kept his sunny disposition and can always be seen sur- rounded by a bevy of admiring beauties. Janney talks sense and nonsense and has so much to say that he has to have those “ten languages” to accomodate his thoughts. 37 Columbian Seniors FRED N OLIVER District of Columbia A 4 Law Scfroo Oliver, besides being a Major in the regular army, is taking lawat the Law School, is president of the Law School Senate, and gets his A, B degree this June; some busy man, we’ll say! He lias been most active in all movements to benefit the University and is well liked by all his classmates. What’s more to be said? — ex- cept, that his highest ambition is to win his first case and make a couple o ' million on the deal. HARRY PERLIN District of Columbia Debate, 1918- ' 19 r 80; Award in Davis ' Prize Speak- ing, m I [ a rr y has a 1 w a y s bee 1 i t h c boy with t h e si l ve r tongue 1 1 is hobby is debating and lie takes to that like a duck does to water. The debating team will surely feel lost next year without his presence, but even the best of friends must part. Speaking of marks, well, Harry is right there— that’s all! You know, one of those sen- sible kind, never fails, always there with l he punch, and things like that. His Alma Mater will surely miss him when he ' s gone. NONA BETTI POLLNER Kansas E K Manager Girls ' Basket Ball , 19 IS- ' 20; Captain t 1918 ' 19; Treas. W. U. C., 1918- ' 19; Ex-officio Member Student Council } 191 8 ' 20; Girls ' Glee Club f 191 8- ' 20; Tennis Tournament f 1919; Student A s si slant in Eco n o m i cs t 1 9 1 9- r £0 Nona is a student, an athlete, and an all round good classmate. Untiring in endless school activity she looks forward to an interesting career in the Islands of the Pacific. Behind she leaves a record and more, a host of friends. We may watch the annals of time for more of her 3S DARWIN J. POPE Montana Engineering Society; Student Assistant in Physics, Pope contributed good scholarship, particularly in math, and lively friendship to G. W. U. His friends thought of him something on this order; To know Dar- win is a pleasure but to argue with him is an experience. This classmate of ours has quite a gift, a keenly analyti- cal mind. Well, there will be fewer smiles from the girls and more un exploded theories from the boys when he goes. MARGARET MARIE PREINKERT District of Columbia Glee Club , 1917- ' 20; Chemical Society, 1917- ' 20; Treas , Chem. Sac., 1920; W. U. C, 1917 - ' 20; G. W. U- P layers , 1917 Beside being ingenuous, (and everybody knows she ' s that) Margie is ingenious. If the English language does not contain the word she wants, she coins one. She has plenty of individuality and is actively interested in a number of things, among them being swimming, chemistry and men. She gets her degree without ever having had a moment ' s worry. MARTHA ELIZABETH SCHAAFF District of Columbia n b i P reside n 1 1 Panhellenic A ssociation f 191 9- ' 20 ; St ude nt Assistant in English t 191$- ' 20; Glee Club , 191$- ' 20; Secretary , 19 19- ' 20; Basketball f 1916; Women ' s Uni- versity Club, How will G. W U, ever “carry on ' 1 now that " Buffie” has grabbed ye olde sheepskin? She was always in the thick of things, and as a result her friends are counted by the score. 39 Columbian Seniors FRANK SCHELLFEFFER District of Columbia When Frank entered G. W. U. there was nothing unusual about it, but in very short order the folks around the halls found out that a very likeable sort of chap had drifted in on them This impression has steadily grown ever since that time and when he has gone for good there will be more than one to notice the sad vacancy. His classmates wish him well in what- ever enterprise he engages. EARNEST ALDINE SEE West Virginia S N C ot it m b in tt Dt bn ting Society Dispensing with his services in the daytime to the government. See has succeeded in carrying more than three full years ' school work in three years and has con- vinced most of his professors that he deserved “A V and ' U V ' for his grades Fortunately the Law School claims him for another year or two BEATRICE W. TAIT Maryland n b Sphinx Honor Society; Hatchet Staff, 19 IS- ’20; Cherry Tree Sta ff, 1 020 ; A ss ista n t Lib ra ria n , 1918 ' ' 1 0 ; Studen t Assistant in English, 1919- ' 20; Glee Club t 1919 ' 20; Tennis 191-5- ’10, 1918- ' 20; Swimming Club t 1920; Women T University Club. “All good things come in small packages’ 7 , quoth Shakespeare. This is conclusively proven by “petite Bee " . She copped all honors possible during her first three years, and this year she has added certain con- quests from — (deleted by the censor). Conquests are not unusual for Bee, and if you knew her you’d know ' why. 40 EUNICE WHYTE District of Columbia Eunice completed her Freshman work at Trinity College, but later thought better of it and came to G. W. U. to get her degree. She was rendering valuable assistance in social service and community work among the Italians in this city for several years when the war came on, so thereupon she enlisted in the Navy for the period of the war. She entered G. W. in 1916 and has continued in the evening courses since that time. Her friends wish her the best of luck and are assured of her future success. MARGARET ELIZABETH WHITFORD District of Columbia Second University Scholarship; Sigma Kappa Prize in English; Glee Club; Columbian Women; Women ' s University Club. “Ideal 1 should really be Margaret ' s middle name. No, we are not referring to her excellent scholastic rec- ord, which is associated with the very name of Whit- ford. Nor are we referring to Margaret ' s skill in col- lecting our income, most of which she extracts under one pretense or another. One more guess! You’re right — " IDEAL " chocolate bars. VOLNEY WINFIELD WORTMAN Oklahoma Volney has always been strong for athletics and is one of the most enthusiastic boosters for football at CL Y. U. lie is a Captain in the Coast Artillery and saw service both here and in France. When he goes G. W. will lose one of its most interested well-wishers. 41 Columbian Seniors ETHEL YOHE District of Columbia II B $ Vice-President, Freshman Class, 1916- f 17; Associate Editor, Cherry Tree, 1917 18; Women s University Club t Vice-President, 1918- 19; Hatchet Staff, 1917- ' 18. Ethel has acquired her A. B in four years in spite of the fact that Uncle Sam has kept her busy for the last two years. She may always be seen at four-thirty traveling west on G St,, in great haste. She says she comes west on account of the crowds in the other direc- tion. Ethel never did like a jam — but Jelly is so dif- ferent. BERNARD EDWIN ERIKSON Illinois r Q I). ). 6 , G H U, f 1919; President, Students 1 Denial Society, 1919 ' ' Erik " immigrated here from Chicago to attend G, W. U. He was graduated from the Dental School in 1919, with first honors. 1 1 is main ambition is to return to his native town and practice orthodontia there (X, B. A prize is offered to anyone who can tell, with- out consulting the dictionary, what is meant by " ortho- dontia " ,) FAY IRENE HUSE Montana 1 1 B d A rt Society , 91 6 - ’ 17 ; Tennis r 1 929 ; Worn e n ' s Uni - versity Club Out of ye wild and woolly West comes " Irene, a little bit of rare completeness ” to grace the halls of G W. U. If the rest are half so lovely as Irene, let ' s move the campus from F Street to Montana. 42 Columbian Seniors OLIVE REYNOLDS District of Columbia Women ' s University Club. Here is one girl in a thousand, one who dares— even to cut Henning ' s class. And in spite of it t her report comes in marked all the way from A to B, and B to A. Olive, together with some other illustrious members of this class, is well known around the Columbia and Met- ropolitan, where congenial spirits gather at least weekly to drink the health of George Washington. RALPH S. SCOTT District of Columbia 2 K Della Sigma Rho; Ilarlan Law Club; Columbian De- bating Society; Debating Team , 1920 . The person who first used the expression " great Scott " must have known Ralph. He is great in school activities, taking an active part in the Harlan Law Club and was a member of the team in the University debate with Washington and Jefferson University. He is a man to do great things. WAGER BROWN District of Columbia DR. WILLIAM C. GARDNER District of Columbia ELEIN HADDAWAY District of Columbia LAWRENCE O. JACKSON District of Columbia HOMER B. KELLY District of Columbia LEWIS M. LIDE District of Columbia GEORGE T. REEVES District of Columbia HUGH L. STURGIS Maryland SOL. S. GLUCK District of Columbia 43 Columbian Juniors CLASS OFFICERS Robert X. Anderson. President Harry Newman Vice-President (Veorok Roth well Sher riff Secretary William Ballinger . Treasurer Martha Warin g .. Sergeanl-at-Arms 44 Hayes Earnest Ayers Wisehart CLASS OFFICERS Arthur W. Hayes.. .. President Elizabeth Earnest. Vice-President Kathryn Ayers. Secretary Malcolm Wise H ART Treasurer Columbian Fresbmen Cates Houston Brown CLASS OFFICERS Ronald E. Cates Josephine Houston... Mary Brown... Benjamin Foster Foster President Vice-President Secretary .Treasurer 45 D c y ,9 v vu Uitli n? t He Just A 4H - she couict Department of Arts and Sciences DEAN HODGKINS The Department of Arts and Sciences is directly the develop- ment of the old Columbian Col- lege which was organized in 1821, Its administration is divided into schools, the School of G radu - idies, the Columbian Col- lege, the College of Engineering, and the Teachers ' Col lege. The School of Graduate Studies has supervision of courses n the University leading to the higher degrees. The Columbian College is the academic school and is the repre- sentative of the old Col urn b an College, In 1903 its name was changed to the College of Arts and Sciences, but later it was again given the name of Col uni hi an College. In 1884 there was established in the college a school known as the Corcoran Scientific, which In 1904 became the present Col- lege of Engineering. The Teachers’ College was an outgrowth of a successful experi- ment in giving a free course in teaching to the pedagogues of the Washington Public Schools. It became a part of the University in 1907. Class History f OUR short years ago a crowd of rollicking, senseless boys and girls en- tered the doors of CV. Y to give it the once over and to take up courses in Engineering: civil, electrical, mechanical or chemical as the case might he. Now this class is reduced to nine and it is purely and com- pletely a stag party. Ye needs must repeat that we believe in quality h - and not quantity. About the second year it began to be realized that there was more to col- lege than teas, fraternities, hops, and social parties and at once several of our members dropped; but those that stuck it out found that o ne can really study and be interested in one and the same thing at the same time. This was quite a revelation and added much spirit and zest to the work. Of course some could not get this view until their third year; some not until their fourth; and even, now softly, some never at alb Those that couldn ' t see it that way had rather rough riding for a while; but then experience is a severe instructor. This last year our ship of state, guided by that old and trustworthy mariner R. R. H, with F, V. Y. and B. C. C. as first and second mates respectively, and with F. W. M. and C. F. B. on the look-out for torpedoes, has sailed the rocking seas with the best of luck and good comradeship; and we all are con- fident that in the great voyage to come each member will be fitted to do his bit to make conditions better around about him and thus help to smooth out some of the biggest rollers in the way. 50 Engineering Seniors Harding Wecheri II Cruickshanks Martin Blakely CLASS OFFICERS Raymond B, Harding....,™.. ... Frederick V. Wetherill.. B, C. Cruickshanks Frank B. Martin Charles B Blakely President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer S ergea n t - a t-A r m s 51 Engineering Seniors PAUL HAMILTON CATHCART Virginia V The A fc he m ists ; ( lie m i ca Soc iety . 1 1 re - P re s ide n t Chemical Society, ' 15- ' 16; President Chemical Society, ' 16- ' 17. After taking all the chemistry lie could get in G. W. our friend Paul transferred his interests to the army Border service in Texas, a year of research work at Harvard and a trip overseas late in the war have post- poned his graduation until this year. His is a well known face among the campus cooties. BENJAMIN CARPENTER CRUICKSHANKS District of Columbia S 4 E Secretary, Senior Class ' 20; Vice-President, Engimer- i n g Soc i ety , T 7 8 ; Pres i de n t , E n g i n ee ri n g Soc. iety, ' l 8- 7.9; Coast Artillery Company; Engineering Editor of the Cherry Tree , 9 18, ” Benny " has a fine crop of red hair (he calls it au- burn), brown eyes and freckles, which is a combination hard to beat. lie is a quiet, serious sort of chap, to those who don 7 know him, but those who have pierced his cloak of reserve by the more intimate acquaintance will vouch for him as a li regular fellow " , full of fun and always ready for a " lark’ " Still water runs deep " , they say, and that is Benny all over RAYMOND BARTON HARDING Virginia President, Class 1020; Treasurer and Program Com - m it tee , Se n i or P ro m , 020 ; Trea su rer t Eng i n ter ing Soci ety , ! fills 1020; Editorial Staff of the Hatchet, 1919-1020; Secretary-Treasurer; the Masonic Club 1917-1920; Sec- retary ; Class 1916. ” Damn the torpedoes, go ahead,” He never failed to answer any question put to him by his professors. The extent of trust held in him by his fellow-students is shown by the number of times he has been elected treasurer. In the daytime he is the brains of the Pension Office, in the evenings the life of his class. His favorite pastime is to " Meet ' em there and take ' em home”. 52 FRANK WHITCHER MARTIN District of Columbia Engineering Society, 1917- 18- 19- ' 20; Treasurer , Senior Class ' 20 H Abe M is not the famous philosopher of that name, but an efficiency engineer of note. Frank operates on schedule, and so efficiently divides his time between work, college and family life that none of them suffer. His brilliant wit, unfailing good nature and readiness to lend a helping hand are characteristics which cause him to be long remembered by his classmates ODOER H. MILLER District of Columbia E N Treasurer , Engineering Society t 1915-16; Vice-Presi- dent and President t 1916- 17; Inter fraternity Delegate , 1918, In 1913 Miller made his debut into high life at George Washington and has been here six years He left school for a year during which time he was in service. But being a good, hard-working chap and eager for a degree, he again blessed us with his company and we are sorry to have him leave us now. J SPASOFF District of Columbia SpasofFs remarkable ability to pull down good grades is beyond most humans’ powers of imagination; but he just does it. Since coming to G. V. U. he has made many friends and his going hence will be really felt by the company of those he leaves behind. His friends and classmates all wish him the greatest success, for we know he deserves it. 53 Engineering Seniors HEMAN S. WARD District of Columbia S A E Member of the Engineering Society of G IT. IS, 1917- ' 20; Vice-President, Civil Engineering, 1918219; Busi- ness Manager of The Hatchet , 1918- ' 19, Heman, much better known as Hiram, is the “best of good fellows " , lie has an indelible smile, an abun- dance of curly, black hair and a Ford. II Hiram is as successful in his conquest of the industrial world as he was in taming his Ford, he is destined to become fam- ous, for he has cowed that object into such a state of subjection as to render two of his wheels entirely super- nous. MEYER WEINSTEIN District of Columbia l A Chemical Society; ' The Alchemists; Student Assistant in Chemistry Mr. Weinstein entered George Washington just four years ago, and while he has spent most of his time in i he vicinity of the Chemical Laboratory, he is well known and universally liked by his classmates and fellow students. Ilis high scholarship, his astute per- ception, his amiability, his mathematic al and business instinct, have all combined to win for him the admira- tion and respect of that mysterious group known as " the gang at the lab ' 1 , as well as the students in other departments of the University, FREDERIC VEAZEY WETHERILL Oregon E b E Vice-President, Class 1920; Chairman , Senior Prom Committee, 1920; Executive, Dance and Banquet Com- mittees of Engineering Society, 1919-1920; Engineering Society, 1918-1920. " He always succeeds in whatever he undertakes. " Fred came to us from the University of Pennsyl- vania, but not until after he had done a trick in the Merchant Marine as assistant engineer. As a student he is excellent, but as a practical engineer there art- few better, I Ns favorite indoor sport is " Selling Tickets to Entertainments " . c4 Engineering Juniors Strang Hdlmuth Campbell I .apish Scott CLASS OFFICERS Harry L. Strang... E. La Hellmutk R. Da Campbell... J. Lapish ...... A L. Lanigan Y. C. Scott... . President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Serg ea n t -a f-A r n i s Reporter 55 Engineering Sophomores Nagle MacNab Rosen burg Ladd Ralph S, Nacilh John ( MacNab J. S, Rosexbi rc; John G. Ladd M. Temin. . CLASS OFFICERS President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer S erg ea n t-a I- Arms ( f - . 56 Engineering Freshmen Hunt CLASS OFFICERS Elbert L, Richardson............ .. Wilber Callahan. ..... Eleanor Hunt...... Charles L. Dasher_,„„......„.„„ E. M. Sanford.. President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer ., Sergeant-at-A rms 57 A few ot C vfe • rV. A sv r ' ' Present f . . , aai0H C 1 f| 0 rr A o w vJ )p , Odd T rwbt e l Co oAA»vi t itv (U -SOME SNAPS- School of Graduate Studies The School of Qraduate Studies was founded in 1893, with Dr. Chas. E. Munroe as Dean, Dr, Monroe served in this capacity until the fall of 1918, when he was granted a year ' s leave of ab- scence; in 1919 he became Dean Emeritus, Under his guidance the registration reached a maxi- mum of 145, Sharing the general growth of the University, the Graduate School this year has a registration of 205, far ahead of any previous record. The most distinctive mark of George Washington University is that on the one hand, while offer- ing instruction in the morning to young men and women who can devote the whole day to their studies, in the late afternoon it provides for those who are earn- ing their livelihood; on the other hand, it has on its faculties both men who devote their entire time to teaching and specialists from the various branches of the gov- ernment who teach after office- hours, This is noticeably true of the Graduate School. Many young men and women who have taken their baccalaureate degree enter government work in Washington partly because of the great educational advantages of the capital. In doing graduate work in our university, they frequently have the privilege of working side by side with their instructors in the great government offices, libraries and labora- tories. In these and other ways we feel that the Graduate School of George Washington University offers peculiarly valuable advantages to students from all parts of the country. DEAN HENNING 61 Graduate Studies WILLIAM FRANK HAYWOOD Texas Bill received his A, B. from Howard Payne College in 1017, and came to G. W. U. to get his M . A Now that he has it he wonders just what he’s going to do with it,l He has not been here much longer than to just get acquainted with the place, but that has been plenty of time for him to have made many friends, all of whom wish him the best of luck. WILLIAM E. HONEYCUTT Xohth Carolina William E. got Ins A, B, from Wake Forest College, Wake Forest, X. (’., in 1919. By dint of hard labor he has finished his thesis and now gets h is Master ' s degree with all that goes with it. HSIAO WEI MIN China This son of the East had the opportunity of corning to ' America to get his education and he has taken full advantage ' of this chance. We often think how it would seem if one of us would go to a foreign land to get our training and we can imagine the many obstacles that would confront us; all of which makes us admire our Chinese friend the more. t 2 Graduate Studies ALBERT E. REITZEL District of Columbia Reitzel is one of Uncle Sam ' s legal force and came to G, W, U, after earning degree of Master of Laws at the National University Law School Likes so well to analyze questions in new subjects that he has speci- alized in mathematics and the natural sciences for pastime. YUNG CHING YANG China Yang is another of our friends from the land of the rising sun. He has lived up to all the traditions of his fellow countrymen by getting the highest marks ob- tainable in all of his studies. We all wish him the best of luck when he goes back to his native land to carry on its great work. ELIAS ELVOVE District of Columbia OTTO C. GSANTNER District of Columbia 63 Graduate Studies MARGARET H. SCHOENFELDT District of Columbia THOMAS E. SNYDER District of Columbia LAURA W. STEEVER District of Columbia ALEXANDER F. WETMORE District of Columbia 64 College Teachers ' College is one of the younger children in 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 gener- ally accepted as essential for en- lightened and effective instruc- tion and few desirable positions are open to those who have not. pursued them While this is as it should be, sight should not be lost of the fact that the heart of the teacher ' s preparations is found, not in pedagogical theory, but in a thoroughgoing knowledge of sub- ject-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 spec- ie KAN RUEDIGER ialization and adheres to the A B. degree. This degree is the standard symbol of liberal culture and so is most appropriate for the college-trained teacher The padagogical training is recog- nized by means of a Bachelor Diploma in Education 05 Class History Motto : — ' ' Delightful task! To rear the tender thought, To leach the young idea iunv to shoot. tf — -Thomson, LTHOVGH Teachers ' College classes do not organize until theirSenior year, we have made the l)est of our organization since it was perfected. Ours is an Adamless Eden, but it makes no difference to us, as we have Law and Engineering on which to fall back. The war, wh ch raised havoc with other classes, did not affect us to any great extent. Many of us took up war work for a time (some even enlisted) but the majority have returned again to their teaching. Our several class meetings have been preceded by delightful suppers — which, if there had been any of the male element present, might have proved an excellent recommendation for the cooks. Through our instrumentality the Senior classes are all to meet and become acquainted. We are also pledged to help the Building and Endowment Funds and to support the revival of football. Under the able leadership of M. Elizabeth Humphrey as President, Ger- trude Walter as Vice-President, Arline Dufour as Secretary, and Lelia Hardell as Treasurer, we feel that we have not only enjoyed our last year at school, but that we have been a real aid to our Alma Mater. 60 Teacli eachers Oemors Humphrey Waiter Du four Hartlell CLASS OFFICERS M. Elizabeth Humphrey President Gertrude Walter ... .. Vice-President Arline Dufour ... - Secretary Lelia Hardell Treasurer LILLIE PORTER BAILEY District of Columbia W. U. C. Tbo ' her diamond shines brightly It does not efface The charm of her manner Or sweetness and grace. And her piano playing Is only excelled By the way her pupils In tow are held. ALMA BARKER l ) I ST R I C T OF Col V M B I A 2 K U U, C. t 17-20; Glee Club, ' 10- ' 20; Girls ' Cheer L ea drr, ' I 0- 1 20 ; L i b ra ry A SS is! a nl , 7 0- ' 20 ; C k C rry Tree Staff , ' 19 - 20 . If you want to see Alma at play Just stroll up the river some day, She will often look hack To the days at her 11 shack ” When she ' s gone to Hawaii to stay. MRS. SIGNE G. BARTSCH District of Columbia W. U. c; Her ferns demand her tender care And yet she ' s present everywhere, And in our class of storytelling Her charming voice is most compelling, — Ask those who know her there. Teacliers Seniors ABIGAIL NANCY BRUCE Ohio A 2 Ohio State U niwrsity. Gail is like an April day Gusts and sunshine all the way, With kind sympathy she ' s ready Her demand for fun is steady, While she holds a book of prose Her thoughts to Lakeside frolic goes. HENRYETTE BRUMM District of Columbia E K W. IL C, Now our Henry’s quite a student And on her seminar work she ' s intent When at school she is through What will she find to do? For her mind on economy ' s bent LILLIE MARIE CONNELL District of Colombia Have you heard of the fair Miss Connell? If you haven ' t, her story I’ll tell How her “dip M she declined, if you please And the honor to stand with Ibanez Now her classmates all sing the same rune: May the honor be her ' s when it ' s June. 09 LOUISE ISABELLE COVINGTON Missouri B . Pd . Missouri University, We shall now introduce Miss Louise She is late from the land of ' show mcV At Pratt, St. Louis and Missouri U. She modeled, painted and pictures drew So that everyone envied her ease. ARLINE HUGHES DUFOUR District of Columbia 1 f I C,; Class Officer T. C. t ’£0; Girls Tennis Cham- pion$hip t 19. Arline loves the flowers and trees The birds and the fish and the bees, But her work of most reach Is the foreigner to teach To know everything that he sees. MARGARET TRIMBLE GADDIS District of Columbia II B w. u. a Margaret Gaddis is leaving us, too, After four years with study she ' s through Think how much she has learned Her diploma she ' s earned Now she ' s capable of all things to do. zhe Q he KKg Tree qqo Xeacliers Seniors LELIA B. HARDELL District of Columbia 2 K W. V. C.; Class Officer T. C. } ' 20 We now come to Lelia Hard el l A person who does all things well, She can paddle a canoe And can teach kiddies, too, And she always appears very swell. MARY ELIZABETH HUMPHREY District of Columbia 2 K W U C.; Glee Club, 17- ' 18 19; Accompanist, 18- ' 19; Columbian Women, ' 17-20; Dramatics 18- ' 19 -20; Bas- ketball , r l 7; Spanish Club , ' 17; Hatchet Staff , ' 19 ; Secretary- Treasurer, Student Council , ' 19-20; President, Senior Class T C, 20 ; Junior Play , ' 20 . On the Council, she stands forth — a star, And her deeds — they are known near and far What you wish, she can do; And she plays ragtime, too, Her activities stand above par. MRS. MARIE MACMILLAN JONES District of Columbia Mrs, Jones is ambitious, we know, Else w ' hy w r oukl she e’er study so? For with great ease she passes In all of her classes As all of her numerous marks show Q QQO Teachers Seniors LILLY MAY PAYNE Virginia w. u. a In helping lame dogs aver stiles And changing kiddies ' tears to smiles, Lilly finds her place in life " She ' ll make some one a good wife " For she smoothes out all of one ' s trials. MARGARET DAVIS REED District of Columbia W. U. C, 1 1 ere is our M a rga re t R cet I Demure and shy? Yes, indeed! In her classes each day She stars — so they say, And in French always takes up the lead. GRETCHEN RING District of Columbia W. U C ; University Scholarship t 16 Another Senior is Gretchcn Ring Of her praises we ' ll always sing. She plans to teach French —But not in a trench, To ' her pupils much knowledge she ' ll bring. 72 HARRIET SHEPHERD ROBERTS Pennsylvania B. Pd.; Westchester State Normal. From the town of the Quakers she halls, And before her each obstacle pales. She ' s a teacher all through And helped win the war, too, For she weathered the war- workers’ gales. GERTRUDE ELIZABETH WALTER District of Columbia X Q Sphinx Honor Society; Class Officer, ' BO; Basketball, 15-16-17; Officer W. U. C., ' 16-17 18; G. W. Players , ' 15 ' 16 10 ' 7 20; Disraeli , 1 5 - ' 16; St udent Council 17 18 In her studies our Gertrude does shine Her activities show that she ' s fine, But If it came to pass That she missed English class She would go into a swift decline. MOLLIE BEERS WEYMAN District of Columbia This our far-famed Mollie B. She ' s so very artistic you see Just mention your needs And she always succeeds In sketching it — bird, beast, or tree- 73 Teachers Seniors MARY ELIZA WHEATLEY Virginia If U. ' 18-20; Teacher in Charge University Prac- t ire Sc hoot, 1 6 - ' 7 - ' 1 8 ; A ssisla tit to Den it of S u m m er School , ' 1T- ' JS; Spanish Club, A? A 18. There is a young lady named Mary And she of the men is quite wary Hut w h c n it co mes to ' ' t r i g ' ’ She will dance a fine jig t For she works it out quite like a fairy ELLA GARDNER District of Columbia II B IF U. C , 7 6 A 20; Basketball f ' 16- ' IS; Manager ami Coach, Girts Athletics, ' 17- f 18; Glee Club, 75-76 . This charming young lady so tall Is Ella, who plays basketball, And the beautiful smile Which she wears all the while Makes her dear to her classmates all MRS HILDA NORTH DULAC District of Columbia We all miss our Miss Dulac, But we hope that some day she’ll come back She might teach at our U When in Balto she ' s through, If the train doesn ' t go off the track. 74 ers Seniors CORA McCARTY District of Columbia All teachers with increase in pay Thank Cora, who worked night and day This object to gain, Through sunshine and rain With progress unselfish her stay. MRS, BESSIE BOYD MULFORD District of Columbia Among all her students Who know her so well There ' s only one story — Her praises to tell. She’s a real normal teacher And will be to the end To all of her pupils And classmates — a friend! VIOLA OFFUTT Maryland A lady is Viola Offutt In her business there’s no " ' excess profit f ‘. Her temper is mild She is kind to each child But she oft wishes they were in Tophet! 7o Teachers Seniors BERTHA RODGERS District of Columbia The Iriab or night students are many Their pleasures are quite few — if any, But Miss Rodgers 1 stuck tight, You can see she is bright And she ' d back Wilson with her last penny. EDNA SOPHIA SMITH Michigan Mi s Smith in stature is really quite slight But in realms of psychology — way out of sight She wanders around Never making a sound But our minds she can read all right! 76 cvuj . T a»i v c o -a JLs ' m -i of Limner A $ $s of y cod K t A i w i H i V re it ■ Dui diTvb, }:- 4 A ■4Hhy VvK 4 H«t JU T K p - fin o 4 £ Li Kl " W dark " Iw j ftWs frrtf ' irviS. ; LAW SCHOOL Here s my wisdom for your use t as I learned it when the moose A mi the reindeer roared where Paris roars tonight:— “ There are nine and sixty ways of constructing tribal lays, 1 A n d — eve ry — sing le — o n e — of — h e m — - is — rig hi ! ' r Rodyard Kipling. $2 Law School This Law School, the oldest in the District of Columbia, %vas es- tablished in 1865, and in the course of its existence has done much tor the advancement of legal educa- tion, It has been our endeavor to furnish careful instruction to students who are prepared to re- ceive it, and to advance students no more rapidly than is compatible with thoroughness. The Law Schoo l is a charter member of the Association of American Law School s t and has always stood for the highest and most progressive standards in legal education. The Law School this year has had the largest enrollment in its history, the actual net enrollment on February 16th being 660. There were 374 students in the fust year class and the quarters of the School being inadequate to house this number, the overflow went over to the Medical building for their classes; but now property has been obtained at 1435 K Street, where the whole Law School expects to be located next year. DEAN PERSON The main cause for satisfaction is not this large attendance as an end in itself, but is in what that attendance signifies. It signifies the triumph of a sound and honest educational policy. It shows an appreciation by students of high standards honestly enforced, thorough instruction and a jealous guarding of degrees. It is an encouraging sign to the legal profession when young men entering the study of law volun- tarily choose a school which holds them up to a hard and careful preparation for the bar. It thus appears that expediency as well as our duty to the public and to our students requires strict adherence in the future to these same high standards which our Trustees and Faculty have so harmoniously agreed upon in the past. Class History S has been the case with many classes entering the Law School, the ( lass of 1920 started with a large enrollment. The way has been hanl, the road has been long, the task has been difficult, and our membership has been greatly depleted, but those of us who have reached the goal may look back 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 heeded their country ' s call and went forth to help make the world safe for democracy. 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 probably increase in magnitude, presents a problem which taxes to the utmost the abilities of the present generation. As it lias been in the past, so will it be in the future, the legal profession must form the vanguard of society in build- ing on the ashes of the past a new civilization. Now that peace once more reigns and the vast armies are disbanded and have returned to their abodes, need is fell as never before for men learned in the law to assist mankind in ad- justing itself to the new order of things. U’e of the Class of 1920 arc entering upon our career at a time which pre- sents such opportunities to serve our country and fellowmen Justice will be 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, ft is for us who go forth from this school to uphold the best tradi- tions of the legal profession and this University. It is a task worthy of any man. May we so meet it as to reflect honor upon ourselves, our school, and our profession. 84 Tt ' ee gQO Law Seniors Pat trick Manning Eddy CLASS OFFICERS John H. Pattrick Ellis W. Manning.. . Grace M. Eddy Lin Morgan ..... ...President Vice-President .Secretary Treasurer ALVIN JOHNSON BARNHART Virginia Harlan Law Club; Masonic Club: Columbian D chat- ting Society. Barney” — a son of whom West Virginia should feel proud. Ambitious, and a serious student of l lie law, whose pleasing personality and happy disposition insure his suer ess CHARLES ROWAN BELL Kentucky Moonshiner and feudist. Guess where he conies from! Expects to be a successor to Harlan on the bench, bill his politics arc wrong and he doesn ' t chew cut plug. He may never make ? hit as a lawyer, but if he does, be sure he ' ll ring the bell. OWEN BLACK Oklahoma K X, f l A t M A Owen comes to us from the wild, untamed west, straight from the University of Oklahoma. He brings with him that free and easy spirit so liked, and even admired t by his fellow compatriots ami which stands him in good stead in Moot Court, 86 JOHN H, BLOEM Michigan Mr. Bloem is one of our steady students who helps to make the attendance roll a credit to the school. Though not always mentally present, being in dream- land at times, he is always awake long enough to an- swer present to the roll call. JOSEPH MORTIMER BRYANT Virginia Delia Sigma Rho; Columbian Debating Society; Cap- tain Debating Team } ' 19. Joe is one of those kind that never stops learning. He got his B.S. in Civil Engineering and then his C. E at Virginia Polytechnic Institute; took up engineering with Uncle Sam for a while; tried Georgetown, just once; and now he’s getting his degree in law from G. W, U, Well, now you got it, what are you going to tackle next? We all wish him the best of luck. RAYMOND BISHOP CANFIELD Connecticut 2 A E , A $ Ray got his Ph. B. from Yale in 1910, and now he’s just gotten something worth while from (i, His good fellowship is appreciated wherever he goes and he just can ' t help making friends. We are sure there are lots of good things in store for him at the end of the way g ie G h e fty TKee goo Law Seniors CALVIN CLARKE District of Columbia Calvin is one of those kind whose absence is missed in any company I le works hard and gets good marks - — almost always ELMER B. COLLINS Alabama v 1 E He hails front a town as unheard of as some of his ‘ ' theories " set forth in class If good intentions and carefully planned big ideas count much toward suc- cess this man should certainly do well when he makes his excursion into the legal profession. GRACE M. EDDY Wisconsin Women ' s Legal Club; Columbian Debating Society. Grace is not well known to many, but to a select few she is not only known but loved. It is strange how “many a gem of purest ray serene, the dark on- fathomed caves of ocean bear " . Law Seniors BURTON FULLER Iowa A E P Debating Team t 16. Burton is a product of that famous, rich and thriv- ing State of Iowa. He got his A. B. from Central University of that State in 191 5 t and then came to G. W. to take up law. His hobby is his brief case and his only serious flaw is his address— 1 way out in no- man ' s land. WILLIAM JACOB BECKMANN Iowa t A t Masonic Club; Columbian Debating Society: Vice- President, 1619; Critic , 1920; Law School Senate , A corn- fed product of the rolling domains of the Il- linois Central. Came to Washing befob de wah, but ceased his battering of the buckrams long enough to acquire a bar on each shoulder, though he is not a bar- tender by trade. A brilliant son of Iowa, May his verdicts all be favorable! SAMUEL THEODORE HOLMGREN New Hampshire h 2 K Known as 11 Judge " or “ ' Sammy " : favorite expression " suffering cats " . He issued from the army with bars on his shoulders and as a devourer of legal lore his avo- cation since then has been to advise the Custodian of Alien Property. He is one who regards convention- ality a necessity and among other notable attributes he loves the ladies; but we dare say that even the " vamps " could never destroy his great love of pro- priety. SO Law v S emors THOMAS CLAFFEY LAVERY Missouri t A John Byrne Prize , 1 17-18. A Missourian of the typical “show- me ‘variety Specialized in extraordinary legal remedies, particu- larly habeas corpus. Judge Latimer ' s court, however, thought otherwise, and almost committed him " to durance vile " — with bis client. ELLIS WOOSTER MANNING Oklahoma Delta Sigma Rho; Harlan Law Club; Vice- President- 1 Senior Class; Columbian Debating Society; Debating Team, 10, Fond of del a ting, lie so " adores " early morn- ing classes that he arrives every morning— lardy m time for roll call Member of the firm of " Manning Nr Manning " , and has visions ol a large and remuner- ative clientele when he launches upon the legal sea out in the troublesome waters of Oklahoma. LUCY RAINS MANNING District of Columbia Phi Delta Delta; Women ' s Legal Club; Columbian Women; Columbian Debating Society; Law School Sen- ate, Mrs Manning has a habit of taking voluminous notes. We wonder if she ever reads all of them. Has a preference for morning classes. Very successful practitioner before the Moot Court ; member of firm of " Manning Manning " . Usually seen with the other member of the firm 90 Law Seniors ANDREW MARKHUS Idaho Andrew was born in faraway Norway and came to America in 1903. After spending some time in North Dakota, Montana and Idaho, he went to Washington, was graduated from the Spokane College Academy in 1915, being Vice-President and Salutatorian of his class Entered the University of Idaho in 1916 ob- tained the degree of B. A. on June 11 1 1919 Left Idaho in the spring of 1919 to accept a position with the Gov- ernment in the General Land Office, and entered the George Washington University June 24, 1919. HENRY MILLER Kentucky d A Miller tried the course in Domestic Relations be- fore leaving school in February. Results soon became apparent when he succumbed to the charm of a Ken- tucky belle. Suddenly his record for promptness went to smash and when called upon to explain said, u l ' m making it up at home " . ROBERT DANIEL MURPHY Wisconsin A O Columbian Debating Society; Secretary, Senior Class The anomaly of the Law School— looks like a Swede, lias an Irish name, and comes from Milwaukee. So 11 Chesterfield ian " that the girls swear he h s from the South Rumor has it that he was once ON TIME Effervescing with action, and in spite of his " late " failing “Murph " gets there. 91 Law Seniors BERTHA ELIZABETH PABST New York Phi Delta Delta; Women ' s Legal Cl ah; Columbian Women . Said Bertha, li How can one pretend To be even remotely my friend And commit no least crime (T would take so little time!) To give me a case to defend, " JOHN H. FATTRICK Missouri J A T» Acacia; Masonic Club; Member A C. Bar; A. B, S, University of Missouri; President , Senior Law Class A Missourian, Single. Two years in France, 1st Ll Engrs. 1 have neither the good looks of Furtow, the sound judgment of the Colonel, nor the eloquence of Richardson, but 1 am never late like Murphy, ab- sent like Thomas, nor do I kid the girls as does Heck- man, Originator of the first G. W. quizz course. ROBERT PETER Maryland K A " Bob " or 11 Pete " is best known around the school by the frequency for which he is called on in Corpor at ions. Prof Collier always calls on him first, and ■ ' Pete” always says something whether it is right or not The acquaintance of these two was started in Sales several years ago, and has continued since ex- cept for the time they were in the service. 92 Law Seniors C. M. RANDALL District of Columbia C. M. R. is a familiar figure in the halls of the Masons and will he missed when he goes away. His aptitude in acquiring good marks is mysterious to say the least. He seldom startles the profs with brilliant philology, but he is right on top every time. MARY JANE RAYMOND District of Columbia Mary jane is all that her name implies. Can more be said? She has made many friends while here and will start out with her LL. R. with the very best wishes Of all. HENRY J. RICHARDSON District of Columbia Henry is one of those kind that seems to slip through all his classes without seeming effort How does he do it? His specialty ts Corporations, where he shines forth in all his brilliance. His only curse is wine, women and song. 93 Law Seniors FREDERICK SCHWERTNER District of Columbia Phi Kappa Iota, Fritz is a man whom every one seems to know. 1 le picks u.p friends just like a sponge does water. We know that when he gets started in his law work nothing short of heaven will make him turn aside un- til his success is won. SOL SHAPPIRIO District of Columbia Pyramid Honor Society; President, Student Coun- cil, A home product full of unbounded energy Al- ways starting something — and finishing it, loo Never conspicuous by his presence, but always on the spot. Well liked and greatly respected. An honor to his Alma Mater. PAUL EDGAR SHORE North Dakota t A 6, J A Delta Sigma Rho; Phi Beta Kappa. Paul received his A. B. from the University of North Dakota and graduates this year with distinction from G. W. U. Some brains, we ' ll say. Wonder what he does with them at night? He cannot fall short of a bright and shining mark in the world of law. 94 ?e 920 Law Seniors JOHN WILLIAM TOWNSEND Tennessee f Ej h A 1 Pyramid Honor Society; Senior Marshal, 20; Inter- fraternity Association, ' 19- ' 20; Secretary 20; Hatchet Staff , ' JS- ' jgfl. John is always helping oat in student activities, and ever has the interest of G. ' W. U. at heart. His ability to convince is exceeded only by his capacity to cram, and if he studied as consistently during the four months before exams as he crams during one he would be a wonder. He travels on the theory that if you want a thing done, do it yourself, and his faculty to effect things will bring credit to himself and his Alma Mater. JAMES SOWDEN TURP New Jersey 4 A t Born in New Jersey, 1894. Graduate of May’s Landing High School, Business School, Emer- son Institute, Central Machine Gun Officers Training School. Principal occupations — school teacher and clerk in the U S. Geological Survey. Fifteen months military service. Second Lieutenant, Infantry Re- serve Corps. Member, United States Infantry As- sociation. ARTHUR VAN METER Ohio Phi Beta Kappa : Delta Sigma Rho; Harlan Law Club; Columbian Debating Society: Varsity Debating Team, 1918, Alternate 19£0; Law School Senate t 1919-1920; B. A. Ohio State University, 1913. Born in Utah — raised everywhere. One of those wind artists for which the Law School is famous. Gets a “rep ' of being a boner and a grind by looking wise, wearing a pair of those library “specs " and always reciting whether he knows anything or not. Wastes his time at the C. S. C. (Civil Service Commission) seeing how many ex-soldiers he can dunk out. 95 BERT VAN MOSS Oklahoma aw Oeniors George Washington Law; Press Representative and Secret a ry , Cot u m h i a n Deha t i n g Sac i cly ; Secret a ry - 7 rea $ - uret I n ter -Collegiate Rifle Team; Associate Justice and Chief Justice, Harlan Law Club; Member G . W. V. Masonic Club. Born November li , I8c8o, New York; N. Y. En- listed as a private in l ' . S. Marine Corps; promoted corporal, sergeant, quartermaster sergeant, warrant officer, and lieutenant. During the World War served at Camp Quart tiro as Assistant Adjutant and Acting Adjutant to the Post Commander and as Post Per- sonnel Officer. Graduate of Emerson Institute. EDWARD A. JACOBSON Iowa t £ K, A . 1 . R. Gu sta v u s A dot ph n s Col lege , 1915. Born among the cornfields of Iowa, After being graduated from college spent some time instructing Young America how to manipulate molecules before coming to G. W. U. to study law. Enlisted in the army in July, 11)17, to avoid difficulties with ( ’rowder anti was kept safe for democracy there until December 11118. EDWIN F. ALBERTSWORTH D TKitT of Columbia Law Seniors ELLSWORTH C. ALVORD JOHN T, BIRMINGHAM EUGENE F. BOYER CLARENCE E. BUSH 97 Law Seniors GEORGE H. CARTER COL. CASSIUS M. DOWELL LT. COL. BASIL D. EDWARDS ARTHUR H. FAST WILEY M. FULLER Law Seniors ALLEN J. FURLGW JAMES M. HAMMOND CONDOR C, HENRY MAXWELL JAMES HYLAND R. JOHNS 99 Law Seniors JAMES A. KENNEDY ROBERT C. KILMARTIN, JR. JOSEPH W. KIMBEL OTTO P. LEHNER 100 Law Seniors CHARLES W. LEVINSON FRANK B. MESEKE LINTON MORGAN HUGH L. MURRELL 101 Law Seniors LEROY W. NELSON ISRAEL PARIS MAXIMILLIAN F. REGES JAMES P. SHEA 102 Law Seniors ABE W. STANLEY FRANCIS W. STEELE CLIFFORD F, STONE BATES M STOVALL 103 Law Seniors JUAN A. VELOSO DAVID J. WATERS ROBERT T. WILLKIE LOUIS A. WRIGHT 104 Law Juniors Watkins Taggert Eno CLASS OFFICERS John D. Watkins. ... Etta L. Taggert Glenn Eno., .... Harry Sokolov President Vice-President . Secretary ..Treasurer 105 First Y ear Law CLASS OFFICERS Raymond Ash President V. F. Braham Vice-President 1 1 1 ldred EGA N Secretary Benjamin Jenkins... . Treasurer 106 NEW LAW SCHOOL AT 1435 “K” STREET e gQO pay.,! r r ’K - y 7 jaa V » i EH THE L A WY £ I j K a 1 1 i 4 Wf r K , ° y ihs ' y L y«_r, ta , Dcfln Feri h poitv by pec ml me uevK V ' ■ s - • ;■ ' u Vj i ' fT. Ho MV H ptri- i$ ±ke bfl«t- q vvohcI t wm i m E V pcci A r ftesfc fju + Icir Tree Q20 MEDICAL AND DENTAL BUILDING - 1 n d o n ly the .1 fa s te r sha 1 1 p m is e us, a n d o n ly t It e jl a ste r s hall hi a n i e ; And no one shall work for money t and no one shall work for fame, But each for the joy of the working and each t in his separate star , Shall draw the Thing as he sees If for the Cod of Things as ' They are! Rudyard Killing. 112 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 u Class A” institution bv 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 of England. The degree of M. D. given admits the holder to all government exam- inations, 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 DEAN BORDEN 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 Hy- giene, 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. 113 short years ago (it seems but yesterday) an ambitious crew about y strong stepped boldly off on the trail to an M 1). They were tried lot — big ones and little ones The far East and the near West, th and South all lent sons to this undertaking. They were fore- led, and from the first tap of the bell their hats were off, their es rolled up and the fight was on The erosion of a year wrought many changes, and the opening of the second lap to our objective found gaps that told the old, old story of the M also rans But additions came to us in Bland, Peterson, Pitt, Klemme and Mackenzie, and later Vestal rejoined us on returning from Border Service in Mexico, But the year was not over and ere it waned our one fair feminine member left us, little Miss Kelehem, w hose loyally to her Thomas Cat would never permit her to com- plete the cruel course of Physiology and its accompanying Canine Experimentation, This year saw the class giving to our Alma Mater two good Football men, Hollingsworth and King, and they did their part well The third term of our scholastic career dawned upon us under the heavy clouds of the Great World War. Our ranks, already thinned by the natural course of events felt the added loss of our fellows called to the colors Vestal, our veteran, was the first to leave us and was among the first of our hospital shipments to land on foreign soil. The year was spent under the abnormal conditions that marked the introduction of military training in our American Universities, and the great epidemic of influenza that took from us our beloved classmate Vail M M innick, of Pennsylvania M in nick served as our class president for two successive years and his death came as a terrible blow to us who knew him and loved him. This memorable period in our onward struggle was again to be marred by the death of our classmate Ralph E. A. Peterson while on foreign soil, and a gold star in our service flag will ever keep alive the memory of the spirit in which he so honorably gave his life. We hopped off on our last round of the big fight with a determination grimmer than ever The goal was in sight and behind us lay the rocky road over which we had traversed. There was no turning back. There was but to burn the bridges after us and dig in like Hell to a victorious finish. We have been fortunate in our final year to receive great benefit from the facts learned resulting from the research and study in our line of work done during the war and we have been more than blessed by having men on our faculty who have been prominent in such work. 1 pause before attempting a conclusion. “Few 7 shall part where many meet ' ' runs through my mind, or should it be the oft repeated and time proven Darwinian rule. “ The Survival of the Fittest Be that as it may, we stand upon the threshold of the realization of our ambitions, a victorious Medical Class’ 20. 114 Medical Seniors Du ffie King Thompson H ayes Don H. Duffie... Charlton R. King Thomas C. Thompson. Thomas H. Hayes... CLASS OFFICERS , President Vice-President Secret ary and Treasurer Sergeant-at-A rms la Medical Seniors WALLACE BRUCE BAKER L) lstr i ct ' of Col t : m hi a University Hospital; Sigma Phi Epsilon {Qcnl); ■ 1 pha K appa Kappa { Med.) Brucellas been with " us “off and o n " during our entire medical career and often graces us with his presence. He is first in the class (Baker), and has always forced himself to the front (when arranged al- phabetically). However, Bruce is well acquainted with the fundamentals of medicine as contrasted to some who are wrapped up in details. Bruce is a good sport and we like him. RALPH GREGORY BEACHLEY Maryland Phi Sigma Kappa (Gen ' L); Phi Chi (Med.); Alpha Omega Kappa (lloni). This comely son of Maryland has the appearance n n real doctor, and once launched upon the sen of life is an M. lb, early matrimony looms up on the horizon. Ralph has had the domestic bee in his bon- net for a long while, but “one big thing at a time " is his motto, and he tackles medicine first, i le has our heartiest wishes for great success. WILLIAM MARSHALL BLAND Virginia George Washington University Hospital; Theta Chi; Pi Mu , joining us in our second year, Bland brought with him a gold moulded Edison Record memory. He has 0 n 1 y to k ee p a boo k u n d er his pi 1 1 ow for t h re e night s, then he can repeat the entire contents (of the book ) 1 ack wards, or sometimes, forward. Bland leans strongly towards obstetrics. That he will bring many so light cannot he doubted. Watch him, boys. 116 Medical Seniors EVERETT LAMONT BRADLEY, A. B. District of Columbia K a ppa Sigma ( Gen 7.); Class Secretary , 1917- ' IS and 1918- ' $9, Everett hit the newspaper game for ten years with howling success and then plunged into medicine with the same earnestness. He is a quiet fellow p unassum- ing and a hard worker, qualities we admire. He is so conscientious of the many things he doesn ' t know (and we don ' t know them either) that he forgets to consider what he docs know r . A steady, consistent student and bound to come out on top. We Ye for you. JOSE EUSEBIO CRESPO Porto Rico Fraternitad II is pa no Americana; Spanish- Ameri- ican Atheneum; Porto Rican Ass ' n, W. D. Jose has fought his way to an M. D. under the added difficulty of having to first master the English lan- guage, and is a most deserving fellow. Crespo re- turns to his native land to practice under the tropical sun and takes back with him laurels that diligence and perseverance have brought to him, and the supreme confidence of his associates that he will make good. GEORGE KENDAL DAZEY Texas Assistant Business Manager of Hatchet 1917; Pyr- amid Honor Society; Student Council, 1919; Class Vice- President , 1918- ' 19; Alpha Kappa Kappa (Med,); Chairman Student Council Finance Committee, 1920, The Texas cyclone. Verbose and loquacious, but nevertheless a student. George has early established his place among the foremost of his class. Hailing from Texas he will probably return to the 4 Land of the Rangers’ and show the boys that medicine is far better th an cow-punching. 117 DON HASTINGS DUFF IE M ICHIGAN Senior Class President, Don ' s popularity speaks for itself aiul a competent leader he has been He is a quid, earnest worker, very even-tempered and a proud father of one child. Generous when classmates are badly bent, and daddy to the crowd. Don is credited with being the author of several comic sheets in pre-med, chemistry. Don intends to do Missionary work somewhere in South America. Wherever he goes we know he will make good. We wish him well. FRED BERNARD FREELAND Wash ingto n ( Sr at e ) Emergency Hospital; Alpha Kappa Kappa (Med,); Class President t 11)17-18 f 19; Member of Students ' Co un- fit, 191 9-20, barney is a true Westerner and we all feel richer for having known him. He leaves us with the impression that we have known a man. A conscientious student, a stalwart friend, Bernard goes out, honored by all of us who know him, to fill a man’s place in the world and he will fill it like a man. WILLIAM DENNIS GOODMAN Virginia Emergency Hospital; Phi Beta Pi (Gen 1 1,) Everybody knows Jt Reds ' " and his hair that matches the beloved clayey soil of his home town down in Vir- ginia. Dennis is a member in high standing in the “watch and chain club ' and is also one of our lain Benedicts, which proves that his classmates aren ' t alone in their fondness for Reds. We know that Good- man has the “goods " and the old boy is going to pro- duce them. 118 HAROLD MOORE GRIFFITH Pennsylvania Garfield Hospital; Kappa Psi (Med.). Darkey ed, handsome and quite a boy is our Jimmie, in whom we (also Jimmie) are well pleased. Affairs of the heart, their etiology and treatment, are his specialty. We are expecting big things of Jimmie, as his past record shows he can produce the goods. THOMAS HIRST HAYES Virginia Phi Chi ( Med,); Class Sc r geant-al- A r m s thruout the course , Though chairman of the biography committee, our " sea-going” mate is ignorant of the bouquets here- with, yet would be too modest to deny their truth. Beloved by all of us, he has scattered more sunshine thru the dreary halls of medicine than any three of us. The curse of a dismal Prof, in the Pre-Med, year, " I hope that you may never practith” has already failed of fulfillment, as his clientele at Casualty is num- erous and admiring. BEN HOLLANDER California George Washington University Hospital. Ben ' s familiar greeting, “Hello, Boob!” will remain with us in our memories, and with it we shall always call to mind our curly headed little “Plugger”. Ben is a nature lover, too, and he has spent many hours with his Osier, Williams and the rest, in his favorite leafy bowers. Success awaits him wherever he goes, for you just can’t keep a good man down. 119 Medical Seniors RUSSEL KUHNER HOLLINGSWORTH District of Columbia Emergency Hospital; Kappa Alpha (Gen ' L); Phi Cht (Med.) i Varsity Football, 1016; President, Inter - f ra te r n i ty .1 ssoci a t io n , 1 01 0. Keep your eye on this big boy from the District, for this six-footer took to the Science of Hippocrates like a duck to water. His spare moments find him posing for the camera, his latest role being truest to life — " A Puritan Father l The Golden Gate has long lured Holly and we expect soon to bid him godspeed to the land of the setting sun. Good hick. JULIAN MENZO HOWE New York Julian came from the farm, and he says it was a good thing for the farm that he did. He was the one man in the class who could make Dr, Hunter laugh during quiz, when he was trying to he real savage. He says knowledge conies hard with him; at any rate he is a hard worker and means business. CHARLTON ROPER KING Alabama Kappa Alpha (Gen ' l.); Phi Chi (Med.); Varsity Football, ' 16; Vice-President Senior Class. J Pinkie ' is one of the old boys, and hails from " Ala- bam ' which doubtless accounts for his extreme fond- ness for the dependents of Ham. Energetic and full of pep, his temper prevents his getting back his break- age fee each year. But for all that, he is or e of our most popular Seniors. We admire his intellect, and are confident of his success. 120 ROLAND ML KLEMME Illinois Sigma Nu (Gen ' l.); Phi Rho Sigma (Med.). Generally seen handing in a completed exam about twenty minutes from the start. (How he gets that way nobody knows, but it is the concensus of opinion that he knows his stuff, which no doubt accounts for it.) Loves rainy days and weather too hot or too cold for everybody else. (Like a genius.) But we who know him, know a pal to be appreciated and in his profession a man to be honored and respected by us all. KANG LI China F. F, F. A real aristocrat, we take off our hats to Li. We respect him for his generalized knowledge, admire him for his unassuming manner, and love him because through and through he is a man. His success is as- sured if he continues to be the Kang Li as we know him. ABRAHAM MYER LITVAK. PH. G Russia Who is it we see studying as we come home from the dance? — Litvak. Who is studying when we get up in the morning? — Litvak. Who shows up at every class and clinic?— Litvak. Who knows all the stuff? — Litvak. Abe is not only a scholar but a thorough gentleman. We know damned well Russia will be glad to get him back. 121 JOHN EARNEST McKENZIE, A. B. N t ORT H C A R OL I N A Mac hails from the South and evidences in his daily life many of the characteristics of those parts. He has all the faculties of a practitioner, common sense, splendid disposition and shrewdness in diagnosis. From his record at Y, A, we can prognosticate him a successful internist and diagnostician. ROQUE NARCISSUS ALFONSO MUNOZ Honduras Another son of the glorious tropics, fresh from the hot-beds of a couple of revolutions, but four years of medicine has turned Roque ' s mind into channels other than political, and he goes back to engage in the gentle art of healing. We wish him well. EMMET EMERSON NEWCOMER Pennsylvania Garfield Hospital; Phi Chi {Med ), Better known as “Newky " , Emmet is ever pos- sessed with the unique ability to adapt himself to pro- fessional environment as well as to unrestricted gam- boling over the campus (?) green, A good sport and a dependable intern, Newcomer bids fair lo hit the high spots to a successful and lucrative practice. Hats off to Xewky. 122 JOHN WILLIAM PHILLIPS North Carolina Phil hails from the la ad of pica ninnies and cotton, a typical “ Tar-Heel tp , and true to the type. Not only is he a hard worker, hut ambitious as well He has very definite visions of future matrimonial bliss. We see him years hence, jollying his patients back to health, surrounded by countless children, and withal thoroughly happy. Pax vobiscum. HERBERT P. RAMSEY, A B, District of Columbia Pyramid Honor Society; Class Vice-P resident, 1916-’ 17 A near- member of the faculty, Herbert’s ambition is to become a musician as well as a professional man. Wooing with a eukelelc is by far no lost art in the District However, this versatile mind well deserves a place among us His knowledge and ability in this chosen profession cannot be questioned and we are sure Herbert will uphold the standard of our Alma Mater in whatever locality that he may be destined to hang out his shingle NORMAN P SCALA District of Columbia Our widely known musician who, no doubt, can tell the pitch of sundry medical thumps and their signi- ficance as well. The extent of his practice will al- ways be known by watching the maneuvers of a char- acteristic Buick. Matrimonial instinct runs high in this man. We wish him well 123 Medical Seniors H. WESTON B. STIBBS New York Alpha Kappa Kappa {Med A; University Masonic Club. Here seen for the first time minus a cigar Jovial and big-hearted, loyal promoter of toothache parties, Weston has worked among us spreading his conta- gious grin where most needed and beneath his mirth we all know be carries a big wad of the real facts of medicine, A successful future awaits him ALVIN D. STULT2, A. B. New Jersey Pin R ho Sigma (Med,); Hospital SgL U. S. A, Med. Corps, A I has made a record while in the ranks of the Amer- ican Army by his untiring and diligent work. Join- ing us this year, our esteemed classmate Is sure to make his mark in the ranks of the foremost men of this pro- fession, Wherever A. D. goes, his work will be quietly and thoroughly done and the community that harbors him will surely honor him. THOMAS CARLTON THOMPSON Pennsylvania Emergency Hospital; Kappa Psi (Med A; Secretary and Treasurer, Senior Class , Tommy is actual proof of that old maxim " Still water runs deep”. Quietly he has pursued his way thru the course, faithfully and steadily, and the folks hack home might well be proud of his accomplish- ments, He is practical and conscientious, two facul- ties which spell for him success and a place of highest esteem in his profession. 124 FRANK LOUIS WILLI MAN District of Columbia Both Frank and his wife were trained hydrotherapy nurses before starting medicine, and are conducting popular treatment rooms at the Burlington as they go along, lie is supremely practical in the applica- tion of his knowledge, and will be an able, conscien- tious doctor. JACK BEROLETTE ZERBE Virginia Gar field Hospital; Kappa Psi ( Med); Medical Edi- tor of Hatchet, 1916-17; Medical Editor of Cherry Tree , 1916- ' 18-W. Though last in the list, but deserving of more prom- inence, Jack has always allowed his classmates to go before him (alphabetically). Virginia countrysides, hospitals and lecture halls all show marks of ZerbeY invasion. His greatest achievement in the struggle for an M. D. was the true diagnosis of his own heart condition, and the proper treatment thereof. We all see the earmarks of a real practitioner in Jack and wish him well. NICHOLAS MANDELOS Greece Hailing from Heios, Nick has braved four years of strcnuosity, permitting him to return to his native land with his shield, rather than upon it. Untiring in explaining everything there is in medicine and a firm believer in his own biogenic theory of life, Nick goes forth confident that he can arise to any occasion that may present itself. Go to it, Nick, we Ye backing you 125 Medical Seniors WILLIAM F. PITT. A. B. North Carolina Kappa Psi (Med.) A good scout is Pin, they all say. He is also quite so roe artist, of the Futurist or Cubist school. Without his usual sunny Southern smile and strong Segar, Bill would be unknown to many of us. Like many others of our class, Pitt has joined the ranks of the Benedicts- THE BENEDICTS OF OUR CLASS Bland, Duflfte, Freeland, Goodman, Hayes, King, Pitt, Slultz, Willi man and Zerbe. 126 Medical Juniors Glenn Fischer Masson Guynn CLASS OFFICERS J, Burton Glenn Aubrey L). Fischer. .. Clement B, Masson Ray Fa Guynn . Benjamin L. Slutsky..... .. President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Sergeant-at ' A rms 127 Medical Sophomores CLASS OFFICERS N. Yern I’ktkrson . President Warren W. Sauer - ...... Vice-President George Nordunger Secretary and Treasurer Eugene Cole - .Sergeant-at-Arms 128 Medical Freshmen Earnest Dean Brown CLASS OFFICERS John Paul Earnest, Jr President B. F. Dean.. Vice-President Radford Brown..... . Secretary and Treasurer 129 ' 7he Qh6 rYu Tt ' ee g 2 o Cl ass History A tribute to the great people from whom the Senior Class’ brains are com- posed: Here ' s to Miss Glasscock who started us straight ’Till death came and ended her fate. Next came Miss Johnson who led us a life, But we couldn’t stand it and went on a strike. Along came Coine, all shiny and new Illness, operation, and she went too. Next came Miss Mebane who burned our trail Look at the Seniors, you notice they’re frail! Blackwell came, ah, then, Married soon, went out again. Lillian Mr Knight then came to reign Ye gods, girls, do you wonder we are sane? Since then we have had calm and peace Linder the superin tendency of Miss Olive B. Sweet, o o 0 o o We started many and with good intentions But these are the things we hate to mention. Everyone knows we started with plenty But this is all there is of 1920. qqo Nurses Seniors Stewait Beard CLASS OFFICERS Cert rude A. Stewart President Eva A. Beard.. Vice-President 135 BEATRIZ ARMIJO Sew Mexico Bette known as M Bee ' This is one bee that Ians nosting. Her greatest ambition is not to be a nurse, but a toe dancer. EVA A, BEARD West Virginia Class Officer. Eva comes from the 11 sticks ' ' ami says she will be mig T ty glad lo get back to them. She is one who is going to follow her profession. EVA ELLEN JANSON Ohio Eva Ell J air son Was looking for someone handsome. So out of her pick She chooses " Nick " And is now waiting for a mansion. 136 Nurses Seniors GRACE E. MERRICK Iowa Who came from the University of Iowa Hospital to finish here. Wears sandpaper around her neck and uses 1-20 carbolic solution for toilet water, hut she is ready just the same. IRMA M SMITH Maryland Irma is to answer the call of wedding hells, flood- hye, Inna, we wish you well. 137 Intermediate Nurses CLASS OFFICERS Miss M. Smith President Miss K I ' . kn k v Vice-Presid en ! 138 UNIVERSITY HOSPITAL 139 Dental School The Dental School was founded in 3887 in connection with the Medical School and was housed in the same building. The two schools are still together in the building at 1335 H Street which was obtained in 1902. The school has an excellent clinic with thirty-four chairs where work is carried on by the Seniors. It has always ranked high among Dental Schools and its graduates are located everywhere and in all branches of the service. The school has kept well abreast of the times and its enrollment is larger each succeeding year. Its students are all hard working, conscience j and capable and are there for business only. That is one of the reasons for the high standing of the school. Situated as it is in the heart of the Capital of the Nation, it has facilities that can be approached by no other school outside the city in the way of library and re- search material. The highest praise that can be said of the school is that its graduates invariably are successful and stand for worthwhile movements in their communities. DEAN MESS 141 Class History four years ago " as a bunch of little Fresh ies, but came down 11 in loto M , on a role! p snowy December day lo fill the one greatest want in the Dental School— lo become the best ( ' lass in the school. And that reputation it has always up- held. Very early in its career was the class called upon to demonstrate the administration of Nitrous Oxide to the whole undergraduate body and some men of the Faculty; and so perfect was this demonstration that the manufac- turers offered a traveling scholarship to several members of the class just to demonstrate the machine. This offer, of course, had to be turned down. Later, for the l!) 10 winning Dental baseball Team, the Class of 1020 supplied no less than seven of the whole team, and the other two men were merely “subs”, the regulars really belonging to the class. It remained for the Class of 1020 lo establish died. IL Students Dental Society oil a real basis- one that is a model for oilier schools to follow. Some of the papers and demonstrations that were delivered before the Society are to he publis hed in some of the Dental Journals such are their worth. The President of the Society has already been nominated for his own (dimly Denial Society, and slated to deliver a paper on the Resume of the Work Accomplished by the d. !L S. D. S. for the year 1919-1920. The class itself boasts of some very distinguished members, The ladies fair are especially qualified to be representatives of their profession (incidentally one of them is a graduate nurse). The President of the ( ' lass has an Arts De- gree, and is at present working on a book pertaining to an important subject in dentistry. Another member of the (. ' lass has been carrying on extensive research work in the Bacteriological Lab, and intends to startle the dental world with some important scientific facts. A new type of removable bridge- work is being developed and perfected by the star Froth etist, and some new ideas pertaining to Exodontia are being propounded by another member of the Class. The Infirmary this year has been said to resemble suites of offices whenever seniors were at work, and the remarkable results accomplished, and the high calibre of patients, have been the topic of conversation for many a day. The Class of 1920 looks forward to a successful career. Thanks to the un- tiring efforts and able guidance of Dr, Wolfe, Professor of Operative Dentistry, who has safely piloted the class through its four-year college career; and ever mindful of the aid and advice which Dr. Morrison, Head of the Infirmary, has always shown; and thanks to Dr. Mess, the Dean, whose sacrifices and per- severing efforts have done much toward placing the Dental School in its en- vied position among other schools: and thanks to the cooperative teaching which the other professors and instructors of the Faculty have always readily given; the Class of 1920 looks with sad heart on the eve of its departure from the school, but with glad spirits on the prospects of its going forth into the dental world as representative students of G. Y. U. 142 r the few Senior Dental Graduating ( lasses this year in any school m the country, the 1920 Dents at G. Y. ! have left a trail behind (hem blazing with glory and accomplishments— one to which future classes will look with envy and respect; and from which the Juniors, Sophomores and Freshmen have gained inspiration. The ( ' lass of 1920 did not assemble M one beautiful September morn Dental S emors Weber Swanson Marr Marcus Silberberg CLASS OFFICERS L. M. Weber Henry A. Swanson W. W. Mark Ouxir K. Marcus S. S. Silbkrberc; President ' ice- President Secretary ... Treasurer Sergeant-at-A rms 143 Dental Seniors FRANK J. COHEN Massachusetts Students ' Dental Society; S r A, T. C.; Exec, Comm., ww. “The 1 tost men make mistakes — Even l do, sometimes ' This, Ladies and Gentlemen, is our future eminent Oral Surgeon, Frank specializes in setting fractured jaws and in reading Odontograms— the latter for which he is particularly qualified because of his won- derful imagination. He is a deep thinker along scien- tific lines, and professes to aspire to golden heights of a me which, by perseverance and unfaltering purpose, he ought surely reach, provided he lives long enough. MARIAN CHIGER New Jersey Keg, Nurse; Students Dental Society; Exec . Comm. . “A woman in every sense of the word, Frequently seen, but seldom heard Miss Chiger has been a hard worker and a credit to the class. After receiving her diploma in June, she expects to delve deeper into the science of den- tistry at Columbia University, N. Y. NATHAN CONE New Jersey a a Students 1 Denial Society; Senior Bowling Team; Wrestling Team; Exec. Comm,, ' %(); Senior Grind Com- mittee; S t A, 7 C. " A master on the violin This shy, fair-headed boy of many accomplish- ments enjoys the reputation of being the best Pro- thestist in the class, and thinks that the two most es- sential things in life are cigarettes and good music. And we must admit he is a good judge of both, 144 3heQ GY T QQ QQO Dental Seniors DAVID HOLSTEIN New Jersey A O Students ' Dental Society; Denial Baseball Team , 10 19: Her geauEal- Arms , ’IS: Treasurer, DO; Senior Bowling Team, S. A. T. C " Young Loch invar came out of the west ' This tall, handsome specimen of manhood, who bids fair to rival Apollo, is constantly fooling the pub- lic by assuming nom de plumes, such as " Duke Mnrffy " , " DuRarry " , and " The fellow who killed the Dead Sea " , Notwithstanding his moustache and spats, we predict a successful practice for Duke, in Paterson, N. J. FRANCES R. JESKOWITZ New York Secretary, ' IS- tO; Secretary, Students’ Dental Society , W20; Exec , Comm 1920. " And as they ga ed, their wonder grew How one small head contained all she knew. 11 Frances has often been compared to a phonograph, lull that ' s all wrong — a phonograph stops sometimes. Everyone admits she will be missed after next June. She savs she is going to practice her profession, but " 1 dumio " . CALLIE KOHLMAN MARCUS New Jersey A a Stud cuts I )e n f al Sac iety : Sergea n t - at - A r m s , 1 0 1 S : Treasurer, 1020; S. A T, C. ; Dental Baseball Team , 1010. " Absence makes the heart grow fonder. M ' Way back in the wilds of New Jersey there is a little " sweetie " waiting for Cal lie, and Cal lie has been true to her too! We confidently expect him to make as good a husband as a dentist, and the lass has every reason to be proud of him. 145 Dental Seniors WILLIAM WALTER MARK District of t on mhl K A r. S , . I nay; Secretory, 1980; Students 1 Dental Society. “Happy as the clay is long, " l ' or a young fellow “Happy ' has had a very varied career. Studied I Engineering at Catholic University, Private Dental Corps V. S. Army and finally l), 0. S., 1920. “Red hair means good lurk here ' s hoping von never lose either. ' M. K. OLINGER New Jersey A 12 President, Students Dental Satiety; Vice- President 19 IS; Senior fimvliitg Train; Dental Base half 7 ' ram , tUtU ; Prt r s ident, Dr. B u l kew icz ’ {) m 2 i 7 u h . ; S. A . 7 ( “And the trumpets Hared, And the sirens shrieked. " This hypothetical firm, famed in the land where reason gives place to imagination, has been a living example of mi impeachable authority accord lug to Iloyle, and his discourses developed along statistical lines have been elevating. Murray is to be compli- mented on the clientele which he lias most carefully selected, and if his future practice can compare Javor- ahty with this, Bloomfield, N. J., will not be such a small town at that. MORRIS SILBERBERG New Jersey Students ’ Dental Society; Senior Bowling Team; Dental Baseball Team ; S, A. 7‘. C. No, gentle reader, “Nap " does not stand for Napo- leon, because his accomplish merits are so very different from that illustrious sire. Morris knows all about ivory teeth and ivory skulls, since he has just completed a course of study along these lines. But he is great in his own little way, slow but sure, and he will surely win out in the cud. 146 t ' QQ gQO Dental Seniors SAMUEL S. SILBERBERG New Jersey Students’ Denial Society; Senior Howling Tram; Dental Wrestling Team; Sergeant- at -A rms, 1920; U, S. A nny. ' Garby 1 This is our famous f Garby M , of whom you have doubtlessly heard. The world has not yet sat up and taken notice of him, but, confidently speaking, we all expect much of him, in Exodontia, Plate and Root C anal Work. Since Garby is such a wonderful wrest- ler, his studies naturally come easy to him, and he has not as yet met anything which he has not been able to down. LEO SOLOW New Vo uk A 1 Students Denial Society; Manager, Wrestling Team, 1920; Asst. Manager Baseball Team, 19 W; Class His- torian , f 18- ' 19- 20; Senior Bowling Team ; Departmental Editor, Hatchet and Cherry Tree , 1920; S. A . T C H Veni, Vidi, Vici. Leo came down from N, Y., a bashful, modest youth who, on account of his tender years and unsophisti- cated manner, was immediately adopted as the baby of the class. He is now ail grown up, and, like Caesar has conquered everything In sight. He is not con- tent to rest on Ids laurels, but experts to make a name for himself in practice, for which the Class extends its best wishes. HENRY A. SWANSON North Dakota l F Q Grand Master t 1919; I dec- Pres . , Students ' Dental Society, 1920. ‘ ' The only Benedict in the Class. " " How ' s the baby, Henry? " No, Dr. Butkcwicz is not trving to jolly him, when he addresses Henry in this manner, but really reflects the high regard and esteem in which we would hold any proud father. Notwithstanding domestic cares and duties, Henry is an excellent student, am! the Class wishes him god- speed. 147 Dental Seniors LOUIS M. WEBER New Jersey B , A, New York University, 19MT T K b, N. ] Class President 18- ' St intents Dental Society; A sst. ji flgr., Wrestling Tram , Dental Baseball Team t ' fl; Senior Bowling Team ; S k A. 7 C ; Cmmm’f cc. 4t A man whom once you will meet You ' ll desire again to greet ' Imminent authors have written that wc mortals are victims t f habit; ami Lew is no exception. He ac- quired the habit of the ( lass Presidency away back in ' 17; and this has stuck to him ever since. Perhaps it wasn ' t all bis fault at that the Class knew that it had the right man for its highest honor, and kept him there. Like everyone else, Lew has his weaknesses— if a strong pipe and a good piano can be so classified. The Class has been proud of Lew’s record at school, in his endeavors both in and out of the class-room, and feels sure that he will be a big success in his future work, and an everlasting credit to lus Class and Uni- versity, EARL B, FRANK i r 12, K X Students ' Dental Society; T. S, Army. Frank is frank — at least he is as regards prohibition. He even reckons time according to two systems, the Julian and B. P. After a sojourn in the service, Earl returned to school with a desire and eagerness to do his utmost. He has, as results show, and wc all hope he will continue to do so. 148 Dental Juniors CLASS OFFICERS ............... ........ -President .., Vice-President Secretary Ben Hammond.. Treasurer H emus Lurqre Sergeant-at-Arms Nathan Byer... Daniel Doyle Edward Leifek 149 Dental Soph omores Glew Dctwcilcr Donald H. Glew .... Daniel Detwicii.iir James Faris .... P. A. Lewis CLASS GFFICHRS President Vice-President ■ ■■ — Secretary and Treasurer - - Sergaint-a ' -A rms ISO W 4imyiy 4 £) Q) PHARMACY BUILDING College of Pharmacy The National College of Pharmacy was chartered by an act of Congress in 1872, and opened its doors to students November 11th of that year. With the transfer of the School of Pharmacy of the Columbian University to the College, the classes were so augmented that the College was then enabled to graduate a small class at the close of its first term. From the date of its organization, the College of Pharmacy has steadily advanced in material prosperity until now it is located in a build- ing of its own, built in 1888, completely equip- ped with modern apparatus and appliances. From the first, the College has kept abreast with the most progressive schools of its class, and In many ways has paved the way for the enlargement and improvement of the curric- ulum of the College. In February, 1900, the National College of Pharmacy became part of the educational system of the George Washington University, A demand for the services of the graduates of the College is in excess of the supply. The scope of the course, combined with the thoroughness with which it is taught, produces qualities sought and appreciated by proprietors, managers and manufacturers, and no graduate has ever had difficulty in securing lucrative employment, a condition which speaks most favorably for the College. When the United States entered the war the classes were discontinued and the building was used for the S, A. T. C. With the beginning of the 1919-20 session, classes were again resumed but, owing to the unsettled conditions, the enrollment was not as large as that of previous years. DKAN KALUSQW8KI CLASS OFFICERS E - Ash B v Wa r f i eld Presid ml I .no nard Gass Vice- President Ida Ward. Strr clary Esther Nath a x sox 7 rm $ n ter Wingate Summers. Sergeani-at-Arms CLASS MEMBERS Esther Nath anson Virginia Margaret Nicholson District of Columbia Ida Ward Pennsylvania Wingate Summers Virginia Leonard Gass District of Columbia C. Walter Parker District of Columbia E. Ashby Warfield Virginia 15G Pkarmacy Seniors VERNON NORWOOD WARFIELD K A Virginia With the opening of school in the fall of 1916 there entered our ranks from Virginia a slender lad with a slender idea that he could become a slender druggist, “Runny 1 , as he was known among his classmates, soon fell in line and was found to be a plugger right from the start. Completing his Freshman year with success, he repeated the achievement in his next year’s work. Now “Bunny " is to graduate, the highest honor that could become him. And Bunny, we one and all wish you the best of luck for a successful career. PHARMACY NOTES “Bunny " ends his existence in the Pharmacy ( lass this year and wills his uniqueness to Mr, Lynch, who is the solitary member of the Junior Class, and who graduates next year. The College of Pharmacy Is represented on the Stu- dent Council by C. Walter Parker, an honor which is placed only upon those who are best suited, and Wal- ter will make good. 157 im ©ov Via w ! George Washington University Students Killed in the Service of Their Country. GEORGE E. BELL JAMES E. BOWYER WILMARTH BROWN HARRY K. COCHRAN DELOZIER DAVIDSON ROY O. GARVER ROGER W. HILLIS CLARENCE A. KNUDTSON JOHN LYON CARL O. MINOR RALPH E. PETERSON HARRIS EARLE PETREE ALEXANDER R. SEAMAN WILLIAM STRONG LAURENCE O. WILKINS THURSTON E. WOOD 160 I w earers of th ADAMS, Baseball ATEN, Tennis BALLINGER, Tennis BOTELER, Basketball BRICHLOW, Basketball BURNESTON, Baseball CRUICKSHANKS, Baseball DAILY, Basketball DAVIDSON, Baseball DOWNER, Baseball GILMORE, Basketball HANNA, Baseball HATCHER. Basketball HENDERSON, Track HUME, Track JOHNSON, Track KEENER, Basketball KNIGHT, Track LADD, Tenn s, Baseball LOEHLER, Track LOOTZ, Baseball MYERS, Basketball O ' BRIEN, Baseball OTTENBURG, Baseball SMITH, Track SOMMERKAMP, Tennis STEVENS, Track UNDERWOOD, Basketball, Tennis Men s Basketball BASK I THAU, S jUAl) Almon, Ciiath; Brachlow, Keener, M;irt:tger; Aiilfman, Nall, Asst, Manager Battler, Hatcher, I ' mkrwniHl, (itlmorc, Daily Schedule Dec 15 — George Washington vs. Georgetown At ( icurgetown Dec. 20 — George Washington vs Buckneil At Y. M. C. A Jan. 10 — George Washington vs. Catholic University At Y, M. ( A. Jan. IT — George Washington vs. Navy At Annapolis Jan. 31 — George Washington vs. Georgetown At Georgetown Feb. 7— George Washington vs. Gallaudet. At Y. M. C. A. Feb. 12 — George Washington vs. St. Mary ' s At Fmmittsburg Feb. 13 — George Washington vs . Penn. State At State College Feb. 14 — George Washington vs. Buckneil At Lewisburg Feb. 21 — George Washington vs. Gallaudet At Kendall Green Feb. 23 — George Washington vs. Catholic University At Catholic University 16G Basketball HEN t lie call was made last fall for basketball material, some forty promising men, all of whom had played in years previous and including several letter men, reported at the Y. M. C, A for practice. Eugene Underwood, a letter man for the last three years, was elected Captain. U, Grant Keener was elected manager and Arthur Nall assistant manager. Coach Harry Altnon, an All American forward and captain of the George Washington Basketball Team of 1916, then began the work o f whipping into shape the real playing team which was to represent the University. After due process of elimination, a squad of thirteen was finally picked and the real work began. On December fifteenth the schedule which Manager Keener had arranged opened with a hard fought game with Georgetown, which was lost by a score of 17 to 40. On the 20th George Washington lost another well contested game to Bucknell and on the 10th of January Catholic University was brought to earth when George Washington ' s team beat them by a score of 26 to 24. A victory was added on the 7th of February, which neutralized the game lost to Annapolis on the 17th of January, when George Washington won from Gallaudet by a score of 24 to 21. In this game the score was tied, 21 to 21 , up to the last minute, when Gilman, by a sudden burst of speed, made a field goal, which was followed by a free throw and the game was won. The team left a week later for a trip through Pennsylvania, where they played Penn. State, Bucknell and Lafayette. On the 23rd of February the sea- son was closed with the game with Catholic University. With many of the letter men back again, next year promises to be one of the most successful seasons in George Washington University ' s basketball history. HARRY ALMON Coach EUGENE UNDERWOOD, Jr,.-. . Captain U. OR A NT KEENER . .Manager A RTH U R N A LI , ... Assistant Man ager VARSITY TEAM EUGENE UNDERWOOD CHARLES BOTELER.... JOHN DAILY........ D. A. AULTMAN . LAWRENCE MYERS. B. H, GILMORE.. . W. IT BRICHLOW C. C. SPEARS SAM IE ROBERTS.. ..............v HATCHER .Captain and Guard Guar d ..Guard Guard ...Center Forward Forward Forward Forward Center SUBSTITUTES W. A, SALMAN. Forward TIERNEY ,. Guard R. R. ERDALL Guard FALLS......... Forward 167 Basketball Nall, Keener, Almon EUGENE UNDERWOOD, Jr., CapL " Gene” has been successfully holding down the position of guard for the pas! three years. As Captain this season he has led the team skilfully and by hard playing has pulled the the team out of the hole many a time. He hails from Chicago and the Georgetown bunch wishes that he would return. But we don ' t. CHARLES M. BOTLER, Capt. -elect. By hard and skilful playing 1 4 Charlie ' ' has rightly won the position of Captain for the coming season. Two years ago he was on the varsity team and helped win the District Intercollegiate League championship. After a year as a Lieutenant in the Army he is back at the old guard position, better than ev ' er. " Charlie” is planning big things for next year, so look out, C. U.! Eugene Underwood, Jr,, Captain Charles M. Boiler, Captain-elcct 168 IG QQO Basketball D. E. AULTMAN ‘ ' Dwight” hails from Missouri and all the season has maintained the perseverance of his State ' s most famous animal, " the mule”, In 1918-19 he helped the quint of the University of Mo.; but he soon heard the call of the " Father of His Country” and came to G. W. in time to make the squad. WILLARD H. BRACHLOW When it comes to putting the bait in the cage, we ' ve got to hand it to " Willard”. He is a fast player, an excellent shot, and forever near the ball. His speed and accuracy with us next year means large scores for G, D. E. Aultman Willard H, Brae blow JOHN R. DAILY When John hist came out for the team the word spread immediately that a new guard was out who could stop a locomotive. Daily certainly lived up to his " rep " , because he stopped everything that came near him and did his part in holding down the opponents scores. LAWRENCE C. MYERS Did we get the tip off? We did! Every time. Lawrence is right there when it comes to jumping and running the floor. And he handles the ball like a duck takes to water. This is his first year at G. W. and he certain- ly earned his place on the varsity team. John R. Daily Lawrence C, Myers Girls Basketball GIRLS ' BASKETBALL SQUAJ) Maul, MacElroy, Pollner, Manager; Barksdale, Man key, l nmh, Degrange, Pearson, Mon cure, Craton, PazQur Eckarrf, Berliner, McGrcw, Captain; Ryan, Patterson u It ain ' t the individual Nor the squad as a whole But ids the everlasting teamwork y 0 every bloomin ' soulN 170 Girls Basketball B “ HE girls 1 basketball season opened in November A large number ol girls turned out and five teams were formed, A certain sum was taken from the amount procured from the student activities voluntary tax, and together with a gift of S2Q.Q0 from the W. U. C. was used to engage a coach and rent a gym. Miss Blod gett has proved to be one of the best coaches George Washington University has ever had. The one out of town game scheduled was played with Temple University of Philadelphia. The other games played have been with Ingram, Gallaudet, National Park, Friends 1 , Eastman and War Risk teams The night students as well as the day have been very active in making the season a success. Buff Team Bl ue T ea m ASH FOR!) SCHWARTZ R RAZZ E ROLE C RATON AUSTIN KENDRICK ENDOWS MAN KEY MERRICK RICHARDSON COLBERT BENFER PATTERSON BERLINER BENNETT PEARSON JOHNSON Mi ELROY barksdal: Black Team ECKARD MON CURE GAYLE MAUL MOODY DEGRANGE UNRUII BREWER McGRKW, Captain White Team Red Team PAZOUR VELEY ROWLAND POPPESON BAINES ALLEN CUDDIHY HUNT RYAN B REUNI NGER JONES CHEEK POLLNER, Manager REEVES, Asst, Manager 171 HOME FLOOR 172 173 Men s Tennis TENNIS TEAM Graves, Sanborn, l.aJd, Aten, Ballinger SCHEDULE April 17 — George Washington vs, Maryland State College. At Home April 19 — George Washington vs. Tufts College At Home April 22 — George Washington vs. Catholic Univ,__.. ... At Catholic Univ. April 24— George Washington vs. Virginia Military Institute., .At Lexington April 26— George Washington vs. Washington and Lee Univ. At Lexington April 27 — George Washington vs. Lynchburg College At Lynchburg April 28 — George Washington vs. University of Va — At University of Va. May 1 — George Washington vs. Racquet Tennis Club At Washington May 4 — George Washington vs. Catholic University ..At Home May 5 — George Washington vs. St. John ' s College At Annapolis May 7’ — George Washington vs. Johns Hopkins Univ. ... At Home Mav 10 — -George Washington vs. Georgetown University . At Home May 12 — George Washington vs. St. Johns College At Home May 26 — George Washington vs. Delaware State College At Home Undecided— George Washington vs. Maryland State College ..... 174 Men s Tennis to be HE Boys’ Tennis Team had this year for the first time since before the war a worth-while schedule of matches with other schools including two out-of-town trips, one into Pennsylvania and the other into irginia. Letters are to be awarded this year on a merit system; that is. a player must win a minimum of four points, each point representing two winning matches in doubles or one winning match in singles, in order igible to receive his letter. At the time the Cherry Tree goes to press a team, composed of Ladd, man- ager; Aten, Somerkamp, and Pope, has just returned from a most successful trip into Virginia, where they were victorious in every match they played and which gives the G. W. U. Tennis Team a meritorious record of six wins out ol seven matches in the games so far this season. The following men have represented G. W. in tennis matches up until this time: Aten, Ballinger, Ladd, Martihnsox, [Pope, Sanborn, Sommf.rkamp and Underwood. 175 Girls Tennis GIRLS 1 TENNIS TEAM Reeves Johnson, Symmonds Smith DuFoiir Earnest, Ereuninger At the time the Cherry Tree goes to press the girls are just playing off the first round of their tournament Owing to bad weather all spring-time athletics received a late start this season , and the Girls ' Tennis Team was no exception to the rule When the tournament is completed Miss Earnest the manager has ar- ranged some interesting matches to be played with other girls 1 teams through- out the city There is no doubt that this season will be counted as one of the best in the history of girls 1 tennis at G. W. U 176 177 Football EORGE WASHINGTON UNIVERSITY had a football team in 1916-17 but none the next year because of the war. Dropping football was well enough under the circumstances, but as this sport is the lead- ing one in all Colleges, it should now be reestablished here. There is a movement afoot to do this and nearly every organization and class in tlie entire University lias adopted resolutions calling for a team next year, and has pledged itself to support a team. The Alumni are also behind the movement and along with some members of the faculty are doing great work to help put the football idea across. With the backing football now has there is no question but that it will be revived next year. 178 179 BASEBALL SCHEDULE Catholic University. - ....April 3 , at Catholic University Georgetown University,. - — ...April 21. at Georgetown University Gallaudet College ..April 28 at Gallaudet College Maryland State College — April 27 at College Park, Md. St. John’s College. .. May 1 ... at Annapolis, Md. Gallaudet College ..May 8 at Gallaudet College Rock Hill College .May 15.. at Ellicott City, Md. Georgetown University May 18 at Georgetown University Catholic University.. . May 5... _at Catholic University 180 Baseball FTER a lapse of fifteen years, the return of baseball, the national sport has taken place. The renewal of the sport is the result of the concen- trated efforts of one man, Mr. Ed Hanson, who convinced the Faculty Committee on Student Activities that baseball at G, W. was a finan- cial as well as a physical possibility. In brief Mr. Hanson said, “Let there be baseball 7 ' , and there was baseball. This baseball idea was not heard of until about the middle of February, which left little time to arrange a satisfactory schedule, get a coach, purchase equipment and get a team. All this however was done in short time. Prof. J. M. McFall of the Law School, a graduate of Columbia University of New York, and a former ballplayer of that school, most kindly consented to lend his assistance in rounding out a team and was duly made coach. His services have been most valuable in making the team a success, John G, Ladd was ap- pointed as manager and Mr. Ed Hanson assistant manager. A campaign was then started to raise the necessary funds, as the money obtained from the student tax was far too little. This campaign netted about a hundred and twenty- five dollars, most of which came from the Law School. The first call for candidates was sent forth on March 15th, and thirty- five men came out, nearly all of whom had had college experience. After the squad of fifteen had been picked, Joe Burneston was elected as Captain. Joe was the star twirl er for the Engineers ' team of the Inter-school League last year and is expected to be in the box when our games with Georgetown and C. U. come off. Shaffer and Adams are expected to stop the ball as fast as the visiting batters can strike at it. A success it will be, for a success it must be. 181 C W WRESTLING TEAM GIVES CREDITABLE SHOWING. G. VV new vv rootling team, under ■lirvcii-w of Manager Leo So)ow T gave ' -t vi i v creditable account ui itself in the Lout with Gallaudet, week before last! ben rlie Litter team registered a 3— 2l •tejpL b vei the Buff and Blue h has worked Imrd, a si BUM hi? Pj : 11 thev are not dis-f led Glassc Vitch r ► for no® 7 ashingtiV Joe Bufnesion ' « ' kv[ to car.,,;. ' UglllfCl i. W. SHOWS UP WELL ■TRACK MEET ' Ml Team a 7 “ , V ' " ' rsi y Base ,.ISS POLLNER ANNOUN SCHEDULE Miss Xona Pullner Manager of t! , ( ' .iris ' Basket ball team, has announa 1» ]l i iv. ing s-. hcflule for the remain rAl r Risk ' BELIEVES in footbali ' ■ ' ■ ' U , V bbe ° rt ,;0 V ( " 6to tttl T «?£ £k iAV‘ tedmSBESBGm. 2, t0WYl Jv ‘ ' c A o - a t 0 or Hon. C. Vernon Ford, one of thtf heartiest supporters of athletics, at| George Washington, has sent the fol-| lowing letter to the Editor of the Hatchet arguing for the re-establishingJ of football as a major sport for the] university. Mr. Ford has always I maintained a keen interest in activi- ties at George Washington and has offered financial as well as moral support to the success of the teams. Mr. Ford is well aware of the ad- vantages to be derived from football, having plat ed wi th V irginia Militarv BRYAN MORSE ASSURES GRADUATE SUPPORT Bryan Morse, G, W. U, football, [ kiln, and all south Atlantic quarter back, w to, has written the Hatchet ! that " no single effort will do more For the university, for the student body or for the fraternities than the move to make George Washington a factor in football which will put the institution whe r e it right fully belongs 183 Track THE TRACK SQUAD THE TEAM Coach HARRY KNIGHT MARSHALL JOHNSON, Captain— Relay; $0— 440— 880 yard dash. CLARENCE A. SMITH, Jh,, Manager — Mile; SO yard dash. JAMES R HUME, Assistant Manager - — 880 yard dash; high jump. E. P. HENDERSON— Relay; 440 yard dash. P. F. LOCH LER -440—880 yard dash; Re-lay. KARL M. KNIGHT— Relay; 440— 880 yard dash. A. R. STEVENS— Mile; Relay; 880 yard dash. LEO J. FLAHERTY— Shot put. EDWARD J. GROSS— 50— 220 yard dash. H. T. KAY— 50— 220 yard dash. J. C. TAYLOR— 50— 220 yard dash. The Season FTER an absence of three years the Track Squad has jumped back again with both feet into the athletic world here, although badly handi- capped by starting practice late. The squad was lucky in securing for a coach Harry Knight, a crack track man himself, besides being one of the best canoeists and swimmers in the country. The first competition was in the Johns Hopkins Meet at Baltimore, on February 28th p but was not followed with much success. Most of our best men were held out for the Relay, held later in the evening, and consequently did not compete in the open or S + A. A, events. In the Medley Relay Race with Delaware College, Henderson started oil the 220 in fine style but finished a trifle behind his opponent. On the next heat, however, Captain Johnson caught his man and opened up a gap, and Karl Knight next increased the lead to 20 yards. Harman, anchor man for Delaware, and considered one of the three best half-milcrs in this country, proved our undoing, however, and nosed out Stevens at the tape in the 880, thereby ditching our one big chance to shine in the whole meet. The second competition was on Saturday, March 13th (it might as well have been Friday), when the Squad traveled out to Catholic University’s new gym to take part in their first indoor meet. In this meet all of the sprinters showed up much better than at the Baltimore affair. Molly Johnson placed in the 50 yard heats, but lost in the finals. Jimmy Hume tied for fifth in the S. A. A. high jump, thereby winning half a point. Paul Lochler won third and one point in the 440 open. Then came the relay between George Washington University, Catholic University and Gallaudet, which proved the feature event of the evening. Gallaudet was out of the running from the first and it resolved itself into a duel between ourselves and Catholic University. One team would lead for a while and then the next until Karl Knight, running anchor man for us, was barely beaten out by Glasscot, Catholic University’s best man. It was a tough relay to have to lose, but it proved that the track team was gradually gaining strength and that next year, with encouragement from the student body, it will come into its own in George Washington University’s athletic world. As the “Cherry Tree” goes to press the track team comes home from the University of Pennsylvania’s Annual Meet with the only “win” credited to any local team winning first place in the Relay Race. Some victory! 1$5 186 ■MMH ACTIVITIES 187 188 ALBERT, KING OF THE BELGIANS, RECEIVES HONORARY DEGREE OF DOCTOR OF LAWS Presentation of Degree To King Albert of Belgium T a special convocation on October 30th, 1919, George Washington University had the honor of conferring the degree of Doctor of Laws upon Albert, the King of the Belgians. The ceremony was held in the Memorial Continental Hall of the Daughters of the American Revolu- tion. At the appointed time the Academic Procession, composed of the faculties of the different departments of the University, marched in, followed by the Student Council, which represented the Student Body. The Belgian National Anthem was played as the King and his son, the Duke of Brabant, appeared on the stage, followed by the President and the Secretary of the University. President Collier conferred the degree, and as he finished his speech he handed the King a diploma. The Secretary hung the purple hood, signifying the degree, around the neck of the King. In a short address the King expressed his appreciation and soon thereafter the Star Spangled Banner was played and the royal party withdrew. 189 A jr — £7 l , s L «- ev C rjL jSl t r iO-. " 7 2 ? 190 Persons Receiving Honorary Degrees from the University 1017 Doctor of Laws: William Millet Collier Theodore Williams Noyes Doctor of Science; George Perkins Merrill Flmer Ernest Southard Arthur Powell Davis Frederick Fuller Russell 191ft Master of Science: Theodore Willard Cask Master of A rts: A st ram Eisner Doctor of Divinity: Douglas Putnam IIiknie Doctor of Science: John Fillmore Havford Willi a m Henry Hi l m es Doctor of Letters: J t S E F H S M I TH A V E R B A C 1 1 James Howard Gore James Phinney Men roe Isabel Anderson 1919 Doctor of Letters: George Neely Henning James Macbkide Sterrett L.VNGDON ElWYN MlTCHELL Eliza Ruhamah Scidmore Doctor of Laws: George Carroll Todd James Wolcott Wadsworth, Jr. Otto Herman Kahn John IX Teller Senator Miles Poindexter John Barton Payne J I GW A R D SUTHEK L A N D Leonard Wood William A. Day Albert, King of the Belgians Doctor of Music: Nicholas Gouty Doctor of Science: John Mays Hammond, Jr. 1920 Doctor of Letters: Vincente Blasco Ibanez Doctor of Laws: Senator William M. Calder Herbert Hoover Franklin MacVfagh 191 Faculty Committee on Student Activities Halsey, Henning, Rucdigcr, Doyle, Van Vleck, Borden, Morrison, Kalnsowski MEMBERS ASST. PROF, WILLIAM D, HALSEY (Chairman), Engineering. PROF. WILLIAM C. VAX VLECK (Secretary), Law. DBA X GEORG E X . HEX X I NG, Gra d itale Studies . DEAX WILLIAM C. RUE DICER, Teachers . ASST. PROF. HENRY G, DOYLE, Columbian College. DEAN HENRY E. KALUSOWSKI, Pharmacy , DR. DANIEL BORDEN, Medical. DR, MORRISON, Dental. 192 The Faculty Committee on Student Activities B “ HE Faculty ' Committee on Student Activities is a committee of t lie President’s Council and was instituted in the spring of the year 1915 for the purpose of directing, 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 members of the Committee are appointed by the President, who also designates who shall serve as Chairman and as Secretary. The membership consists of one faculty representative from each of the divisions of the University. The Committee, by action of the President ' s Council, has “full control and responsibility for all student activities in the University”. It functions chiefly through the medium of the Student Council, but offers its help and advice to any student venture. Supervision of student activity finances and determination of the eligibility of students to represent the University, are its two most important duties. 193 Lamest, Liefer, Dazey, Young, Hanson, Burton, Smith, Ballinger, Lodge Lamest, Underwood, Humphreys, Shuppirm, Pollner, Parker MEMBERS SOI - SI LAPP! RIO, Law ' W MARTHA S. MrGREW, C. C. ' 20 XL ELIZABETH HUMPHREY, Teachers College, ' 20 MARTHA S. McGREW, C. C. ' 20 JOHN PAUL EARNEST, J it., C C. ' 20 EDWARD HANSON, C. C. 21 ELIZABETH EARNEST, C. C ' 22 J. ROSTER HAGAN, Jr,, C. C. ' 22 HARRY L. STRANG, ' Jr., Eng. ' 21 B. L, CLARKE, Eng. ' 21 XL EMZABETH HUMPHREY, T. C. ' 20 President Vice-President Secretary- reas it rer CAMERON BURTON, Law ' 21 EUGENE UNDERWOOD, jk. F Law 21 SOL SHAPE! RIO, Law ' 20 GEORGE DAZEY, Med . ' 20 B E R X A R I) I " R E ELAND, Med. ' 20 EDWARD LEI PER, Dent. ' 21 C WALTER PARKER, Phar . ' 22 WALTER C. imASin: Graduate School MEMBERS EX-OFFICIO JOHN Gp LADD, ' 22... , ......... ...Business Manager Hatchet WILLIAM XL BALLINGER, ' 21 Editor Cherry Tree THOMAS E. LODGE, ' 01 — .Business Manager Cherry Tree NONA B. POLLNER ... .... Manager Girls ' Basketball ( .RANT KEENER, — ™-.. — ... Manager Men s Basketball 194 Student Council HE Student Council is the representative-student body, and its purpose is to supervise and encourage student activities in the l ni versify. The Council is subject to the Faculty Committee on Student Activities, Membership in the Council is active and ex-officio, the active members consisting of representatives chosen from each college or department of the University for a term of one year; ex-officio mem- bership consisting of editors and business managers of the University publica- tions and managers of athletic teams. Ex-officio members have all powers of active members except that of voting. The officers of the Council are President, Vice-President and Secretary- Treasurer, selected from among the active members. The three standing com- mittees are Athletic (Hanson, chairman), Committee on Publications (Under- wood, chairman), Social (Burton, chairman). These committees have charge of matters relating to the activity to which they are delegated. The Student Council was organized in June, 191 6 The past year in the history of the Council has been a gratifying one. The voluntary tax campaign which the Council conducted has been highly successful and the revenue derived therefrom has enabled the Council to maintain basketball teams for men and girls and to carry on various other student activities which are essential to the life of the University, The Council aims at all times to arouse interest in the University and unify the various departments into one body of students working for a better Cieorge Washington University. 195 Law School Senate This year the Law School determined to have a student governing body of its own, to function separately from the Student Council, and so they pro- ceeded to elect the Law School Senate, whose duty ilis to look after the activities ol the student body of the Law School. The Senate has met with universal approval and it is practically certain to be continued next year and is assured the same success that has character- ized it in the school year just passed. Major Fred. X. Oliver President Miss Edith Marshall Vice-President B, C. Harris. Secretary-Treasurer 196 Earnest Shappino Townsend The Senior Marshals HE Senior Marshals arc chosen by the Senior Class in popular election on the qualifications of their extra- cl ass room activities. They lead the Academic Procession and act as escort to the President of the University. The custom of electing Senior Marshals was inaugurated by Ex- President Stockton in the spring of 1913 to encourage students to take part to a larger degree in the activities of the University and compe- tition since that time for the honor of being a Marshal has steadily grown. The Marshals elected for this school year have shown quite above the ordin- ary interest in the student activities of the University, Mr. Earnest has been a Student Council member for two years; is President of the Freshman Medical class; has been an officer of the George Washington Players; has been on the staff of the Hatchet for two years, and is on the business staff of this year ' s Cherry Tree. Mr. Shappirio has served for two years as a member of the Student Council, officiating as President the last year, and is a member of Pyramid Honor Society. Mr. Townsend is on the staff of the Hatchet, is an active member in the legal fraternity. Phi Delta Phi, and is also a member of Pyramid Honor Society. 197 The 1920 Cherry Tree WILIJAM M, BALLINGER LTitw m-ChkT THOMAS K LODGE Business Manager BOARD OF ELIZABETH EARNEST, Associate Editor HARRY E W MAN, A xm hit? Editor GERTRUDE M KTZKRt H T t Associate Editor J. FOSTER HAGAN, Associate Editor PREST( )X HAYNES, Special Editor ALVIN BIRCH, Ernie r n itic s KATHARINE WILFLEY, Sororities RALPH S. NAGLE, Cherries RUSSELL L WHYTE, Cherries EDITORS JOHN (L LADD, AthfoHa f L TALI ' , Columbian College LESLIE ADAMS, Love ALMA BARKER, Teachers JACK IL ZERBE, Medical PHOE B E C IATES, A ri Editor FRED SILLERS, Asst. Art Ed. I J A HOLD Me E W E N , A sst. A rt lid. CARL PETERSON, Asst. Art Ed . BUSINESS STAFF PH [LB ROOK McCOY, Advertising Manager JOHN PAUL EARNEST, Jit, Circulation Manager 108 The 1920 Cherry T ree McCoy Earnest 190 The University Hatchet J. FOSTI-.K H Ali AN Editor JOHN t;. LAUD llusiucss Manager STAFF BEATRICE TAIT R[ SSEI.L 1. WHYTE WALDO A. CLARK GEORGE E. GRAHAM C. A. SMITH, Ju. MARY C. ROBERTS JOHN I’. EARNEST, Jr. CALVIN B. KINCAID RALPH S, NAGLE HARRIET MIT HELL JOHN W. TOWNSEND FRED C. REED RAYMOND HARDING CORNELIA CLARKE LEO SO LOW C. WALTER PARKER L. GLENN ANDERSON 200 Koe IQQO The University Hatchet Roberts Earnest Kincaid Whyte Mitchell Townsend Reed Harding Parker Anderson Clarke Solow 201 The George Washington Players Burton Karncst Houston VoeLkcr CAM ER( )N HI ' KT( X.. President E 1. 1 ZA BET I J EA R N KST Vice-President GERTRUDE WALTERS.. Secretary FOSTER HAG AX Treasurer The George AA ashington Players HE players have “come back” this year, together with other activities, despite the fact that they had to give up the idea last spring of pre- senting, as a senior week play, Moliere ' s “Les Femmes Savant”, due to the unusual conditions prevailing at that time. A new organization, known as the Federation of Dramatic Clubs, was started in local sock and buskin circles in the early fall and an invi- tation was extended to the Players to become a member, a privilege which was readily accepted. The object of the Federation is to promote amateur and community drama and to this end money is being raised to form a nucleus for a sinking fund, which will be used in building a centrally located community theatre, a theatre, however, which will in no way compete with the large com- mercial enterprises. On the night which marked the opening of the Federation ' s career the Players presented, under the very able direction of Mr. Louis McHenry Howe, a one act play, by S. Theyre Smith, entitled “ Uncle ' s Will”. Josephine Houston as Flossie, Cameron Burton as Charles and Schule Voelker as Mr. Barker ac- quitted themselves so creditably that the performance was pronounced by all to be one of the best of the evening ' s entertainments. The play was so enjoyable that it was repeated as one of the numbers of the junior Class Vaudeville Show, which, though it could not be presented during Junior Week, as originally intended, was, nevertheless, a marked success. Eliza- belli Humphrey and Eleanor Earnshaw were delightful in their piano duets of popular music. Luke Fegan, whose fame is already widespread, strengthened his present reputation as the Harry Lauder of Washington, and Harry Sokolov’s piano rendition of the latest jazz music would have made Irving Berlin and those lesser luminaries green with envy, Det Marthinson and Janney Nichols as English private and officer, respectively, were extremely pleasing with their Blighty wit — in fact more humorous than the Englishman himself, Tex Nall carried the audience to the languid shores of Hawaii with a Hula Hula dance that made the boys in the front row sit up and take notice. Cam Burton did a blackface song and dance which was very clever, while Janney Nichols sang songs and made merry in a way that would make A1 Jolson weep. Everything was conducted by the students, the management being: Cameron Burton, Director; Preston Haynes, Business Manager; Douglas Love, Stage Manager; Dave Parsons, Property Manager; Harry Sokolov, Musical Director. The display of talent brought forth the comment that the Players should have no trouble in producing a musical comedy, that long dreamed-of possibility. The answer is, That ' s the star to which we ' ve hitched our wagon! 203 Debate I IK year 19 J 0-1020 marked the beginning of a new era in intercollegiate debating for George Washington University, The Debating Council of the University organized early m the year, composed of Prof. Charles Sager Collier, A. B,, LL. B., President; Prof. Charles Edward Hill, Ph. ! „ faculty representative; Gilbert Lewis Hall, A. B., LL. IT, Debating Coach and Delta Sigma Rho Representative, and Clarence AUha Miller, LL. li., Secretary-Treasurer and representing Columbian I Jebaling Society. A triangular debating league was organized, consisting of George Wash- ington University, Swarthmore College and West Virginia University, and cm March 5th, 1920, debates were held at Washington, D. C., George Washington University (affirmative) vs. Swarthmore ( ' ollege (negative); at Swarthmore, Pa., Swarthmore College (affirmative) vs. West Virginia University (negative), and at Morgantown, W Va., West Virginia University (affirmative) vs. George W ashington University (negative), on the question: " Resolved, That the principle of the closed shop (with open union) be established in American in- dustries’ 1 . In the home debate George Washington University, with a team composed of Arthur Van Meter, Earle W Wallick and Brooks Hays, was de- feated bv Swarthmore College in a 2 to I decision, while at Morgantown, W. Va., the George Washington University negative team, composed of W. L Cleveland, David Malcolm Hodge and William Walter Brahan, won a unanimous decision over West Virginia University. In this triangular league Swarthmore won both debates, George Washington University obtained an even break and West Virginia University lost both debates. This was the first time George Washington University participated in a triangular debate and the successful manner in which this one was carried out makes it certain that it will be con- tinued next year. At the home debate held at the Y. M, C, A. Assembly Hall, “Uncle Joe " Cannon presided, while the judges were Congressmen Robert W ' alton Moore, of Virginia, and Richard Olnev, of Massachusetts, and Robert A, Maurer, Principal of Central High School. Excellent musical entertainment was furnished by Mrs. Raymond Hardy and Mrs, Mallett Spongier, with Miss Ellen Lovell as accompanist. 204 7 he QhoKKg TKee iqqo Debate The Debating Council continued this year the progressive policy formulated by it last year and the next team that debated greeted the audience with a lady member, Miss Frances E. Par k, Law, 21. The second debate of the year washeld on March 19, 1 920, at the Y. M. C. A., when George Washington again upheld the affirmative of the closed shop question against the University of Pittsburgh. The George Washington University team was composed of James F. Rollins, Miss Frances E. Park and George Eugene Strong. Hon. Irvine L. Lenroot, United States Senator from Wisconsin, presided, and a board of judges composed of Con- gressmen Clay Stone Briggs, of Texas; Rufus Hardy, of Texas, and Robert Luce, of Massachusetts, awarded the decision to the University of Pittsburgh, Vocal music of an exceptionally high character was tar- nished for this occasion by Mrs. Benjamin Soule Gantz, accompanied by Miss Ellen Lovell. The last debate of the year was held on April 2nd, 1920, when a George Washington Team, composed of Philip E. Barnard, Jean M. Board man and Ralph S. Scott, met the Washington and Jefferson College team at the Y. M . C. A. and again debated the same question as was the subject of the other debates. George Washington University upheld the affirmative of the question. The recognition of the rights of the women to participate in intercollegiate debating, together with the hearty support and encouragement received from the President of the University, the board of trustees and the faculties, and the capacity crowds that have attended every debate, no matter how inclement the weather, have made the year 1919-1920 the most successful year of inter- collegiate debating in the history of the University, and has made up in no small measure the lack of football in adding prestige to the University. Next year it is proposed to have a debating team composed entirely of women, which will compete with women ' s teams from other Universities that have progressed along this line as well as has George Washington University GILBERT L. HALL 05 Columbian Debating Society OFFICERS W. THOMAS FRENCH President M R. MOT LO V..._ Vice-President M 1 SS JOHNSTON.™.. - — ... ... .. Secretary MISS SULLIVAN Treasurer MR. M OSSM A N - Press Representative MR. HECKMAN Critic 206 Columbian Debating Society OR many years past there has met within the halls of the Law School one of the oldest, if not the oldest, society of the University. From its ranks have been mustered some of the leading professional and business men of our time; and under its direction have been discussed all the complex and varied problems that have arisen since its inception At its weekly Friday evening meetings gather many erudite students and friends from all departments of the University, as students from any department are eligible for membership, when topics are discussed with a keen and lively interest. Its purpose, as its name suggests, is for the development of debating as a science and an art and to give the student an opportunity to acquire the ability to speak with some proficiency. It believes in debating of the higher and better sort that debating which has truth as its goal and soul and spirit as its founda- tion, It believes there is nothing accomplished in argument if it does not dis- cover some new truth, if it has not analyzed and unearthed some fact formerly obscure. This is the principle for which Columbian stands; this is why it has lived and grown in the past; this is what it hopes to build upon in the future. 207 THE JUNIOR PROM Itiee q 20- Junior Week IS year George Washington University saw the establishment of a Junior Week by the Class of 21 , with the hopes that it will become an annual event in the University. It is a week usually following the mid- year ' s examinations, in which every one forgets studies and celebrates. This week has gone down as tradition in many universities where proms, hops, teas and receptions predominate. affair was opened on Wednesday evening, February the eighteenth, by an elaborate Junior Prom at Rausehersh All four classes and nearly every fraternity engaged boxes, which were brilliantly decorated with their colors, shields and flowers On Thursday evening an informal reception was given to the l niversity at Lisncr Hall, where dancing and refreshments were enjoyed until a late hour. Friday evening the class was host at a formal reception to the President, his Council, the Trustees, Deans, and members of the faculty A lyric orchestra played throughout the evening, while supper was served in the dining room. Unfortunately the Junior Play and annual mixer of the W omen s i niversiu Club on Saturday evening had to be postponed to the thirteenth of March, with disappointment to all, who looked upon it as one of the main features of Junior Week. OFFICERS HARRIET M. BARBOUR Ptesideki ETTA L. rAGGARl Vice-President GRACE M. Iv 1 1 ) Secretary- Treasurer HE Women’s Legal Club was organized in April, 1919, for the purpose, among other things, of providing a means for the women of the Law School to know each other. It is a democratic association, welcoming to its membership all women enrolled in the Law School of the Uni- versity who register for membership. One of its popular features is the absence of dues, all expenses being met by assessment. During the first semester of the school term 1919-1920, the Club conducted three “affairs”, all of which were very successful and most enjoyable. En- couraged by its past efforts, the organization hopes to do much in the future, not only in social activities, but along other lines which have not yet been tested. 210 George W askington Literary Society MEMBERS LAWRENCE C WOODMAN FRANCIS E. JOHNSTON DORIS MCKENZIE HENRIETTA B EH REND. W. RUDOLPH ALLEN.. CATHERINE MORAN JAMIE HEAR IN HELEN HOSFORD ROSEMARY ARNOLD ( ; E RT R 1 1 D E M ETZ E ROTT LELLA WARREN VIRGIL B. W ILEY .... ... Fucu Uy A dviser President . I ice- Pfesidgfti Secretary Treasurer MARION DROWN KVA M. BONNKTTE FLORENCE BARNES DAVID QUINN OLIVER BURTON QU INTER LYON J|HJi George Washington Literary Society was founded by Mr. Lawrence C. Woodman, instructor in English in the Department of Arts and Sciences. Its primary purpose is to aid the development of literary talent among tlie University students. Membership in the society is obtained only by virtue of some literary work of the individual applicant, which is favorably passed upon by the members of the society. Mem- bership is limited to twenty in order to insure earnest cooperation and an effi- cient working body. 211 Davis Prize Speaking UK Davis Prizes were founded in Columbian College by Mem Isaac Davis of Massachusetts in 1847 The original endowment was five hum! red 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 members of the Senior ( lass as shall have made the greatest progress in elocution since their conned ion with the College. " These orations are first read separately by each member of the Committee of Award and are marked fur quality of composition. They are afterward marked by each member of the Committee for effectiveness in delivery. Com- position and delivery arc given equal weight in the award. After the contest tlu i Committee in conference determines upon the award of the prizes and this award is announced at the close of the exercises. THE WINNERS FIRST PRIZE SOL 5. GLUCK " THEODORE ROOSEVELT " SECOND PRIZE HARRY PERLIN " THE FEDERAL PROHIBITION AMENDMENT " THIRD PRIZE CLEVELAND C ABLER " THE OWNERSHIP OF RAILROADS " 212 Girls Glee Club MRS. O. D. SYVETT Director MISS ALICE BERLINER Pianist OFFICERS AGNES NELSON . ,, Pfcsidctti ELIZABETH SCHAAFF... .Secretary Treasurer MAY EINSTEIN .. Reporter ALICE ASHFORD KATHERINE AYRES M A RG A RET AY R ES ALMA BARKER MABELLE BENNETT ELVA COUGHLIN IRENE DANIEL MAY EINSTEIN MAXINE GIRTS LILLIAN SMITH BEATRICE FAIT MEMBERS RUTH HOLMES KATHRYN JENKINS ELIZABETH KENDRICK HELEN MAN KEY MILDRED MOORE AGNES NELSON ESSIE LEE PEARSON NONA POLLNER MINETTE RUD DIMAN ELIZABETH SCHAAF EMILY THOUR M A RG A R ET VVI 1 1 TFO R D Engineering Society OFFICERS CASPER L. COTTRELL NEMAN WARD HARRY L. STRANG WALTER C. SCOTT. .. JOHN B. BRADY RAYMOND B. HARDING ARTHUR L. LANIGAX ... ...j President C. E. Vice-President ... IL E. Vice-President M. IL Vice-President Secretary - ...Treasurer .1 le m her o f t h e E xec ut ire Com m i t tee 214 Engineering Society HE membership of this society includes students registered in the College of Engineering, and anyone in the University who is interested in engineering or technical subjects. The aims and purposes of the society are to foster the interest and general information of its members along engineering and technical lines and also to increase good fellowship among the members by various social activities. T An epitome of the society ' s history for the year 1919-1920 follows: Initial smoker and get-together meeting to bring before the new students what the society is and what it docs; then, the regular meetings on the second Monday of each month, with prominent speakers on the subjects in which they have specialized, and also at these meetings student members are given the opportu- nity to bring before the society topics of special interest to them and the society, thus getting some experience at speaking in public, which is of great value to the engineer; trips to various industrial plants and technical establishments, among which were, this year, a trip to the Sparrows Point Steel Plant of a party of ninety-eight people, a trip to the Bureau of Standards, to the Main telephone exchange, etc., social affairs including an initial dance, the annual banquet and an inter-organization dance with the Chemistry Society and the Archi- tect urn 1 Club near the end of the school year, d ' lie present membership enrolls almost a hundred names, among which the society is honored in having for the first time in its history the names of three “co-eds’ 1 registered in the College of Engineering. Each regular meeting is preceded by a light supper, deliciously and graciously prepared under the direction of the Sphinx Honor Society, and for which the society ever expresses its supreme gratitude and appreciation. 215 OFFICERS DR. CHARLES E. M UN ROE Honorary President The Members of the I acvltv of hie Department of Chemistry.. Honorary Members B. L. CLARICE - President ARTHUR MORAVVSKI Vice-President JOHN MAHONEY - m - — Secretary MARGARET M. PREINKERT.. - Treasurer MARGARET M. PREINKERT Press Representative EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE B. L. CLARKE - Chairman, ex-officio Officers of the Society.... Members, ex-officio ARTHUR I. GEBHART ..Member M EVER WEINSTEIN - Member 216 Chemical Society HE opening talk of the year was delivered by Dr. Charles E. Muti roe, the Honorary President of the Society, who spoke on “The Measure- ment of Explosive Pressures by Means of the Electrical Effect 1 ' . The address was as usual replete with interest. One of the features of the Society ' s activities this year was a col- laboration with the Engineering Society in a supper, followed by a joint meeting, in which one speech was delivered by a Chemist and one by an Engineer. The Chemical Society was ably represented by Dr. Custus, Ph. D. t of the Department of Agriculture, Bureau of Chemistry. Dr. Custus spoke of “Actinochemistry”. A precedent was set by this joint meeting which the present administration hopes will be followed in future years. The Society held its annual banquet at the Monmouth Hotel. It was well attended and thoroughly enjoyed by alb Among the interesting addresses delivered before the Society during the past year were: “Petroleum”, by J. N. Taylor, B. S. in Chemistry and founder of the Chemical Society; “A Biography of Bunsen”, by Mr. Berliner, a member of the Society; and “Narcotics”, by Mr. Peter Valaer, M. S. 217 Art Society Keener Ayers Nall Me Man am y Sillers Scott l ( ' .RANT KEENER K AT I IKK INK AYERS FREDERICK SILLERS, J». t . CARLYSLE SCOT] CARL I). McM AN AM Y ARTHUR E. NAU. OFFICERS President I ' h e- President Secretary 1 ' rcas u rcr Screen ut -at -A rms Supply Manager IE purpose of the Art Society is to advertise student activities by means of posters and other works of art put in conspicuous places about the different departments of the school, and to assist the Editors of the Cherry Tree and the Hatchet by giving pen sketches, cartoons and other illustrations as may be requested. Any student of the Uni- versity who is talented in drawing or painting is eligible for the society. 218 Womens University Club Sym mends Allen Daniels Nelson Einstein Wilfley OFFICERS M AY BLANC H E E I N STE IN President A( N ES N ELSO N F its! Vice-President, i it Charge of Chu pel KATHARINE WILFLEY Second Vice-President , in Charge of Socials IRENE DANIEL Treasurer RUTH FRANCES ALLEN Secretary HE University has equipped the second floor of 2027 O Street for the use of the club, whose rooms are always open to University girls Here they may rest or study, or use the petite kitchenette to prepare tea. Every Wednesday, luncheon is served to day students and once a month the rooms are the scene of a merry supper party The club also acts as hostess of a mixer for all George Washington students. And even the faculty is kind enough to patronize our lunches at least once a year. This winter Dr, Collier, Dean Henning and Dean Hodgkins were guests at a luncheon on the twenty-eighth of February And what we consider even more complimentary was their willingness to expose their wives to our cooking. All of this sounds as though we were only socially inclined, but one of our officers is in charge of chapel services. Chapels are held every Monday, Wednes- day and Friday, at twelve- thirty. Monday they are led by various members of the student body, on Wednesday Dean Wilbur presides and Friday talks are given by faculty members A considerable number of the students avail them- selves of these opportunities to meet as a student body. With the announcement that our membership is reaching the two hundred mark, we feel that our club is indeed representative of the women of George Washington University, ’219 OFFICERS J. H. LA PISH E GILTRU.DE L M WEARTH U HARRIS President Vice-President Secretary . Treasurer MEMBERS 1 L V. BRADLEY IL BROWN T, S. BROWN |. j. CAREY G. A, DAI DY T. R. EDWARDS IX R FITTON e: gilt rude H. GRAHAM A. L. HARRIS W, HARRIS A. HOBSON I. H. LAPISH W. H. LEEF IL M. LOOMIS L. Mac DON NELL CL E. MOORE L. A- MOORE O. PRESCOTT E. POYNTON L. SOARS FI. D. SCOTT W. L, SIEBEL CL A. SMITH A. IL STARR W R, ULRICH L, M. WEARTH T + WILKINS 220 Architectural Club HE Architectural Club is an organization composed of the Professors and the students of Architecture at George Washington University. The purpose of the Society is to give the Architectural Students an opportu- nity to hear talks relative to Architecture and to promote a spirit of fellowship among them. There is at the disposal of the Architectural Students one of the finest and most valuable collections of books on Architecture in this city The Library of the Washington Architectural Club was recently given to the school and makes a most valuable addition to the present library. With this splendid addition to the library it now has about five thousand volumes. Through the efforts of Professor Harris the Club has been able to hear some of the finest architects in the city on subjects of special interest to its members. Mr. William Partridge, who was intimately associated with Mr. Me Kim, of ' McKim, Mead and White”, gave a delightful talk on " Reminiscences of the Life of Mr. McKim " . The Standard Plumbing Fixtures Company kindly loaned us a film on the manufacture of plumbing fixtures. Mr. Horace W. Peas ley, Architect with the Public Buildings and Grounds, gave a short talk on 14 The History of Landscape Gardening”. Mr. George Oakley Tot ton, a promi- nent architect of this city and New York, gave a splendid and most interesting talk on the M Indian Ruins of Yucatan 1 . The close of the scholastic year finds the Architectural Club with the brightest prospects it has had for several years. 221 Dental Society OFFICERS M. R. Ouxger .President F , G arci a — Vice- Pres iden t Frances Jeskowitz Secreldty Morris Wolf Sergrant-at-jtyms 222 Dental Society gGjgjilN February, 1918, the Students ' Dental Society was organized at George Ifmi Washington University by Dr. Carl J. Mess, the Dean. Then, funda- lV mentally, a Se nior organization, its purpose was to promote and de- velop dental spirit among the seniors. At its monthly meetings to which, among the undergraduates, only the juniors were invited, demon- l ll st rat ions and papers were read and discussed on subjects having an important bearing on Dentistry, The Senior Class of 1920, profiting by the experiences of the preceding class, and realizing the possibilities that such a society had to offer to all students, voted unanimously early in the scholastic year to make the society an under- graduate organization as well. Representative officers were elected from each class, and the object of the society was made two-fold: to develop a dental atmosphere and to advance the good and welfare of the student body of the Dental School. The Society has had a very successful career during 1919-20 and its meetings on Saturday afternoons have been well attended, both by undergraduate mem- bers and invited guests. Interesting papers or elaborate demonstrations which involved much research work and careful preparation, were delivered by every senior member, and after the conclusion of the paper or demonstration, he would defend his thesis or clear up any doubtful points which may have entered the minds of any of the members. It may thus be seen that the training which this organization fostered in the student particularly prepared him to assume an important position later in life in his own City, County or National Denial Society. The Students ' Dental Society this year enjoyed the presence of some very distinguished guests at its meetings and listened to some timely discussions and interesting clinics, among them being Major Mitchell, of the Surgeon General ' s Office, Dr. Herdliska, of the United States Public Health Service, and our Honorary Chairman, Dean Mess. It is the concensus of opinion that the Students 1 Dental Society has fulfilled all its aims this year and plans for next year indicate its being bigger and greater than ever before. From a student point of view its work has been well accom- plished and the zest and anticipation which have marked its every meeting this year certainly point to a very instructive and successful career. 223 Veterans Club The Veterans 1 Chib as ihe name signifies is composed of veterans of the World War, Both men and women are eligible for membership, as is quickly seen by one look at the officers. This year has been most successful from all stand- points and next year the organization is sure to make itself known more fully to the entire student body. OFFICERS M. Wilson ..... President George E, Graham Vice-President Caroline Peterson _»„.„.Secretary Van H Manning Treasurer 224 OFFICERS AB RA H AM TOB I AS President ALEC HORWITZ Vice-President HATTIE M. WOLE Secretary J AC K B ASSEC H ES T reasurer HE Intercollegiate Menorah Society is an organization for the study of Jewish culture and problems. It has chapters throughout the various universities of this country. The George Washington University chapter was organized in the fall of 1915. The Society was very successful in its work for the first three years; but during the war, however, it suspended its activities, to resume them again this fall. Various lecturers from New York, Baltimore, and this city, addressed the chapter this year. Aside from these lectures, groups of members meet at study circles to discuss various topics of Jewish history and philosophy. AH students are most heartily invited to attend the lectures and meetings of the society. 225 Alumni Endowment Fund Resolutions a l opted by the Senior Classes which inauguraled their campaign for a pernruie.nl Endowment Fun L Whkrkas, The George Washington University has given to the Class of 1020 those benefits and privileges which make for successful men and women ; and, Whereas, Such benefits and privileges have been given under the most difficult conditions; and, Wiikkkas, The (‘lass of 1920 feels that the honor and fame of George Washington University must be upheld throughout the? future by her graduates: Be it resolved , % I. That the ( ' lass of 1920 does hereby establish an Alumni Endowment Fund in grateful appreciation of the high standard of scholarship and general excellence which the University has achieved. II. That this fund be presented to the George Washington University, to be invested and held forever inviolable, the interest to be used for the gen- eral welfare of the University as directed by the Board of Trustees. III. That the underclasses, upon becoming Seniors, are called upon to conduct a campaign among themselves similar to that of the 1920 Senior ( lass for the everlasting glory of their Alma Mater, Signed by Class Presidents 226 227 228 229 Tke Pyramid Founded December 6 t t9QQ EUGENE UNDERWOOD, Jr., A. H. 1919, LL. B 1021 earl wallick, a. b. mu, el. ie 11122 iVcr- vesWtfM SOLOMON SHARP! RIO, LL. H. 1020 .SVvrWr rv-7 m.v w HERBERT PERCY RAMSEY, A. B. 1916, M. IE 1020 Historian FRATRES IN FACULTATE INvNRY ALBERT L EITEK WILLIAM CABELL VanVLKCK DkWITT C. CROISSANT PETER YAEAER, jk. FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE HERBERT PERCY RAMSEY, A. IE 1916, M. IE 1920 EUGENE UNDERWOOD, Jr,, A. !E 1010, LL. B. 1021 l iKORGE DAZEY, M. IX 1920 SOLOMON SNAP PI RIO, LL. IE 1020 EARL WALLICK, A. B. 1919, LL. IE 1022 ROBERT N. ANDERSON. A. B. 1021 WILLIAM M. BALLINGER, A. B. 1021 WILLIAM CAMERON BURTON, El,. IE 1021 WILLIAM HYDE COWLEY, IX l , S. 1021 JOHN PAUL EARNEST, A. IE 1920, M. I). 1022 EDWARD JOSEPH HANSON, A. B. 1021, I L. IE 1021 I AMES C HATCHER DETLOW MARTHIXSON, A. B. 1920, LL. JE 1022 HARRY NEWMAN, A. B. 1921 JOHN TOWNSEND, LL. B. 1920 V | T i 1 1 E Pyramid is an honorary organization composed of those who have especially distinguished themselves in the advancement of student activities. Tlie society is designed to serve as a stimulus to al) branches of student endeavor, not only by furnishing a public reward and recog- nition of efforts in behalf of student interests, but also by throwing its concerted and organized efforts in the scale in behalf of all legitimate student enterprises. Elections are biennial, being held in the fall and the spring, and candidates are selected when at the end of their junior year, or in their senior vear. 230 225fjr 5 ' 7he- Obei ' i ' ty Utee qqo h — Sph mx Tait McGrew Daniels Einstein Walter Sym morals OFFICERS MARTHA McGREW... President MAY EINSTEIN - - Secretary- Treasurer GERTRUDE WALTER KATHERINE SYMMOXDS IRENE DANIEL BEATRICE TAIT RUTH E. REEVES i Sphinx was founded in 1912 for the purpose of promoting high scholarship and interest in student affairs among the women of the University. Its mem- bership is limited to seven and only those women are eligible to election who have a scholarship average which is twenty above passing and who take an unusual interest in college activities. Interfraternity Association f f 1 { ' % f V % A|i4 i y SL jflfe MA JP J tt| i 4m, 3 % A % 7 [f jp p | .1 R f % r jSrtf ' v V ® 1 ' t 1 Glcw, Young, Nkhols, Xugle, E-’sspt: y p Brown, Culc, Townsend, Johnson MEMBERS LESLIE 1L YOUNG, Sigma Alpha Epsilon . President H . K U G E X E COL E , Sig ma N u _ Vi ce- Presl de nt a n d 1 rca s u rer JOHN Y. TOWNSEND, Sigma Phi Epsilon Secretary W CAMERON BURTON, Sigma Chi HERBERT C. JOHNSON, Kappa Sigma HOWARD H. ESPEY, Kappa Alpha H. JAWEY NICHOLS, JR., Theta Delta Chi RALPH 3. NAGLE, Phi Sigma Kappa RADNOR!) T, BROWN, Delta Tau Delta EARL FL FRANK, Psi Omega DON H. CLEW, Xi Psi Phi EUGENE UNDERWOOD, JR., Phi Delta Phi 232 Interfraternity Association HFN the Interfraternity Association was founded, the primary object of the organization was to promote the interests of the University in every way possible, but especially by nurturing that somewhat delicate perennial, known as “ school spirit.” It was considered, then as now, that any effort that might be expended in creating a bond to tie together all, or any lesser part, of the student body would prove to be of general to the school. With this idea in mind, the Interfraternity Association has worked, during the past year, on what may be appropriately called “reconstruction,” to engender a feeling of closer fellowship among the Greeks. In ter fraternity Association Smokers have been held, a series of “open house” Sundays at the Fraternity houses has been started in the hope that it may become a permanent institution, a bowling league has: been successfully conducted, and, as a fitting climax to the year’s work, the Association gave the Interfraternity Prom. These activities, and many others, have all received the hearty cooperation of all the member chapters. Looking over the year, the Association realizes that there are many ways still open, many possibilities still ahead, but, looking confidently toward the future, it is with the feeling that it has made some steps, halting though they may have been, toward its goal— a greater George Washington. benefit 233 Tke Harlan Law Club OFFICERS 19194920 First Semester 15. C. HARRIS Chief Justice ARTHUR VAN METER First Associate Justice BERT VAN MOSS ....Second Associate Justice JOHN D. WATKINS... Clerk L. W, LACEY ....Deputy Clerk.... W._I CL EV ELAN Bailiff .... Second Semester BERT VAN MOSS L. W. LACEY JAMES F, ROLLINS D. MALCOLM HODGE W. L CLEVELAND PHILIP E. BARNARD 234 TKee 920 The Harlan Law Cluh HE Harlan Law Club was organized at the beginning of the school year 1919-1920, for the purpose of promoting fellowship among students seriously interested in the practice of law and the discussion of legal problems. The organization was patterned after similar clubs at Harvard, Yale, University of Pennsylvania and other prominent law schools. The club fills a gap in the education of the sincere law student. The meet- ings, which are held twice a month, are largely devoted to the discussion of legal questions which present themselves to the students, and for which the limited class time is inadequate for satisfactory solution. Thus the Harlan Law Club supplements the work of the Law School. Special counsel in the person of a faculty member, judge, or practicing attorney is invited, and he guides and directs the members in their study and practice of legal procedure and courtroom decorum Through the medium of the club its members are able to meet personally the men of affairs in the legal profession, to hear their discussions and views on the leading legal questions, and thus they profit by the experience of men who have been successful in the most noble of all professions. The club bears the name of Justice Harlan, late of the Supreme Court Bench, whose name and memory are dear to every student of George Washington University, as peer among the judges of yesterday, a man of rugged character, of the highest legal ethics, and who handed down decisions deserving and re- ceiving universal commendation of the bench and bar. While membership in the Harlan Law Club is limited, and secured by invi- tation only, it is the aim of the club to extend membership to all who are inter- ested in the study of the law as a profession, and whose mental and social quali- fications measure up to the Harlan standard. It is the avowed purpose of the members to make the Harlan Law Club a living institution of George Washington University, and to maintain its rightful place among the Law School activities ATTORNEYS A. I. BARNHART ELLIS MANNING 1020 ARTHUR VAN METER BERT VAN MOSS FRANCIS M. BLEHR CLARENCE CRUIS B. C. HARRIS L. YV. LACEY E. R. W] 1921 W HITLEY P. McCOY FLOYD MATHIAS WILLIAM SAULSRURY JOHN D, WATKINS T I AM SON PHILIP E. BARNARD EDWIN L. BOS WORTH WILLIAM W. B RAH AM W. I. CLEVELAND KENNETH B. COLLI NGS RAYMOND L. DAVIS PAUL J. GINTHER BROOKS HAYES 1922 D. MALCOLM HODGE HUDSON McKEE ROBERT E. MORGAN O. W. OSNES JAMES F. ROLLINS RALPH S, SCOTT EARLE W WALLICK FRANK L YATES 235 236 The Alchemists The Ancient and Accepted Order of the Mystic Adepts of the Sacred Shrine Preceptor: The Grand Copt. Canons and Patrons: Adam, Tubal Cain, Basil Valentine, Paracelsus. Shrine: The Temple of Apis. Flower: Dianthus Caryophyllus, Rubra. Relics: The Grand Arcanum of the Sages. The Universal Solvent. The Twelve Keys. The Divine Magisterium. The Emerald Tablet. FRATRES IN FACULTATE DR. CHARLES E. MUNROE DR. H. C. McNEIL DR. OTIS D. SWETT DR. E. A. HILL DR. HARRY CUSTUS DR. E. R. NOYES MR. GEORGE WASHINGTON PHILLIPS MR. PETER VALAER FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE EVERETT A. HELLMUTH ARTHUR IRA CEB HART MEYER WEINSTEIN DELMAR J. FUQUA B. L. CLARKE WILLIAM H. TONKIN ARTHUR MORAWSKI JOHN MAHONEY PAUL H. CATHCART GORDON C. TIBBITTS PETER J. DQNK W. A. GERSDORF WILLIAM BALL FRATRES IN URBE REUBEN SCHMIDT J. NORMAN TAYLOR PAUL BRATTAIN 237 George Washington University Masonic Cluh President JOSEPH PIERSON JAMES Vice-Presidents M, L, LENNON CHARLES IE ALLEN ROBERT W. PULLIAM n, WESTON B, ST I BBS HERBERT R. GROSSMAN Secretary - ftrer RAYMOND BARTON HARDING Herald GEORGE T. MOT LOW MEMBERS IN FACULTY M. L. PERSON JOHN R. LAPHAM C. CL KOCHENDERP ER MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY T. D + GATES GEORGE PL MOULTON A. G RANKER FRANK E. McCASLIN L. j. GREGG CHARLES R. ALLEN W, J. ANDERSON LEWIS D. ASMUS JOHN L. BAER A. ], BARNHART JOHN R. BRAD BURN II. t-L BARKER EDWIN A. BERGER CHARLES PL BLAKELY T. K. BURROWS GEORGE J. BURTON NATHAN BYER GEORGE H. CARTER WILLIAM M. COFFIN E. L. CORBIN G. L. CON NER WILLIAM COUPE R E. B. CUDNEY E. E. DIETZ LOUIS M. DEN IT L HARRY ELLERBRICK WALTER B. EITZEL S. S. FITZGERALD CHARLES L FREY 1 1 P; R B E RT R, G ROSS M A N BENNETT HAMMOND PL G. HARDEN RAYMOND PL HARDING LeROY E, HEIST J. PL 1IAUCK EVERETT A. HELLMUTH H. C. HOLMES WILLIAM J. HECKMAN ELMER R. HODSON WILLIAM A. HUGHES L J. ISE JOSEPH PIERSON JAMES ALFRED S. KNOW I, TON FRANKLIN KNOCK S. A. LARSON M, L. LENNON PL P. McDERMOTT, Jr. FRANK MARKS LYLE J. MILL AN GEORGE T MOT LOW HERBERT II. MITCHELL H. PL NEWCOMER LOUIS NOTES GEORGE NO-RD LINGER ROBERT W. PULLIAM J. H, P ATT RICK IT R. ROME ARTHUR 0. RIDGELY PL IL SHINN PAUL E, SHORE A. T. SCHWARTZ MILFORD SCHILLER DAVID HARPER SIBBETT WALTER C. SILBER H. E. STAFFORD H. WESTON B. ST I BBS JAMES SCOTT TOPI! AM M. I. WATERS L. W. WHITCOMB CHARLES V WOODWARD MILO R. WHILTE HARRY WOLF HARRY ZEHNER Hosfbrd, Jones, Brcuninger, Swartwout Metzerott Schaaff, Coughlin, Walter MEMBERS -....President Secret a ry T rea surer ELIZABETH SCHAAFF ELVA COUGHLIN Pi Beta Phi ELIZABETH SCHAAFF ROBIN BREUNINGER Sigma Kappa ELVA COUGHLIN HELEN HOSFORD Chi Omega Phi Mu GERTRUDE E. WALTER EVELYN JONES EDITH SWARTWOUT GERTRUDE METZEROTT Can Hellenic Association t the women ' s inter- fraternity organization, is com- posed of twelve members, two active and one alumna member from each group. Its purpose is to promote a keener interest in student activities and to encourage a spirit of cooperation and unity among the several fraternities in the college. A Panhellenic From and a Scholarship Luncheon are two of the annual features and it is planned to award a loving cup to the fraternity attaining the highest scholarship. 239 Delta Sigma Rko DEBATING HONOR SOCIETY Founded 1906 GfLBg t L. Mali President Arthur Van Mutek Vice- President Catherine Goyle Secretary-Treasurer Delta Sigma Rho is an honorary debating fraternity, consisting of fifty-two chapters, located at the various colleges and universities throughout the country Its object is to promote public speaking. Eligibility to Delta Sigma Rho is attained only through participation in intercollegiate debate or oratory. The George Washington Chapter was established on May 1, 1908. At present there are fifteen active members; and six or eight new men to be chosen from this year ' s intercollegiate debaters. The George Washington debating schedule this year was more extensive than it has been for some time. With Delta Sigma Rho increasing in membership and spirit, it is to be hoped and ex- pected that the next year will be a red letter year in the debating history of G eo rg e Washin g ton. FRATRES IN FACULTATE MERTON L. PERSON WILLIAM C. VAN VLECK MERRILL I. SCHNEBLY FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE OSMAR BARUCH HOWARD M. BROCK JOSEPH M . BRYANT HERBERT W. CORNELL LOUIS M. DEMT W. BURTON FULL15 D. MALCOLM HODGE OLLIE R. McGUIRE ELLIS W. MANNING FLOYD B. MATHIAS HARRY BERLIN CARLTON M. RANDALL PAUL E. SHORE TALMA L. SMITH EARLE W. WALLICK 240 Tt ' ee qqo 241 General Fraternities § Sigma Cm 1804 Kappa Sigma 1802 Kappa Alpha 1804 Theta Delta Chi 1800 Phi Sigma Kappa 1800 Delta Tau Delta 1903 Sigma Alpha Epsilon 1005 Sigma Phi Epsilon 1900 Sigma Nu 1915 Phi Alpha 1014 242 244 Sigma Chi QQO Founded at Miami University, June 28, 1855. Epsilon Chapter installed June It), 1864. Chapter House: 1333 Fifteenth Street. Colors: Blue and Gold. Flower: White Rose. Publication: “Sigma Chi Quarterly. ' FRATRES IN FACULTATE DEWITT C. CROISSANT J. P. FIU.EBROWN S. H. GREENE PETER J. VALAER G. N. ACKER ALBERT E. PAGAN J. L. RIGGLES C. K. JON FIS FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 1020 WILLIAM I. JACKSON GEORGE E. STRONG EARL B. FRANK W. R. ALEXANDER 1921 EUGENE UNDERWOOD, JR. WILLIAM PRESTON HAYNES SAMUEL J. ROBERTS EDWARD J. l-IANSON 1022 CHARLES M. BOTELER C HARLESCARLYSLE SCOTT U. GRANT KEENER JOHN F. CHRISTIAN W. W. ROSS CAREY W. CARNES EMMETT E. DOHERTY LAWRENCE M. MYERS A. M. BARLOW BROOKS HAYES JOHN M. GAINES THOMAS MATHER 1923 M ELBOUR N E E. B EU L AR DOUGLAS W. LOVE JOSEPH F. GARNETT ARTHUR S. VOELKER VIRGIL M. DQRTON MARION BUTLER. JR. HAROLD STAFFORD ALEXANDER W. GREGG WILLIAM CAMERON BURTON J. CLIFFORD CURRY WILLIAM HYDE COWLEY GEORGE L. NIELSEN ARTHUR E. NALL LAWRENCE D. HENSHALL CARL D. McMANAMY JOHN J. HARLAN WILLIAM FL BARKMAN REUEL M. HANKS MARION B. RHODES J. B. SHOW ALTER S. M. McCLURE ALAN G. THURMAN ROBERTS. MUDGETT MARK HANNA DAVID A. PARSONS RICHARD E. GOEHRINf 245 Sigma Chi CHAPTER ROLL Alpha Miami University. Gamma -Ohio Wesleyan University. Delta — University of Georgia. I CpsiJon — George Washington University. Zeta — Washington and Lee University. Theta — -Pennsylvania College. Kappa — Burkndl 1 ■ niversity. I .ami da — 1 ndiana Univcrsi ty . M u — 1 en i son Uni ve rsi t y . Xi — De Pauw University. ( ) micron — D ic k i n son College. Rho — Butler College. Phi — Lafayette College. Psi — University of Virginia. Omega — Northwestern University. Alpha Alpha Hobart College. Alpha Beta — University of California, Alpha Gamma — Ohio State University. Alpha Epsilon — University of Nebraska. Alpha Zeta — Beloit College. Alpha Eta — State University of Iowa. Alpha Theta — Massachusetts Institute of Technology. Alpha Iota— Illinois Wesleyan University. Alpha Lambda — University of Wisconsin. A 1 pi ta N u — II ni vc rsi ty of T exa s . Alpha Xi— University of Kansas, Alpha O micron — Tulane University. Alpha Pi— Albion College. Alpha Rho — Lehigh University. Alpha Sigma— University of Minnesota. Alpha Tail — University of North Carolina. Alpha Upsilon — University of Southern Cali- fornia. Alpha Phi — Cornell University. Alpha Chi — Pennsylvania State College. Alpha Psi — Vanderbilt University. Alpha Omega — Leland Stanford University. Beta Gamma — Colorado College, Beta Delta — University of Montana. Beta 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 Pittsburgh. 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 Mexico. Beta Omicron —Iowa State College. Beta Pi — Oregon State College, Beta Rho Montana State College. Beta Sigma University of Tennessee. Beta Tan— Colorado Agricultural College. Delta Delta— Purdue University. Delta Chi — Wabash College. Zeta Zeta— Centre College of Kentucky. Zeta Psi — University of C incinnati. Eta Eta — Dartmouth College, Theta Theta — University of Michigan, lota lota — University of Alabama, Kappa Kappa — University of Illinois. Lambda Lambda — State University of Ken- tucky. Mu Mu — West Virginia University, Xu Nu — Columbia University. Xi Xi — -University of Missouri. Omicron Omicron — University of Chicago, Rho Rho— University of Maine. Tan Tau — -Washington University, Upsilon Upsilon — University of Washington, Phi Phi — University of Pennsylvania, Psi Psi — Syracuse University. Omega Omega — University of Arkansas. 246 K a PP a Sigma 248 Kappa Sigma Founded at the University of Virginia, December 10, 1867. Alpha Eta Chapter installed February 23, 1892. Chapter House: 1 Kill Vermont Avenue, N. Y. Colors: Scarlet, White anil Emerald Green. Flower: Lily of the Valley. Publication : “The Caduceus. " FRATRES IN FACULTATE A. F. W. SCHMIDT, A. M. CHARLES W. HOLMES FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 1920 ALVIN BIGGS OWEN BLACK 1921 JOHN T. BIRMINGHAM ■ FRED S, CROSS HERBERT C. JOHNSON CLEVELAND CABLE R RALPH E, HEITMULLER PATRICK O’BRIEN LEMUEL GREENE 1922 LOUIS W. KLOPFER HARRISON W. BLEDSOE R. D. CAMPBELL RALPH MORSE DON H. GLEW G. WILLIAM C RESWELL 1923 RAY ASH GEORGE D. BONEBRAKE JOHN R. DAILY ROBERT R. O’DELL S. L. BLACK J. GLENN CORBITT HARRY R. HAWLEY HERBERT SH INNICK CI.EO C. SPEARS W. F. YAECKER edward McCarthy 192-1 EUGENE S. COX HERBERT F. CORN JOE A. HOWELL RUSSELL M. JOHNSON Walter i. McCarthy j. Norton rolph LESTER JOHNSON ' 249 Kappa Sigma CHAPTER ROLL Bel a - l ' nivcrsil y of Alai jama. Gamma -Louisiana Slate l niversity. Della -Davidson C ollege. Zeta— University of Virginia, Kta Randolph- Macon College, Ci a Prime- Trinity C ollege, I out Southwestern t ni versify Kappa — Vanderbilt University. Lambda- University of Tennessee. Mu Washington and Lee University. Nu William and Mary College. Xi University of Arkansas. I i Swart h more College, Sigma -Tulane University. ' Tati University of Texas. Ufmilon— Ham pderi-Sidnev College. Phi Southwestern Presbyterian University, t hi Purdue University, Psi University of Maine Omega —University of the South. Alpha Beta- Mercer University. Alpha (iamma University of Illinois, A 1 1 iha l )d t a I Ynn sy i va n ia Si a te jltege Alpha Epsilon University of Pennsylvania Alpha Zeta- University of Michigan. Alpha Kta- O cor ge Washington University. Alpha Kappa Cornell University. Alpha Lambda— University of Vermont. Alpha Mu University of North Carolina Alpha Nu Wofford College. Alpha Pi W abash College Alpha R ho Bo wi loin College, Mphu Sigma Ohio State University. Alpha Tau -Georgia School of Technology. Alpha Cpsilon Mlllsaps College. Alpha Phi — Bucknell University. Alpha Chi— Lake Forest University. Alpha Psi — University of Nebraska, Alpha Omega — William Jewell College. Beta Alpha — Brown University. Beta Beta— Richmond College. Beta Gamma — University of Missouri. Beta Delta — Washington and Jefferson College. Beta K psi Ion— University of Wisconsin. Beta Zeta I. eland Stanford University. Bela El a Alabama Polytechnic Institute. Beta Theta— University of Indiana Bela Iota Lehigh University Beta Kappa — New I lampsh ire College. Beta Lambda— University of Georgia, Bela Mu Univeristy of Minnesota. Beta Nu University of Kentucky. Bela Xi University of California. Bet a Omicron University of Denver, Bela Pi Dickinson College, Beta Kho -University of Iowa. Beta Sigma Washington Univer sity. Bela ban -Bal er University. Bela Upsilon North Carolina Stale l ollege of Agriculture and Engineering. Beta — C ase School of Applied Science. Beta Chi Missouri School of Mines Bela Psi University of Washington, Beta Omega- Colorado College. Car n n va A I p h a Uni vc rsi ty of ( I rego n . ( iamma Beta— University of Chicago. Gamma Gamma Colorado School of Mines. ( Iamma Delta- Massachusetts Agricultural College. t iamma Epsilon- Dartmouth College. Camilla Zeta New York University. (iamma Eta- Harvard University. (iamma Theta University of Idaho. (iamma Iota— Syracuse University. (iamma Kappa— Uni versity of Oklahoma. ( iamma Lambda Iowa State ( ollege. (iamma Mu — Washington State College, (iamma Nu — Washburn ( ollege. Gamma Xi Denison University, (iamma Omicron— University of Kansas, Gamma Pi Massachusetts Institute of Tech- nology. (iamma Kho - University of Arizona, Gamma Sigma ( Jregon Agricult oral College. Gamma Tau —University of Colorado. ( iamma Upsilon Rutgers College. Gamma Phi— West Virginia University. Gamma Chi — Kansas Slate Agricultural College, 250 252 Tree iqqo Kappa Alpha Founder! at Washington and Lee University, December IS, 1865. Alpha Nu Chapter installed November 18, 1894. Chapter House: 2511 Fourteenth Street, N. V, Colors: Crimson and Gold. Flowers: Magnolia and Red Rose. Publication: " The Kappa Alpha Journal. 1 FRATER IN FACULTATE EDGAR SNOWDEN, M. D. FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 1920 BURTON GLENN RUSSELL K. HOLLINGSWORTH WALTER MARK FRANK 1-L MYERS 1921 CLIFFORD D. PIERCE MAURICE SMITH 1922 WILLIAM LYON JOHN MOORE HUGH t DUFFY, Jr. HOWARD L. LOCKE THORNTON J. PARKER, Jr. RALPH N. PIERCE W. ARTHUR SHANNON VERNON WARFIELD A. HERRMANN WILSON JOHN J. WILSON 1923 CORTLAND BARR GEORGE R. BAILEY JOHN W. BURRUS J. C. BYARS CHARLES CHAMBLISS JAMES HUGH DAVIS William do in sum PAUL DUFFY JOHN EDWARDS ARTHUR SUIT HOWARD H. ESPEY LEO FLAHERTY JOHN E. FOOTE RAYMOND HENDERSON RONALD E. IIURLEY LOUIS LIVINGSTON Joseph McPherson BRYAN McCULLEN GEORGE II. MYERS GOODLOE SOMMERS JOHN W. WOOD ASSOCIATE MEMBERS JOHN F. MYERS PRESTON M. NASH WILLARD SUDENGA JOSEPH WHITEHEAD 253 Kappa Alpha CHAPTER ROLL Alpha — Washington and Lee University. Gamma University of Georgia. Delta -Wo fit j rt I t ' 1 leg e , Epsilon Emory College, Zeta — Randolph- Macon C ollege. Eta Richmond C College, Theta Kentucky State University. Kappa Mercer University. Lambda- University of Virginia Nu Alabama Polytechnic institute Xi— Southwestern University. ( ) micron l diversity of Texas Pi University of Tenn cssec. Sigma Davidson College. UpsiUm — University of North C arolina. Chi Vanderbilt University. Psi Tulane University. Omega C entral 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 El a— Westminster College. Alpha Theta— Transylvania University. Alpha Kappa— University of Missouri. Alpha Lambda Johns Hopkins Universit y. Alpha Mu Millsaps College. Alpha Nu — George Washington University. Alpha Xi University of California. Alpha Omieron — University of Arkansas. Alpha Pi [.eland Stanford University. Alpha Rho West Virginia University. Alpha Sigma Georgia School of Technology Alpha Tan UampdemSidney College. Alpha Phi— Trinity College. Alpha Omega North Carolina Slate Col- lege of Agriculture and Engineering. 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, Beta Kappa — Maryland State C ollege. Beta Lambda — Southern Methodist Uni- versity. Beta Mu — St. John ' s College. 254 Theta Delta Chi Hurmatt Hixon Gcist Graham Mix ter Neill Shea Hu liman Phillips Reynolds Nichols Lake Larson 256 Theta Delta Chi Founded at Union College, October 31, 1847. Chi Deuteron Charge installed March 20, 1890. Chapter House: 1842 Calvert Street. Colors: Black, White and Blue. Flower: Carnation. Publication: “The Shield. " FRATER IN FACULTATE GEORGE WASHINGTON PHILLIPS FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Graduate Studies ALLEN JOHN FURl.OW GEORGE WILLIARD FlIRLOW DETLOW M. MART HINSON 1929 HENRY JANNEY NICHOLS. Jr. cassius McClellan dowell 1921 EDWARD GREEN WINGATE F R E D ERICK N E WTO N T( )W E R S EDWARD GARDNER LIPPITT EARL CLIFFORD SHEA 1922 MARVIN JACOB REYNOLDS JOHN EMIL LARSON RUSSELL BRACKETT LAKE WILLIAM L. NEILL, Jk. WALTER HIRAM PHILLIPS PAUL LOUIS M INTER WILLIAM A. MIXON ROBERT ELLSWORTH DOREMUS ROBERT LOUIS GEIST 1923 VAN FIARTROG MANNING, Jr. GEORGE EMLEN GRAHAM PETER BOOTH PULLMAN JOHN HERMANN 257 Theta Delta Chi CHARGE ROLL Beta— Cornell University Beta DcutiTon — Iowa State College, tiamma Dcuteron University of Michigan, Delta Deuleron- University of California. Bps i Ion — William and Mary College. Zela Brown University. Zeia Dcuteron — McGill University. Kta Bowdoin College. Kta Dcuteron- Lcland Stanford University, Theta Dcuteron -Massachusetts Institute of Technology. Iota Dcuteron Williams College. Kappa Tufts College. Kappa Dcuteron -University of Illinois, Lambda Dcuteron University of Toronto. Mu Dcuteron- Amherst College. No University of Virginia. N ' u Dcuteron — Lehigh University. A i — H oba rt t ol lege. Xi Dcuteron — University of Washington. Omicro n Dent e ron — I la rt mouth ( ' o 1 1 ege . Pi Deuteron- — College of City of New York, khu Dcuteron — Columbia University. Sigma Dcuteron — University of Wisconsin. Tan Dcuteron — University of Minnesota. Phi — Lafayette College. Phi Dcuteron — University of Pennsylvania, Chi — University of Rochester. Chi Dcuteron — George Washington Uni- versity. PsI — Hamilton College. 258 Phi Sigma Kappa Ballinger, McKee, Brock, Scott, Jacobsen, Clark, Aren, Class, Pope, Cleveland, Smith Miller, Whyte, Wheeler, kranklm, Marvin, WaJlick, Saunders, Hodge, MacXab, Currv, Braudes, Reinboth, Roger, Peterson, Birch, Na-Re, I rdoe Rurh, Vaughn, Conway, McCoy, Jenkins, Holmgren, [■ ' rev, Ware, ' Tilton Phi Sigma Kappa Founded at Massachusetts Agricultural College, March 15, 1873- Lambda Chapter installed October 7, 1899. Chapter House: 1916 Sixteenth Street. Colors: Silver and Magenta. Flower: Carnation. Publication: " The Signet. " FRATRES IN FACULTATE CARL JOSEPH MESS, D, D. S. JOSEPH D. ROGERS, M. D. CARL DAVIS, M. D. DANIEL K. SHUTE, M. D. ADAM KEMBLE, M. D. FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Graduate Studies WALTER C. 1JRANDES SAMUEL T. HOLMGREN 1920 EDWARD A. JACOBSON WILLIAM II. TONKIN 1921 WILLIAM M. BALLING! RUSSELL 1. WHYTE CHARLES R. HUFF MALCOLM A. W1SEHEART EMMETT J. PETERSON HOWARD M. BROCK WILLIAM F. McCOY E. ASHBY WARFIELD MAURICE B. TONKIN E. DONALD SMITH HUDSON McKEE EDWARD S + PAR DOE CLARENCE A. BRANDES RALPH S. NAGLE FORREST J. MILLER JOSEPH P. ROVER ALVIN L. BIRCH WILLIAM A. JENKINS, Jr. JOHN F. RE IN BOTH ROBERT V. MARVIN JOHN C McXAB MARCELL CONWAY WALDO A. CLARK NEAL D. FRANKLIN JOHN RUSSELL WARD EARLE W. WALUCK JOHN C. FREY RANDALL N. SAUNDERS RALPH S, SCOTT PAUL J. GUI NT HER C. FORREST CURRY, Jr. RALPH P. ATEN D. HENRY TILTON 1923 HARRY S. WHEELER WILLIAM IV VAUGHN, Jr. W. HOWARD POPE FRED u HORN ADA Y CHARLES ROWE D. MALCOLM HODGE W. IRVING CLEVELAND L. GLENN ANDERSON EMERSON COOK JOHN D. GLASS 261 Phi Sigma Kappa CHAPTER ROLL Alpha — Massachusetts Agricultural College. R et a — 1 7 n i on Uni vers it y. t a in ma — Cornel l l T ni versk y- Delta — West Virginia University. Epsilon — Yale Uni versit y . Zcta — College of the City of New York. Eta— University of Maryland. Theta —Columbia University, lota- Stevens Institute of Technology. Kappa Pennsylvania State College. Lambda Ctuorgc Washington University. Mu —University of Pennsylvania. Nu -Lehigh University. Xi -St, Lawrence University. OniKTon Massachusetts Institute of Tech- nology Pi— Franklin and Marshall College. Sigma- St. John ' s College. Tau — Da rl mo u L h ( ' allege. 1 1 psi Ion — R ro wii U n i versit y . Phi -Swarlhmorc University. Chi -Williams College. Psi University of Virginia, ( Jmega t I ni versit y of ( California. Alpha Deuteron — University of Illinois, Beta Deuteron — University of Minnesota (iatnma Deuteron— Iowa State College. Delta Deuteron— University of Michigan. Epsilon Deuteron— Worcester Pol ytcchnic Institute. Zeta Deuteron — - University ' of Wisconsin. Eta Deuteron — University of Nevada. 262 264 Delta Tau Delta f ounded at Bethany College, February 14, 1859. Gamma Eta Chapter installed May 9, 1903. Chapter House: 1422 Massachusetts Avenue Colors: Royal Purple, White and Gold. Flower: Pansy. Publication: “The Rainbow FRATER IN FACULTATE DANIEL LeROY BORDEN, M D. FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 1920 NIC HOI. M. SAN DOE FRED E. SHOEMAKER CLARENCE A. SMITH, Jr. 1921 RADFORD T. BROWN RICHARD S. SHREYE, Jr. 1922 ROBERT N. ANDERSON J. FOSTER HAGAN PEARSON S. MEEKS LINTON R. MASSEY JOHN G. sell ARE 1923 AL ANDERSON ROZIER J. BEECH CHARLES L. DASHER, Jr. LUKE j FEGAN WILBUR A GALL! HAN JAMES P. HUME ROSS M. NICHOLS ELBERT L. RICHARDSON EUGENE STEVENS KENNETH VIETH 265 Delta Xau Delta CHAPTER ROLL A 1 ph a — AMeghen y Col 1 eg e . Beta.— Ohio University. Gamma — Washington and Jefferson College 1 )d t a - U niversit y of 1 ich igan . Epsilon Albion College, Zet a - We stern R esc r ve U n i ve rsi t y . Kappa- Hillsdale College. Lamha Vanderbilt University. Mn Ohio Wesleyan University. N u La fa yet te t ' allege. Omicron- University of Iowa. Rho- S t e ve ns I nstitute of d Vc h m log y . Tan -Pennsylvania Slate College, Hpsilon Rensselaer Polytechnic Institute, Phi — Washington and Lee University. Chi Kenyon .College. Omega— University of Pennsylvania. Beta Alpha— Indiana University, Beta Beta- Pel’anw University, Beta Gamma- University of Wisconsin. Beta Delta — Universi y of Georgia. Beta Epsilon — Emory College. Beta Zeta Butler College. Beta Eta University of Minnesota. Beta Theta — University of the South. Bela lota — University of V irginia. Beta Kappa — University of Colorado. Beta Lambda — Lehigh University, Beta Mu — Tufts College. Beta Xu — Massachusetts Institute of Tec h- nology. Beta Xi— Tulane University. Beta Omicron— Cornell University. Beta Pi— Northwestern University. Beta Rho — Lelarul Stanford University, Beta Tau — University of Nebraska. Beta Upsilon— University of Illinois. Beta Phi — Ohio State University. Beta Chi— Brown University Beta Psi — Wabash College. Beta Omega — University of California. Gamma Alpha- -University of Chicago Gamma Beta -Armour Institute of Tech- nology. Gamma Gamma Dartmouth College. Gamma Della West Virginia University. Gamma Epsilon- Columbia University. Damn la Ze 1 a Wes 1 e y a n l f n i v e rsl l y . ( lamma Eta - leorge Washington University. ( ia nima Theta - Ba k er l J m versit y . Gamma Iota University of Texas, Gamma Kappa University of Missouri, (iamma Lambda -Purdue University. Gamma Mu University of Washington. Gamma Nit — University of Maine. Gamma Xi -University of Cincinnati, Gamma Omicron — Syracuse University, (iamma Pi — Iowa State College. Gamma Rho — University of Oregon. (iamma Sigma-Uni versit y of Pittsburgh, Gamma Tau — University of Kansas. Gamma U psi Ion — Miami University, Gamma Phi — Amherst College. 266 Ellison, Markrticr, Buckingham, McAllister, Cobb, Mil son , Norris, Koseluncl „ Disney, Bursley, Free, Lane, White, Calhoun, Adams, Reed, E. Young, ( . Young, Johnson, Ward, l hil lips, Page, Pbynton Sigma Alpha Epsilon Founded a! the University of Alabama, March 9, 1856, Washington City Rho installed November 30, 1858, Withdrawn in 1869; reestablished March 2, 1905. C h a pier House : 3810 Ca I ve rt St re et . Colors: Royal Purple and Old Gold. Flower: Violet. Publications: " The Record 1 " Phi Alpha. " FRATER IN FACULTATB CHARLES SAGER COLLIER FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 1920 LESLIE HAROLD ADAMS RAYMOND BISHOP CANFIELD JOHN PAUL EARNEST, Jr. MARSHALL HARRISON JOHNSON ROBERT CHARLES KTLMART1N, Ji«. HEM AN SMITH WARD CLINTON KEMP Y1NGLJNG Jr. 1921 NEWELL WIN DOM ELLISON JACK PA DEN PROCTOR HULL PAGE LESLIE BERNARD YOUNG 1922 DWIGHT F. ALTMAN HARRY CLARK BURSLEY LINDSAY PETTIT DISNEY WALTER HENRY FREE W ALT E R EVE R EXT O V E RSTRE ET EDWARD ARTHUR POYNTON ARTHUR JAMES ROSEN LUND 1923 WELLS SACKETT BUCKINGHAM EDWARD JOSEPH CALHOUN FREDERICK ALOYSIOS GEIER F R A N K B E R N A R D M A R K R I T B R RUSSELL NAYLOR McALISTER KNOT I VAR NILSSON CLIFTON ANDREWS WHYTE JOHN DEVINE COBB, ex-20 WILLIAM FRANKLIN LANE, ex-21 W ILLIAM LASKEY NORRIS, ex-83. 269 Sigma Alpha Epsilon CHAPTER ROLL Adrian College — Michigan Alpha Alabama Polytechnic Institute — Alabama Alpha Mu. A II egh e n y Coll ege — 1 1 e n n sy l va n i a O mega . iidoil College -Wisconsin Phi. Bethel College— Kentucky lota. Boston University — Massachusetts Beta. Bucknell University — Pennsylvania eta, Carnegie Institute of Technology— -Pennsyl vama Phi. Case School of Applied Science— Ohio Rho. ( en t ral Uni ve rsit y — Kent tick y K appa Colorado Agricultural College — Colorado Delta. Colorado School of Mines— Colorado Lambda Columbia University — New York Mu. Cornell University New York Alpha. Cumberland University- -Tennessee Lambda Dartmouth College— New Hampshire Alpha, Davidson C ollege- North Carolina Theta. Denison University- Ohio Mu, Dickinson College — Pennsylvania Sigma Phi, Emory College— Georgia Epsilon, Franklin College -Indiana Alpha, George Washington University— Washington City Rho. Georgia School of Technology -Georgia Phi. Gettysburg College Pennsylvania Delta. 1 toward 1 University Massachusetts Gamma. Iowa State College Iowa Gamma, Kansas State College— Kansas Beta, Kentucky State University — Kentucky Ep- silon. Lafayette College -Pennsylvania Gamma. L eland Stanford, Jr, — University California Alpha. Louisiana State University — Louisiana Ep- silon. Massachusetts Institute of Technology— Massachusetts lota Tau. Mercer University — Georgia Psi, Miami University — Ohio Tau, Midi ken University — Illinois Delta. Mt, Union College — Ohio Sigma. New Hampshire College— New Hampshire Beta. Northwestern University— Illinois Psi Omega Ohio State University— Ohio Theta. Ohio Wesleyan University — Ohio Delta. Oregon State College — Oregon Alpha. Pennsylvania State College — Pennsylvania Alpha Zeta. Purdue University— Indiana Beta, St. Stevens College — -New ork Sigma Phi. Birmingha m- So ut h e r n Uni ver si t y — Ala ba ma Southwestern Presbyterian University —Ten- nessee Zeta, St. Law re uce University — New ork Rho. Syracuse University New York Delta. Tulane University — Louisiana Tau Epsilon. Union Unix • e rsv t y — ' Pe n n esse e lit a , University of Alabama— Alabama Mil University of Arizona— Arizona Alpha. University of Arkansas — Arkansas Alpha U psi Ion. University of California- -California Beta. University of Chicago -Illinois Theta. University of Cincinnati — Ohio Epsilon. University of Colorado — Colorado Chi. University of Denver — Colorado Zeta, I niversit v of Honda- -Honda Epsilon, University of Georgia- -Georgia Beta. University of Idaho -Idaho Alpha, University of Illinois — Illinois Beta. University of Indiana — Indiana Gamma. University of Iowa- Iowa Beta, University of Kansas- Kansas Alpha, University of Maine — Maine Alpha. U niversit y of Michigan- Michigan lota Beta. Uni v e rs it y o f M i n n eso t a -Minn esc j t a A 1 ph a , University of Missouri Missouri Alpha, University of Montana Montana Alpha. University of Nebraska — -Nebraska Lambda Pi. I • ui versi t y of N evada N evada A 1 pha . University of North Carolina— North Caro- lina Xi. University of Oklahoma — Oklahoma Kappa, University of Oregon Oregon Beta. University of Pennsylvania — Pennsylvania TVieta. University of Pittsburg — - Pennsylvania Chi { ) micro n. University of the South — Tennessee Omega. University of South Dakota — South Dakota Sigma. University of Tennessee — Tennessee Kappa. University of ' Texas — Texas Rho. University of Virginia— Virginia Qmicron, University of Washington — Was h i n g t o n Alpha, University of Wisconsin — Wisconsin Alpha, University of Wyoming — Wyoming Alpha. Vanderbilt University — Tennessee Nu. Washington and Lee University — Virginia Sigma. Washington State College — Washington Beta. Wa shin gto n Uni ver si t y — M ssc u r i Beta. Wore ester I J ol y tec h n i c I n st 1 1 u l e — I assa c h vi - setts Delta. 270 Sigma Plii Epsilon 272 JbQQ g 20 Sigma Pki Epsilon bounded at Richmond College, November 1, 1901. District of Columbia Alpha Chapter installed October 1, 1909. Chapter House: 1829 Nineteenth Street, Colors: Purple and Red. Flowers; American Beauties and Violets Publication: “Journal.” FRATRES IN FACULTATE FRANK ADELBERT 1 JORNADA Y WILLIAM CABELL VAN VLECK WALDO LASALLE SCHMITT FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 1920 ELMER B. COLLINS GEORGE T. REEVES CASPER L. COTTRELL JOHN W. TOWNSEND 1921 GEORGE L. BOWEN ARTHUR I. GEBHART EVERETT A. HELLMUTH WILBUR B. MONTGOMERY CHARLES W. SCHOFFSTALL BEVERLY L. CLARKE CLARENCE M. GODFREY ARTHUR L. LANIGAN HARRY E. NEWCOMER HARRY L. STRANG 1922 JEAN M. BOA RDM AN ROBERT Y. EDWARDS CLAIR V. JOHNSON W. W. McCASLIN CHARLES E. PROUDLEY JOSEPH M. DIETZ EDWARD HENDERSON JOSEPH H. 1 .APISH ROBERT W. MARSHALL L. D. WHITAKER VERNE P. SIMMONS 1923 D ELMAR J. FUQUA CLARENCE J. OWENS, [r. CLARENCE LEE SHOTWELL BENJAMIN S. FOSTER JAMES STRETCH O. WENDELL HOLMES WILLIAM W. SCHWARTZ KARL WOOD EDWARD LAWSON 273 Sigma Phi Epsilon CHAPTER ROLL Virginia Alpha — Richmond College. West Virginia Beta — West Virginia Uni- versity. Illinois Alpha— University of Illinois, Colorado Alpha— University of Colorado. Pennsylvania Delta— University of Pennsyl- va nia. Virginia Delta— College of William and Mary North Carolina Beta — North Carolina State College Ohio Alpha — Ohio Northern University. Indiana Alpha — Purdue University. New York Alpha — Syracuse University. Virginia Epsilon — -Washington and Lee Uni- versity Virginia Zeta — Randolph -Macon College, Georgia Alpha — Georgia School of Tech- nology. Delaware Alpha — Delaware State College. Virginia Eta University of Virginia, Arkansas Alpha University of Arkansas. Pennsylvania Epsilon — Lehigh University. Ohio Gamma — Ohio State University Vermont Alpha— Norwich University. Alabama Alpha — Alabama Polytechnic In- stitute North Carolina Gamma — Trinity College, New Hampshire Alpha — Dartmouth College District csf Columbia Alpha — George Wash- ington University Kansas Alpha — Baker University California Alpha — University of California Nebraska Alpha— University of Nebraska. Washington Alpha Washington State Col- lege. Massachusetts Alpha — Massachusetts Agri- cultural College. New York Beta Cornell University. Michigan Alpha —University of Michigan, Iowa Alpha Iowa Wesleyan College Colorado Beta -Denver University. Tennessee Alpha- — University of Tennessee, Missouri Alpha — University of Missouri. Wisconsin Alpha- — Lawrence College, Pennsylvania Eta — Pennsylvania State Col- lege. Ohio Epsilon — Ohio Wesleyan University Colorado Gamma — Colorado Agricultural College. Minnesota Alpha— University of Minnesota, Iowa Beta— Iowa State College Iowa Gamma — University of Iowa Montana Alpha — University of Montana. Oregon Alpha — Oregon Agricultural College Kansas Beta— Kansas Agricultural College 274 Taylor, Meyers, Sullivan, C. Burdick, Sultzman, Carmody, Cates, Slier ill’, A. Miller, Audcrbach, Ow ens, Heist, Rollins, Morgan, Bartlett, Newman, Braham, II arris, F. Cole, Tibbits, See, Yates, Mozingo, Sterling, F. Burdick, Ricker, Gcsford, Falls, Boyd, H, A. Tolson, King, Davis, 1 .. Cole, Carthcart, O, H. Miller, C. Tolson, Harlow, Delaney, Duggan. Sigma N u Founded at Virginia Military Institute, January I, 1869. Delta Pi Chapter installed October 23, 1915. Chapter House: 1739 P Street. Colors: Black, White and Gold. Flower: White Rose. Publication: " The Delta. " FRATRES IN FACULTATE JOHN THOMAS IRWIN, A. M. ALBERT LEWIS HARRIS, B. S. FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE RALPH J. STERLING LUTHER HEIST PHILIP G. OTTERBACII HARLEY I. MOZINGO ROSS BEAU MONK J. HARVEY NEVILLE JAMES M. GUI HER ROLAND M. KLEMME ODVER HARRISON MILLER ERNEST 1920 PAUL HAMILTON ALDINE SEE CAT! U ART 1921 GEORGE ROT! I WELL SHERIFF DONALD SALISBURY BARTLETT MERRILL BARNETT KING BERNARD FRANKLIN BURDICK HARRY WRIGHT NEWMAN 1922 ARTHUR WALKER HAYES JOSEPH REGINALD BOYD GORDON CHASE TIBBITTS JOHN ADAMS OWENS ROBERT CORTEZ BURDICK JAMES LEROY DELANEY ROBERT ELMER MORGAN FRANCIS GRUKLLE COLE ROGER DUNN GESSFORI) MARTIN MILLER RICKER FRANK LLOYD YATES JAMES FRANKLIN ROLLINS WILLIAM WALTER BRAHAM GEORGE WILLIAM SULLIVAN EUGENE COLE 1923 RONALD EDWARD CATES NELSON ALEXANDER MILLER FRANCIS JOSEPH CARMODY MYRON LEWIS MYERS CHARLES DONALD FALLS ROBERT LEE SAVAGE CARSWELL CHANDLER JAMES HENRY DUGGAN GEORGE CLIFFORD SALTZMAN WILLIAM HARRIS WILBUR FRANK HARLOW FRED DAVIS CLYDE ANDERSON TOl.SON HILLORY ALFRED TOl.SON FRANCIS McCOY 277 Sigma Nu CHAPTER ROLL Beta— University of Virginia. Epsilon — Bethany College Eta — X J error Uni versit y , Theta — University of Alabama. Iota— Howard College, Kappa — North Georgia Agricultural College. Lambda — Washington and Lee University. Mu —University of Georgia Xu — University of Kansas. N I — E mory Col lege. Pi — 1 .e high I • n i versit y. Rho University of Missouri. Sigma— Vanderbilt University. Upsilon University of Texas. Phi Louisiana State University, Psi University of North Carolina. Beta Beta- Dc Pamv University. Bela Zeta — Purdue University. Bela Eta -Indiana University. Bela Theta Alabama Polytechnic Institute, Bela lota- Mount Union College. Beta Kappa Kansas Stale Agricultural Col- lege, Beta Mu — Slate University of Iowa. Beta Nu— Ohio State University. Bela Xi William Jewell College. Beta Rho - University of Pennsylvania. Beta Sigma University of V ermont. Beta Tau- North Carolina State College of Agriculture and Engineering. Beta Upsilon — Rose Polytechnic Institute. Beta Phi — Tulane University. Beta Chi — Leland Stanford University, Beta Psi — University of California, 1 1 a in ni a A 1 ph a — - 1 eo rg ia Sc hoo l of T ec h - 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 M ines. Gamma Theta— Cornell University. Gamma lota Stale University of Kentucky. Gamma Kappa— University of Colorado. Gamma Lambda— University of Wisconsin. Gamma Mu — University of Illinois ( »a m ma Xu Uni versit y o f M irhiga n . Gamma Xi -Missouri School of Mines, Gamma Omicron Washington University, ( ' ■amnia Pi -West V irginia University. Gamma Rho University of Chicago Gamma Sigma Iowa State College, Gamma Tan University of Minnesota. Gamma Upsilon University of Arkansas. Gamma Phi— University of Montana. Gamma Chi University of Washington. Gamma Psi Syracuse University. I )elt.i Alpha Case School of Applied Science, Delta Beta— Dartmouth College. Delta Gamma Columbia University. Delia Delta- Pennsylvania State College. Delta Epsilon — University of Oklahoma. Delta Zeta — Western Reserve University, Delta Eta- University o f Nebraska, Delta Theta- -Lombard College. Delta lota State College of Washington, Delta Kappa — Delaware C ollege Delta Lambda- — Brown University, Delta Mu— Stetson University. Delta Nu — University of Maine. Delta Xi — University of Nevada. Delta Omicron — University of Idaho, Delta PE George Washington University. Delta Rho — C olorado Agricultural College, Delta Sigma —Carnegie Institute of Tech- nology, Delta Tan — Oregon Agricultural College, Delta Upsilon — Colgate University. Delta Phi -Maryland State College, Delta Chi — Trinity College. Delta Psi — Bowdoin College. Epsilon Alpha — University of Arizona. Epsilon Bela — Drury College. 278 Phi Alpka £E3pr - 280 TVee 920 Phi Alpha Founded at George Washington University, October 3, 1914. Chapter House: 1872 California Street. Colors: Blue and Red. Flower: Red Rose. Publication: “Phi Alpha Quarterly. ' ’ FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 1920 JACOB T. BASSECHES MAURICE PROTAS MEYER WEINSTEIN 1921 SAMUEL BERNSTEIN EDWARD D. LEI PER HARRY E. SOKOLOV LOUIS W. TUROFF MAURICE HART HE REMARK, A. B. 1922 LOUIS H. BERMAN SAMUEL M. DODE1C PAUL AENET ISADORE GRAFF SOLOMON FRIEDMAN ARTHUR ROCKOW RALPH S. TUROFF 1923 ALEXANDER FREEDMAN ALEXANDER HORWITZ 1924 HERMAN S, HOFFMAN GILBERT OTTENBERG STANLEY P. PORTON SAMUEL ROSENBERG Pin Alpha CHAPTER ROLL Alpha — George Washington University. Beta- Unt versi t y o f M a r y I a ml , Gann na — f « eo rg ct a w n Uni ve rsi t y . I )dta — Nort li western University. Upsilon — Maryland State College Zet a — Ya I e Uni ve rs i t y , Kta -Johns Hopkins University. Theta — New York State University I ol a — Col u mbia U m versi t y. Kappa — University of Pennsylvania 282 ' PROFeSSlON • • • f RATERN lL • • ITIBS J — I — p -1— j 1 != V ' ' ' ' =JJ 1 • 1 ■ W - — 1|1 " ”1 " X- ' —t ! t-V -1 1 £ a i? T — ■ [ -- — r ? J- r • 1 — n — L — 233 f Professional Fraternities Phi Chi (Medical) 1904 Alpha Kappa Kappa (Medical) 1905 Kappa Psi (Medical) 1913 Psi Omega (Dental) 1903 Alpha Omega (Dental) 1917 Xl Pm Phi (Dental) 1917 Pm Delta Phi (Legal) 1884 Phi Delta Delta (Women ' s Legal) 1918 284 Pki Cki (MEDICAL) 2St pin ck; (MEDICAL) Phi Chi (East) founded at the University of Vermont, 1889. Phi Chi (South) founded at Louisville Medical College, 1894. Consolidated at Baltimore, McL, March 3, 1905. Phi Chapter installed March 21, 1904. Colors : FRATRES I] WILLIAM CLINE BORDEN, M. D. HENRY CRECY YARROW, M. D. GEORGE NICHOLAS ACKER, A. M fl M. D. DANIEL KERFOOT SHUTE, M. D. STERLING RUFFIN, M. IX JOHN WESLEY BOVEE, M. D. GIDEON BROWN MILLER, M. D. JOHN BENJAMIN NICHOLS, M. D. HENRY HAMPTON DO NN ALLY, A. M + , M. D. DANIEL WEBSTER PRENTISS, B. S., M. D. TRUMAN ABBE, M. D. WILLIAM J. FRENCH, M. D. WILLIAM JOHNSTON MALLORY, A. Mi, M. D. EVERETT Mi ELLISON, A. M, M. D. AURELIUS RIVERS SHANDS, M. D. FRATRES IN 1920 RALPH G. BEACH LEY HIRST HAYES RUSSELL K. HOLLINGSWORTH CHARLTON R, KING EVERETT E. NEWCOMER 1921 RICHMOND J. BECK WILBUR L. BOWEN IRA J. HOPKINS CLEMENT BUCHANAN MASSON Green and White, Flower: Lily of the Valley. Publication: “Phi Chi Quarter!). " FACULTATE FRANCIS RANDALL HAGNER, M. D. SHEPHERD IVORY FRANZ, Ph. D,, LL. D., M. D, CARL LAWRENCE DAVIS, M. D. FRANK A DEL BERT HORN ADA Y, B. S. t M. D. CHARLES STANLEY WHITE, M. IX LUTHER HALSEY REICH EL DERFER, M. D. FRANK LEECH, M. D. EDGAR PASQUEL COPELAND, M. D. JOHN LEWIS RIGGLES, M. D. EDWARD GRANT SEIBERT, M, D. EDMOND T. FRANKLIN, M. D. CHARLES WILBUR HYDE, M, D. DANIEL LE RAY BORDEN, M. D. OLIVER C. COX, M. D. WILLIAM D. TEWKSBURY, M. D. GEORGE N. ACKER, 3rd, M. D. UNIVERSITATE 1922 JOHN MARSHALL GAINES HERBERT L. GATES NORMAN VERN PETERSON JOHN ALTON REED WILLIAM WARREN SAGER 1923 BENJAMIN FRANKLIN DEAN, Jr. WILLIAM EDWARD MATTHEWS, Jr. TEN ELL MOODY STANLEY ADRIAN WAN LASS 2S7 Ph; ck; 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 — Bowdoin College. Delta — Tufts College, Epsilon —Detroit College of Medicine. Zeta — University of Texas. Theta Eta — Medical College of Virginia. Theta Upsilon — Temple University. Iota— University of Alabama. Iota Pt -University of Southern California. K a | ij a — ( eorget o w n Uni ve rsity. Kappa Delta — Johns Hopkins University, Kappa Upsilon -University of Kansas, Lambda Rho — University of Arkansas, Mu — Indiana University, Xi — Texas Christian University. ( ) micron — T u la tie Uni versity. 1 1 1 — Va nde r l j i 1 1 Uni ve rsU yv Pi Delta Phi — University of California. Rho— Rush Medical College. S i g ma — E mo r y U n i ve rs i t y , Sigma Theta — ' University of North Carolina Sigma Upsilon — Leland Stanford University. Upsilon Nu — 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 Upsilon — Creighton University, Psi — University of Michigan, 288 Alpha Kappa Kappa (MEDICAL) 290 Alpha Kappa Kappa (MEDICAL) Founded at Dartmouth College, September 29, 1888. Alpha Zeta Chapter installed September 27, 1905. Colors : White and Green. Flower : Heliotrope. Publication: “The Centaur FRATRES IN FACULTATB OSCAR EL HUNTER, A. M„ M. D. CLINE N. CHI PM AN, M, D, COURSEN B. CONKLIN, B. S., M. D. FREDERICK T. BONN, M. D. WILLIAM H. HUNTINGTON, M, D. GUST IS LEE HALL, M. D. J. C. ECKHARDT, M, D. HARRY H. KERR, M. D., C. M. WILLIAM CABELL MOORE, ALBERT E. PAGAN, M. D. ALBERT P. TIB BETS, A. EL, M. D. JOHN R. WELLINGTON, M. D. HOWARD E. KANE, A. 1L, M. D. A. C, GRAY, M. D. FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 1920 GEORGE K. DAZEY W. BRUCE BAKER BERNARD FREELAND H. WESTON B + ST [BBS 1921 RAY F. GUYNN LYMAN B. TIBBETTS THOMAS J. NEY HAROLD F. MACH LAN FREDERICK A. FRANKE HERMAN R, CASTRO 1922 EUGENE IL COLE ROBERT M, TAYLOR JOSHUA W. DAVIS 291 Alplia ICappa ICappa (MEDICAL) CHAPTER ROLL Alpha— Dartmouth College. Beta — San Francisco College of Physicians and Surgeons Gamma — Tufts Medical College Delta — University of Vermont, Epsilon -Jefferson Medical College, Zeta — Long Island College Hospital Medical School, Eta -University of Illinois Thet a — Bo wt loin t ' A lege. Iota — University of Syracuse K a p pa — M a rq i tel U U n i ve rsi t y . Lambda — Cornell t Iniversit y. Mu -University of Pennsylvania Xu -Rush Medical College. X i X ort h west ern l T m versil y, Omu ron University of Cincinnati Pi -Starling. Ohio, Medical College. Rho— University of Colorado. Sigma— ’University of California, Tau -University of the South. I ’ psilon -Uni versit y of C )rcgon . Phi— University of Nashville t ' h i — Vanderfoi It Uni versit y. Psi— University of Minnesota, O m ega — University of Te n n essee , Alpha Beta — Tula tie University, Alpha Gaimna — University of Georgia Alpha Delta — McGill University. Alpha Epsilon — Univ ersity of Toronto. Alpha Zcta — George Washington University Alpha Eta — Vale Medical School, Alpha Theta— University of Texas. Alpha Iota— University of Michigan. Alpha Kappa — Medical College of Virginia. Alpha Lambda — State College of South Caro- lina Alpha Mu — St. Louis University, Alpha Nu- — University of Louisv ille. Alpha Xi- Western Reserv e University, Alpha Omic ron — University Medical College of Kansas City. Alpha Pi — University of Pittsburgh. 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, Alpha Chi — Baylor University. 292 Kappa Psi (MEDICAL) Founded at New Haven, Conn,, May 30, 1879, Beta Lambda Chapter Installed Dec. 20, 1913. Chapter House: 804 17th Street, N. Y. Colors: Scarlet and Gray. Flower: Red Carnation, Publication: " The Mask. " Since 1017: Including the Delta O micron Alpha Quarterly and the Black and Gold of Phi Delta FRATRES IN FACULTATE 111 RON WILLJS LAWSON, M. S., M, IX MARCUS WARD LYONS, Ph. D., M. D. J. A, GANNON, M. l . j, WARD MAN KIN, M. IX C HAS. AUGU STUS SI M SON , M . I X FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 1920 HAROLD M. GRIFFITH WILLIAM F. PITT JACK B. ZERBE THOMAS C. THOM PSON 1921 ( ' HAS, J. DEMO POL LOS FRED Y. WILLIAMSON WALLACE YATER Y. IL JONES 1923 ROBERT H. POSTER 1924 M. E. JACOBS PALL SCHWARTZ FRED C. REED 294 Tr ' ee iqqo Kappa Psi (MEDICAL) CHAPTER ROLL Alpha — Grand Council, Wilmington, Del. ACTIVE Beta — Medical College of Virginia G a mtna — Columbia Uni versi t y . Delta — University of Maryland. Epsilon — Maryland Medical College. Eta — Philadelphia College of Pharmacy. Theta — Old Medical College of Virginia, lota — University of Alabama. Kappa— Birmingham Medical College. La mbd a — V and crbilt University. Mu— Massachusetts College of Pharmacy. Nu — Medical College of South Carolina. Xi — University of West Virginia. Omicron — Universities of Nashville — Tenn. Pi — Tulane University Rho — Emory University Sigma— Baltimore College of P. and S. Tau — University of Alabama, Upsifon — Louisville College of Pharmacy. Ph l — N o rt h w est e rn U n i versi t y . Chi — University of Illinois. Psi— Baylor University. 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 Zeta — Oregon State College. Beta Eta — Jefferson Medical College. Beta Theta — University of Tennessee. Beta Iota — North Pacific College. Beta Kappa— University of Pittsburgh. Beta Lambda— Geo. Washington University. Beta Mu — University of Louisville, Beta Nu — Creighton University. Beta Xi — University of North Carolina. Beta Omicron— University of Washington. Beta Pi — Washington State College. Beta Rho — Loyla University. Beta Upsilon — Long Island Medical School. Beta Phi — Texas University. Beta Chi — University of Cincinnati Beta Psi — University of W isconsin. Beta Omega— Johns Hopkins University. Philadelphia, Pa, New York, N. Y. Baltimore, Md, Birmingham, Ala. Chicago, III. Boston, Mass. Albany, N, Y. Providence, R, I. San Francisco, Cal Cleveland, Ohio. Atlanta, Ga. New Orleans, La. ALUMNAE Charleston, W. Ya. Mobile, Ala. Dallas, Texas. Greensboro, X. C. Washington, D, C. Nashville, Tenn. Memphis, Tenn. Richmond, Va. Columbia, S. C. Brooklyn, N. Y. Portland, Oregon. Jacksonville, Fla. Louisville, Ky. Psi Omega (DENTAL) 296 Psi Omega (DENTAL) Founder! at the Baltimore College of Dental Surgery, 1892. Beta Gamma Chapter installed 1903. Colors: Blue and White. Flower: Ivy. Publication: “The Prater. FRATRES IN FACULTATE CARL J. MESS ALLEN SCOTT WOLFE ARTHUR B. CRANE CAESARE L. CONSTANTIN 1 HERBERT C. HOPKINS CHARLES G. SHOEMAKER JOHN R. DkFARGES VERNON J. LOUR HEILMAN BECKER WALTER L. HAGAN ERNEST R. HAGAN HENRY C. YOUNG STERLING V. MEADE RALPH L. MORRISON EDWARD J. COPPING CHARLES V. 5TEIFEL ELLIOTT A. HUNT FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 1920 HENRY SWANSON EARL B. FRANK 1921 WILLIAM F. BURKE W. HYDE COWLEY T. DAVID GATES CYRIL 11. JONES PHILIP R. LONG DANIEL L. ROLAND 1922 JAMES B. PARIS 1923 THEODORE P. ARBEELY WILLIAM M. BRASH EARS HERBERT T. HUGUELEY WILFORD N. JOHANN ESSEN OVA L. MOULTON OTIS W. RHOADES 297 in z ieQ. hG LfJTt ' ee qqo Alpha Omega Cone, Wolf, Blank, Seif kin, Horowitz, Rosen, Kaplan, Goldstein, Solow, Isserlis, Mart us. Ayer, heifer, Qlirtger, Holstein, Lubore 298 Tree igQO Alpha Omega (DENTAL) Founded at the University of Maryland, 1908, Epsilon Chapter installed January 29, 1917. Colors: Black and Gold . Publication: " Alpha Omega 1 FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 1920 NATHAN CONE MAURICE R OLINGER LEO SOLOW DAVID HOLSTEIN CALL IE K. MARCUS 1921 NATHAN BYER S. HARRIS ISSERLIS EDWARD D, LEI FER JACOB LUBORE LOUIS NOTES LOUIS SUFKIN 1922 SAMUEL H. BLANK MORRIS WOLF 1923 JOSEPH GOLDSTEIN MORRIS M. HORWITZ HARRY KAPLAN JACOB ROSEN 1 R V I NG WASSERB E RG CHAPTER ROLL Alpha — University of Buffalo, Beta— University of Pennsylvania. Dclt a — I larvard U n i v ersitv , Epsilon — George Washington University and ( r eo rgeto w n U n i ve rs i t y . Eta — New York College of Dentistry. Gamma — Tufts Dental College, lota — New York College of Dental and Oral Surgery, Kappa — University of San Francisco. Theta Rarnach — Temple University and Philadelphia Dental College. Zeta — University of Maryland and Baltimore School of Dental Surgery. 299 x; p 8 i pk; (DENTAL) 300 x; p s ; Pk; (DENTAL) Founded at the University of Michigan, 1889. Alpha Mu Chapter installed April 10, 1917. Colors: Lavender and Cream, Flower: American Beauty Rose. Publication: “The Xi Psi Phi Quarterly FRATRES IN FACULTATE R. V. BONNETTE, D. I). S. ARM A RUSH, D. D. S. E. F. DANFORTH, D. D. S. FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 1921 M. H. GRAY F. G. GARCIA DANIEL DOYLE WILLIAM S. MOORE B. HAMMOND JOSEPH W. VOELKER 1922 A. R. CHRLSTOPHERSON 1). H. GI.EW JAMES L. BARXHARD WILLIAM E. LEWIS 1923 GEORGE W. YOIJXG J. MURRAY COX CHARLES S. BUTTS EARL L. D. HFiSTER, Jk. L. E. HUSCHA 301 302 Pki Delta Pki (INTERNATIONAL LEGAL FRATERNITY) Johnson, Rogers, Young, Page, Black, Oliver, Sim pith, Underwood, Miller, Heckmann, Stukes, Canfield, Turp, McGuire, Burton, Patrick, Allen, Livingston, Laver y, Jacobsen, Dean Person, Townsend, Gillis, Murphy 304 Pki Delta Pki] (INTERNATIONAL LEGAL FRATERNITY) Pounded at the University of Michigan, IS69. Marshall Inn installed, 18S4 Colors; E arl and White. Flower : J ac q u ern 1 not Rose . Publication : " The Brief ' FRATRES IN FACULTATE MERTON LEROY PERSON WALTER COLLINS CLEPHANE EDWIN CHARLES BRANDENBURG ARTHUR PETER JOHN PAUL EARNEST WENDELL PHILLIPS STAFFORD JOHN WILMER LATIMER WILLIAM CABELL VAN VLECK CHARLES SAGER COLLIER JOHN MONTE IT H McFALL FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE CHARLES R, ALLEN LOUIS M. DENIT CLARENCE A, MILLER Post Graduates HENRY MILLER CLIFFORD F. STONE TAYLOR H. STOKES. 1920 ELLSWORTH ALVORD OWEN BLACK RAYMOND B. CANFIELD CASSIUS M, DOWELL BASIL D, EDWARDS ALLEN J. FUR LOW WILLIAM J. H EC KM ANN HYLAND R. JOHNS THOMAS C LAVERY ROBERT D. MURPHY JOHN H. P ATT RICK PAUL E. SHORB JAMES L. TURP JOHN V. TOWNSEND EDWARD A. JACOBSON W. CAMERON BUlffON NEWELL W. ELLISON HARRY A. GILLIS EDWARD j. HANSON HERBERT C. JOHNSON WALTER M. LIVINGSTON OLLIE R, McGUIRE THOMAS 1921 FRED M. OLIVER PROCTOR H. PAGE VICTOR J. ROGERS BRIGGS C. SIMPICH OTIS F, TABLE R EUGENE UNDERWOOD; J R. LESLIE B. YOUNG M. MATHER 305 PKi Delta Pki (INTERNATIONAL LEGAL FRATERNITY) CHAPTER ROLL Ames — University of South Dakota. Ballinger — Washington State University. Beatty — University of Southern California. Benjamin — Illinois Wesleyan University. B oot h — North wes tern Uni versi t y . B rewer — Den ve r U n i e rsi t y . Bruce — University of North Dakota. Chase — Northwestern College of Law. Comstock — Syracuse University. { onkling — Cornell University, f ' oekrtl University of Florida, (. ‘ oo le y — Wa sh ington Uni versi l y . 1 )aniels — Buffalo U n i versity . Dillon University of Minnesota. Douglas- — University of Chicago, Dwight— New York Law School. Hearts- Brooklyn Law School. I ; ield — New York U n i versit y. 1 ' ost e r — I nd ia na University. Fuller— Chicago- Kent College of Law. t f i 1 1 so n — U n i ver si t y of 1 e n n s y I va n ia , ( ireen — University of Kansas, Hamilton — University of Cincinnati. I larlan — University of Wisconsin. 1 iolmes — University of Oklahoma Jones — University of California. K e m — l ’ u i v ers ity of M ic It i ga n . 1 .augdell — Illinois University. Un co In — t J n i versi t y o f N e b raska . McClain — University of Iowa, 1 a lo ri e — Vanderbilt University, Marshall — George Washington University. M i 1 1 e r — St a n fo n 1 U n i ve rsi t y , Minor — University of Virginia. Osgoode — Law School of Upper Canada. Pomeroy — Hastings Law School. Ranney — Western Reserve University. Reed — University of Maine. Roberts — University of Texas. Roosevelt — University of Tennessee. Shiras — Pittsburgh University Swan — Ohio State University. Thomas— University of Colorado, Tiedeman — University of Missouri, Tucker — Washington and Lee University. Vance — University of North Carolina. Waite— Yale University. Webster — Boston University, White — Tulane University, 306 ig GheKKg TKee iqqo Phi Delta Delta (WOMEN’S LEGAL) 307 Phi Delta Delta (WOMEN’S LEGAL) Founded at University of Southern California, 1911. Zeta Chapter installed February 15, 1918, Colors: Old Rose and Violet. Flowers: Roses and Violets. PATRONESSES MRS. MERTON L. PERSON MRS, WILLIAM C. VAN VLECK MRS. WALTER C. CLEPHANE MRS. J. WILMER LATIMER GRADUATES JEANETTE JEWELL RUTH OSOINACH LAURA VOLSTEAD BESSIE NEWSOM ANITA VEALE SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE LUCY R. MANNING HARRIET BARBOUR BERTHA E. PABST FRANCES K. PARK GLENN ENO IDA BAKER CHAPTER ROLL Alpha -University of Southern California. Delta— University of Oregon. Gamma — Kent College. Epsilon — State University of Washington. Zeta— George Washington University. Eta — Portia Law School. 308 310 312 Pi Beta Pin Founded at Monmouth College, April 28 T 1867 Columbia Alpha Chapter installed April 27, 1889. Chapter Rooms: 2024 G Street. Colors: Wine and Silver Blue. Flower: Wine Carnation. Publication: ' The Arrow. " PATRONESSES MRS. HERMAN SCHOENFELD MRS WILLIAM ALLEN WILBUR MRS. GEORGE P. MERRILL MRS HOWARD LINCOLN HODGKINS. MRS. WILLIAM H. HERRON MRS A. S. HAZ ELTON MRS. G. T. SMALLWOOD MRS WILLIAM H SEAMAN M R5 JAM L5 McB R I DE STE R RETT MRS. CHARLES II. STOCKTON MRS SANFORD TAYLOR MRS. WILLIAM R. VANCE MRS EDGAR FRISBY MRS. JOSEPH STEWART MRS. GEORGE YOUNG SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE G rad uale St u dies LEON ELI A LLOYD IRENE DANIEL MARGARET GADDIS ELLA GARDNER IRENE FI USE HELOISE LAZARO 1920 MARTHA Me GREW ELIZABETH SCHAAFF BEATRICE TAIT ETHEL YOHE ETHEL JOHNSON KATHRYN AYRES MARGARET AYRES FLORENCE BERRYMAN ROBIN BREUNINGER NELL ANDERSON HELEN BON EB RAKE CORNELIA CLARKE H ELLEN FAR IS MARJORY GERRY MAXINE GIRTS RUTH HOLMES ELIZABETH KENDRICK 1921 CATHERINE TONGE MARTHA WARING 1922 OR IT I A CORN EL ISON ELIZABETH EARNEST MILDRED HE REST 1923 HARRIET MICH ELL VIRGINIA NICHOLLS ESSIE LEE PEARSON MINNETTE RUDD l MAN VIRGINIA SWETT HELEN WILLIAMS LOUISE WILLIAMS 313 Pi Beta Phi CHAPTER ROLL Ontario Alpha — University of Toronto Vermont Alpha — Middlebury College. Vermont Beta — University of Vermont. Massachusetts Alpha — Boston University. New York Alpha— Syracuse University. New York Delia — Cornell University. New York ( jam ma -St . I .aw rence Uni versit y . Pennsylvania Alpha— Swart h more College Pennsylvania Beta — Buckncll University. Pennsylvania Gamma- Dickinson College. Pennsylvania Delta — University of Pitts- burgh. Ohio Alpha— Ohio University Ohio Beta— Ohio State University West Virginia Alpha University of West Virginia. Maryland Alpha —(Voucher C ollege Columbia Alpha — George Washington Uni- versity, V i rg i n ia A 1 p ha — Ra n c lol ph - M aco n Col 1 ege. Virginia Beta— Hollins College Florida Alpha — John B. Stetson 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 Minnesota. Wisconsin Alpha — University of Wisconsin. Wisconsin Beta — Beloit College, Illinois Beta — Lombard College Illinois Delta — Knox College, Illinois Epsilon — Northwestern University. Illinois Zeta — University of Illinois. Illinois Eta — James Millikin University Iowa Alpha - Iowa Wesleyan University. Iowa Beta — Simpson College. Iowa Gamma — Iowa Slate College, Iowa Zeta— Iowa State University. Missouri Alpha — University of Missouri. Missouri Beta— Washington University. Missouri Gamma — Drury College, Nebraska Beta —University of Nebraska. Kansas Alpha— University of Kansas Kansas Beta — Kansas Stale Agricultural College. Wyoming Alpha— University of Wyoming. Colorado Alpha - University of Colorado. Colorado Beta — University of Denver, Oklahoma Alpha— University of Oklahoma. Oklahoma Beta — Oklahoma Agricultural and Mechanical College, Arkansas Alpha — University of Arkansas Texas Alpha— University of Texas. Texas Beta— Southern Methodist University Louisiana Alpha — Newcomb College Washington Alpha — University of Washing- ton , Washington Beta — Washington State College, f ) re go n Alp ha — Uni ve rsi t y o f O rego n Oregon Bela — Oregon State College California Alpha — Ldand Stanford, Jr Ff Uni- versity. California Beta — University of California. California Gamma— University of Southern California Nevada Alpha — University of Nevada. Arizona Alpha— University of Arizona. 310 Chi Omega Founded at the University of Arkansas, April 5, 1895. Phi Alpha Chapter install eel March 3, 1903. Chapter Roams: 2024 G Street. Colors: Cardinal and Straw. Flawed: White Carnation. Publications: “The Eleusts,” “The Mystagogue 1 PATRONS DEAN WILLIAM ALLEN WILBUR DEAN WILLIAM C BORDEN DEAN GEORGE NEELY HENNING PROF. HENRY GRATTOX DOYLE, MR. ALBERT ALBES MR. GEORGE G. SEIBOLD. PATRONESSES MRS. CHARLES E. MUNROE MRS. PHILIP T. DODGE MRS. ALBERT ALBES MRS. WILLIAM C. BORDEN MRS. HENRY GRATTOX DOYLE MRS. GEORGE G. SEIBOLD MISS REBECCA E. SHAN LEY SORORES IN UNIVBRSITATE 6 ' ra d u ate St udi e s ANNA H EIDER M A RGA R ET K NOW L ES CHARLOTTE STIMPSON ROSAMOND HARVEY JEANE MOLSTER DOROTHY MON DELL LELLA WARREN CAROLYN AIKEN SAM AIKEN EMMA REH ETHEL SUM MY 1920 GERTRUDE E. WALTER 1921 HELEN SMITH EL OISE TERRS KATHARINE TROTTER GRACE WOMERSLEY 1922 MARY BOX EDITH SWARTWOUT KATHARINE Y ILF LEY FRANCES DeGRANGE LOUISE ESPEY EUGENIA FI IN EM ON 1923 FLORENCE LONG AGNES MESSER ESTELLE SIEGLER 317 Chi Omega CHAPTER ROLL ACTIVE Psi — University of Arkansas Chi — -Transylvania College. Sigma— Randolph -Macon Woman’s College. Rho — Tulane University, Newcomb College, Pi— University of Tennessee, O micron — University of Illinois. X i — Nort h western U it i versity . 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. a — University of Colorado. Delta- Dickinson College. Gamma — Florida Woman’s College. Beta— Colby College Alpha — University of Washington, Psi Alpha— University of Oregon, Chi Alpha — Jackson College Phi Alpha — George W ashington University. U psi lo n A l pha — Sy ra c u se U n i ve rsi t y , Tan Alpha — Ohio University, Sigma Alpha— Miami University. Rho Alpha — University of Missouri. Pi Alpha University of Cincinnati. Omicron Alpha — Coe College. Ni Alpha— University of Utah. Nu Alpha- Leland Stanford, Jr., University. Mu Alpha— New Hampshire College. Lambda Alpha ' — University of Kentucky Kappa Alpha — Kansas State Agricultural College lota Alpha — Southern Methodist University. Theta Alpha — Cornell University. Eta Alpha Oregon Agricultural College Zcia Alpha— Ohio Slate University. Epsilon Alpha — University of Oklahoma I dta Alpha — University of Chattanooga. iamma Alpha — Swarthrnorc College. Beta Alpha— University of Pennsylvania Psi Beta— Iowa State University. Chi Beta — Purdue University. Phi Beta — University of Pittsburgh. U psi Ion Alpha Hollins College alumnae Fayetteville Milwaukee Washington City Portland Atlanta Lincoln Lexington Seattle. Oxford Los Angeles. Knoxville Boston Chicago Dallas. Kansas City Eugene New York City. Berkeley. New Orleans, Cincinnati Lynchburg Syracuse, Denver Detroit. 318 Sigma Kappa 320 Sigma Kappa Founded at Colby College, Waterville; Me., 1874. Zeta Chapter installed February 24, 1906. Chapter Rooms: 2024 G Street. Colors: Maroon and Lavender. Flower: Violet. Publico l ion: “The Triangle ' PATRONS DR. HOWARD L, HODGKINS PATRONESSES MRS. PAUL BARTSCH MRS. MITCHELL CARROLL MRS. CHARLES DEAN MRS. FRANK EDDINGTON MRS. RAYMOND HARSCH MISS ALICE HENNING MRS. OSCAR MECHIX MRS. OTIS D. SWETT. MRS. OTTO VEER HOF SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE Cra du a te St ud i es LULU ELIZABETH CONNOR ALMA BARKER ELLA MILDRED BENNETTS HENRYETTE BRUM M ELVA ELLEN COUGHLIN ROSEMARY ARNOLD ELEANORE A. EARNSHAW GLADYS CATHERINE BRAZE ROL EUNICE K. CRABTREE VIOLET AUSTIN M. GLADYS BARROW MARY BENFER ISABEL BROWN MARY BROWN HARRIET BURGESS BLANCHE DOYLE MARIAN EDWARDS BETTI FOSS 1920 LEU A B. HARDELL MARY ELIZABETH HUMPHREY AGNES C. NELSON RUTH SUNDERLAND PHILLIPS 1921 HELEN R. I-IGSFORD JOSEPHINE HUBER E. PHOEBUS 1922 HARRIET KAIL LILLIAN M. SMITH 192:? MARGARET FOSTER MARGARET FRAVEL ESTHER GILT RUDE PAULINE JOHNSTONE GEORGIA LONG ELIZA M. MONCURE MARY RICHARDSON GERTRUDE L. ROSIN SKI VIVIAN WOOSTER 321 Sigma Kappa CHAPTER ROLL ACTIVE Alpha — Colby College. Delta — Boston University. ! v psi 1 o n — Sy ra cuse Uni versi l y . Zeta — George Washington University. Eta — Illinois Wesleyan University, Theta — University of Illinois, lota- University of Denver. Lambda — University of California. Mn -University of Washington. N n — Middlebury College. Xi — -University of Kansas, f ) m icro n — J ac kson C ol I ege . Li — Leland Stanford University. Rho — Randolph- Macon College. Sigma — Southern Methodist University Tan- — University of Indiana, Phi — Rhode Island State College. Chi— University of Ohio, Psi — University of Wisconsin. ALUMNAE Waterville, Me. Portland, Me, Boston, Mass, New York, N. Y Washington, D. C. Bloomington, 111. Denver, Col. Syracuse, N, Y. Seattle, Wash. Worcester, Mass. Kansas City, Mo. Buffalo, 1 . Y. Chicago, 111. 322 Pin Mu IN MEMORIAM HAZEL PIETSCH RUEDIGER Beloved patroness and friend of Beta Alpha Chapter of Phi Mu died December 2, 1919 323 324 TVgg qqo PKi Mu Founded at Wesleyan College, January 4, 1852. Beta Alpha Chapter installed March 7, 1915. Chapter Rooms: 2021 G Street. Colors: Rose and White. Flower: Enchantress Carnation. Publication “The Aglaia PATRONESSES MRS. WILLIAM M. COLLIER MRS. WILLIAM C. RUED IGF R (Deceased) MRS. ERNEST LENT MRS. FRANK R. JELLEFF MRS, i T. MORAN MRS. EDWIN C. BRANDENBURG MRS. RICHARD C. COBB MISS SARAH E. SIMMONS MRS, U, G. E. PIERCE MRS. S. STOCKTON VOORHEES MRS, GEORGE RICE MRS. C. J. SYMMONDS SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE Graduate Studies CATHARINE MORAN 1920 GERTRUDE M ET2EROTT FLORE N C E CUM MIN GS 1921 EVELYN JONES KATH A R I N E SYMMO N DS ■ PHEBE GATES HELEN ROM HILT MARGARET MORAN 1922 HELEN HADDEN MARIAN ATEN HELEN PABST DOROTHY SIGMAN HELEN MAN KEY THERESA SMITH LEONORE HAS LLP 1923 LOIS CAMPBELL CAT 1 1 A R I N E M c E I , RO Y MIRIAM RICHARDS MARGARET C RATON JOSEPHINE HOUSTON ELEANOR TORONTO 325 Phi Mu CHAPTER ROLL ACTIVE Beta — Hollins College Delta — Newcomb College. Kappa — University of Tennessee XI Kappa — Southwestern University 1 .a mbda— Randolph-Macon College Mur— Brenau College Xi — University of New Mexico. ( )m icron — B uchtel College, Pi — University of Maine, Rho — Hanover College. Sigma — Knox College Ta u — Whitman Coll ege Epsilon — University of Ohio. Phi -University of Texas, Chi — University of Missouri. Psi -Adelphia College Epsilon -Millsaps College lota— Lawrence College, Omega Wesleyan College Beta Alpha — George Washington University. Iota Sigma— University of Southern Cali fornia. Zet a A 1 f h a - B a ker U n i ve rsi t y , Eta Alpha -University of California Eta Beta University of Washington. Beta Gamma Durham College Zet a Beta - University of Wisconsin Beta Delta Dickinson College Beta Epsilon — Swarthmore College. Delta Alpha University of Indiana. ALUMNAE Akron Albuquerque Baltimore Berkeley Col u mb us Illinois State Indiana State. Kansas City, Cos Angeles. Louisiana State. Maine State. Missouri State New York City Seattle 326 You have seen the different “branches” of the George Washington University “Cherry Tree,” and now you come to the “fruits” of our labors. — We present for your consumption the — Cherries A class without a teacher t An “exam” without your notes , But what is more distressing f Than a year-book without jokes , 327 IN MEMORIAM To John Barleycorn, the one best known to the male students of ( k V. l , and who passed away after a continued illness, after a gallant struggle for existence, in which lie was nearly successful, we solemnly and sincerely dedicate this poem. THE LURE OF THE SODA FOUNTAIN I know that I m only the wreck of a man. Just a poor ice cream soda addict. 1 went to the bad when only a lad, With the first ice-cream cone that I licked. I secretly guzzled fruit juices, and, I looked on soft drink as a friend, Till said the devil one day " Why not try a sundae” And that was the start of the end. A curse on the fountain that ' s ruined my life With its lights and iis laughter so gay, I thought at the start that logo there was smart, Now see what 1 am to-day. My mother said " Willie, lay off the van illy " But I like a fool wouldn ' t heed, and, I guess that I’ve gone loo far to reform, My God! What a life to lead. Kind friends bade me stop ere too late, But I (1 say M I can take it or leave ii alone 1 ' , And I ' d add carelessly, " It can never gel me”, ( )h ( lod ! il I H d only known. My mother put Muf ' i in my coffee. And prayed that my thirst would depart, Not once did 1 dream, that that hellish ice-cream, Would break my poor mother ' s heart. A curse on the fountain that ' s ruined my life, II has lowered my whole moral tone, The lure of it ' s found me, and wrapped itself ' round me, And now I can ' t leave it alone ' Twill little avail to lock me in jail, For I ' d start the minute I m freed, And my poor nerves have taught me That Huy ter ' s has got me. Oh God! VVhat a life to lead. A TRAGI-FARCE IN A SINGLE SPASM Place: — George Washington University — Physics Lab. Scene:- — Yes, Timer — Seven P. M,, February 30, 1920, Cast of Characters: Professor E, Q. Librium, P. D. Q., B. V, D., S. O, S. I’m A. Fibber — a student at G, W. U. Frank N. Earnest — another student and fraternity brother of 1 ' m A. Fibber. At rise of curtain Professor E. Q Librium is seen arranging the apparatus for the evening ' s lecture. As this is the 7 P. M. class and it is only 7.15, no students are yet to be seen. The door opens softly and 1 ' in A, Fibber enters and approaches the Professor with nervous footsteps I’m A. Fibber: — " Professip, I should like to be excused from laboratory this evening. " Professor : — " What ! again ? " I ' m A. Fiber: — Yes sir! You see it ' s this way. This afternoon I received a telegram from a friend, whom 1 have not seen for the past five years, statmg that he would arrive at the Union Station at 8:03} P. M m by the P L. Q, t and asked that 1 meet him as he is unfamiliar with the city. Now as he is a very influential man from the district represented in Congress by my father, I leel it imperative that 1 be forced to miss this class that 1 may help to assure the Old Gentleman ' s position as a public servant, and so 1 request that I be excused from lab, for this evening. " Enter:- — Frank N. Earnest, who approaches the group quietly, and patiently stands at attention. Professor E. Q, Librium Well, Mr. Fibber, I believe that under such circumstances I shall feel justified in excusing you for this evening ' I ' m A, Fibber: — " Thank you, sir. " Turns around and starts for the door, Frank N Earnest: " Professor, may 1 also be excused? " Professor And what is your excuse? " Frank N. Earnest:— " I wish to go to the same smoker that 1 ' m A, Fibber is going to, " Hurried exit of I’m A. Fibber and still more hurried exit of Professor E. Q. Librium in Fibber ' s direction, leaving the stage in the sole possession of Frank N, Earnest, who obligingly " passes out ” enabling us to ring clown the CURTAIN Don ts The following is a list of suggestions relating to dances, compiled by the Students ' Council and which will be rigidly enforced during the coming year Method of bidding party of the second part: J. Always ask the young lady if she has an engagement for such and such ati evening, for if this manner is used you will have a clear conscience il you have to ask another one If she says, “No”, tell her that she had better get one or she will be lonesome 2. Upon finding that she has the evening open, never come directly out with the invitation. The shock might prove too great. 3. Always hand her a little preliminary ' Mine ' 1 before bidding. This gets you both in a good humor— makes her feel good and you belter for getting away with it. For best “lines " study some of the prominent members of the student body Taking her to the dance: 1 Always relieve her of her powder-puff, Dorine, handkerchief, key, fan, and the various other trinkets before leaving the house. In this way you will prevent her from becoming worried until you start lo make out the programme 2 Assure her Mother that you will see that she does not sit in a draft and that you will bring her home “early " 3. Don ' t watch the taximeter with a worried took. Assume the 11 1 don’t care for expenses " air (or heir). L Upon arriving at the dance present her with the powder-puff, Dorine, etc., one by one, to show her how resourceful you are and how well you would be able to look after her property. Then she will give you her cloak check in exchange. At the dance: 1 Don ' t fail to gel dances with all the men she likes. If necessary give up some of your own 2. Don ' t keep too many dances for yourself. She may get sore. 3 Don ' t give away too many dances, or she will think that you don ' t like to dance with her. I. If you step on her foot be very profuse in your apologies. Say some nice little thing like, “Am ! light on your feet?” or “1 hardly seem to touch the floor " . а. If she steps on yours ignore it if possible . If impossible state that you have just had rubber heels put on, and not being used to them they cause your feet to get hung up. б. Be sure to go down the receiving line They are there to shake hands with you and everyone else, so don ' t disappoint them. 7. During intermission offer her the largest plate of refreshments you can get. She is just as hungry as you are. Out of politeness she will refuse it and you will get it anyway 8. Tell her that she is without exception the most wonderful girl you ever went out with. You needn ' t add she is the only one you ever went out with Bidding her farewell: 1. Don ‘t return her programme. This will give you an excuse to call again. 2 Repeat Suggestion 8 “At the Dance” 3 Use your own judgment. 4. Don ' t kick over the milk bottles when trying to beat Father down the front steps. It will get you in “Dutch " with the family the next day when Mother finds that the baby ' s milk has been spilt. 330 He:— “What did your father say when you told him mv love for you was like a gushing brook? ” She: — “He said, 4 Damn it 1 ”, ( Yale Record ) Mrs. Cipie: — -“Can you dress yourself on $50.00 a month? ' M iss Stake : — ‘ f Barely 11 . (Lam poon) 22— “Was she shy when you kissed her? ' 23 — “Yeh! about three teeth. " Customer (to floorwalker): — -“Can I change my stockings here? " Floorwalker:— “ I should say not ' He: — “Pardon me, I want to buy some silk stockings,” Salesgirl “For your wife or something better, " Doctor (chatting with Aunt Lize after a professional call): — “Your baby there seems a little spoilt, " Aunt ’Lize: — “Oh, no sir, that ' s the way all little niggali babies smell " . ( Widow) 331 “ Mary had a little skirt And it was very tight Who gives a damn For Mary f s lamb When Mary’s calf’s in sight ' (Widow) Tom: — " Come on, Dick. There ' s not much lime. We want to get there before she takes off”, Harry:— “What is it, an airplane flight?” Tom:— 44 No, a bedroom farce " . (Judge) An advertisement in a popular spectacular play had thus to say of its attractions: aiiOO people 1000 costumes WOW— Fditor (Ladies ' Home Journal) ‘‘There goes a cavalryman”, “How can you tell T he has no insignia on?” ” I hdn ' t von notice his air of stability as he passed?” (Widow) Maiden wearing new tight skirt Steps were hig h eyes were bold Me- ! looked the other way “Darling, I am growing old!” (Record) ” And when I kissed her, 1 smelt tobacco on her lips”, " You object to kissing a woman who smokes? 1 ’ ” No!— she doesn t smoke.” (Widow) Old Mother Hubbard went to the cubboard To gel her poor daughter a dress Arid when she got there, the cubboard was bare And so was her daughter, I guess. Astronomy Professor: — “1 spend the greater part of my evenings gazing upon heavenly bodies 1 Art Student: — ”So do I ’ (Record) “Hell’s bells”, he cried as the alarm clock went off, ( Purple Cow) 332 and yourself are cordially invited to attend the nine hundred and icty-seventh moonlight picnic given in the morning upon the 33rd y of January, B. C. 1963, on the west side of the cemetery, by the it Club. Airships will leave the crowds at ten after the half past the corner. The surest way to get the car you just missed is to take the boat, if you miss the boat, swim after the train for which only half fare will he charged. You are requested to bring a basket of water as some of your friends may be hungry Admission free Children under 69, half price Orphans accompanied by their parents will be admitted free. Men without legs will run a race for a gold cup made of the finest brass, which will be handed to the winner by an armless woman. Four murders will be committed to amuse the children A million dollars worth of fireworks will be displayed, provided that you bring the fireworks yourself. Two shots will be fired at each person with meals every two hours. One railroad station will be given away with each drink of bread. Meals will be served to all persons who bring them along. The bill o’ fare will consist of very long short cake, rail fence soup and watermellon pie. Any one may eat in our lunch room, but they must go home to die. Any one found dead in the grounds will be arrested. PROPAGANDA Owing to the close bond of friendship existing between Paul O. Tick and the Editors of Cherries 1 , they have been able to obtain the following fourteen point (without reservations) platform upon which lie hopes to base his election to the next Student Council. 1 Thirty minute classes, 2. No work to be prepared at home. 3 At least three University dances a week, 4. No examinations. 5 Al l students to be allowed 47 cuts a semester. 6. A tuition of one dollar a year. (This is done so that the students will not feel as though they are charity pupils.) 7. No breakage bills in any of the laboratories. 8. Free tickets to all theatres each week. 9. At least one English class a week at the Palace. 10. No 9.15 A. M. classes. I I, One hour intermission between each class. 12. Free tobacco. 18. Permission to convert the Li bran ' into a Monte Carlo. 14, Installation of a Peacock Alley for the co-eds. 333 A Dying Fisherman s D ream (Battleships she ' s christened: Teas, she knows them well, And so we dedicate this work of art To Miss Dorothy Mondelh) 1 , It was midnight on the ocean, Not a street car was in sight The sun was shining brightly and It rained all day that night, 2 . It was a summer day in winter The rain was snowing fast, A barefoot boy with shoes on Stood sitting on the grass, 3 . It was evening and the rising sun Was setting in the west, The little fishes in the trees Were cuddled in their nests. 4 The rain was pouring down The moon was shining bright And everything that you could see Y as hidden out of sight. 5 While the organ peeled potatoes Lard was rendered by the choir While the sexton rang the dish rag Someone set the church on fire. 6 . " Holy Smoke M the preacher shouted In the rain lie lost his hair Now his head resembles Heaven For there is no parting there. We Doubt It When he gives you the wink, and mentions a drink, Of real stuff and tells you about it, Do you say " not to-day” and turn him away? May be you do — but we doubt it. When you have a good chance to go to a dance, A good time? There ' s no question about it, Do you let the dance go — and stay home and " bone”? May be you do — but we doubt it. When you ' re taking an " exam " and you ' re in a jam, The boy next to you knows all about it, Do you look straight to the front and never peep once? May be you da — but we doubt it. W hen its spring all o’er, and your canoe’s on the shore And you just can’t help thinking about it, Do you forget the water and go to classes like you ought May be you do — but we doubt it. After the dance and she says let ' s walk home, There’s something fascinating about it, Then do you get mad, and cry, let ' s get a cab, Mar be vou do — but we doubt it. A Puzzle Come off Your Witli the Medics CAN YOU IMAGINE? : Baker begging for a Prof, so show up. Beach ley not trying to outdress Li. Bland forgetting a word or two when reciting. Bradley refusing blood for transfusion gratis! Crespo being professor in English. Dazey all " hemmed in " . Duffie refusing consideration for a class-mate. Freeland with a perpetual grouch. Goodman, black-haired, in a motor boat. Griffith, backward and forgetting his importance. Hayes without his usual song. Hollander forgetting his “Hello, Boob! M Hollingsworth failing to find fault with Grozin. Howe excited and exasperated. King never getting mad and never finding fault with proctors. Klein me agreeing with anything or anybody. Li appearing shabby and down-hearted. Litvak taking time off for amusement. M and el os refraining from expressing his opinion on the subject. McKenzie turning down an opportunity to examine a patient. Munoz appearing ahead of time for classes. Newcomer showing up (without the other two). Phillips in a hurry. Pitt without his “segar " , Ramsey staying awake in class. Scala forgetting to hail a prof. Stibbs a polished aristocrat. Stultz driv ing a Ford. Thompson boisterous and having a vaulting ambition. Williman flirting with the nurses. Zerbe reticent and acknowledging any mistakes. 33G GtaGJ ' KyUtee IQQO , Things You Never See Grant Keener going to class on time. Anyone studying after examinations are over. A campus in front of G. W. U. A crowd in the Treasurer’s office. Russ Whyte and Doc Nagle without each other. The Hatchet office without a game going on. A Junior Prom for juniors only. A seat on any street car at 8.30 A. M. Phoebe Gates worrying about anything, Gus Karger with his own cigarettes Dean Wilbur with a brush and comb. Anyone staggering out of Huyler ' s. Harmony in the freshman law class meetings. A full dress suit at a Student Council Dance. LAGER BEER ON DRAUGHT— 5c. Professor Swett without a cigar. Too many co-eds at college. Any sense to this. Dot Mondell by herself. Jo Houston mad. Dancing in the library. A waiter in a cafeteria. Do You Know That If the first 16 presidents would stand side by side they would reach from Washington to Cleveland. That if 16 co-eds stood side by side they would reach from Washington to Great Falls, Va. “ A miss is as good as a mile " . That Foster Hagan is Editor of the Hatchet. That Eleanor Toronto is not from Canada. That if I had a yard of oil cloth for every test-tube I have broken in chemistry tab, I would have enough to make shirtwaists for 496 elephants. That if people really skipped out of classes no professor would be able to lecture for the noise going on in the halls. 337 Class Room K.mks Although she’s only a moonshiners daughter, 1 love her-stilb Mike:— " Was that a new girl you had at the dance last night? " Ike: — - " No, just the old one painted over,” I lam : — - " Oh ! 1 ' m so tickled ”, And : — 1 ' H ow come ? 1 1 Ham:— " Mother just sent me my winter woolens, " Prof, Clephane? — " Mr, Jacobsen, what is a common bar? Jacobsen : — " Eckstyn f s, sir ' Prof, Clephane:- — " Mr, Motlow, what is the ‘absque hoc 1 ?” Motlow:- — " A wart on the hind leg of a horse,” It is rumored that Prof, Schnebley experiences great trouble in making the letters " A” or " R” in grading papers. We wonder if it is because he seldom has occasion to do il. Mescke (To witness on the stand):- — " What is gray matter?” Levinson (witness): — " Gray matter is a substance found in the skull. Some of us have more, some of us less,” Professor Peters’ most popular question: — " Is that question susceptable to the answer ‘Yes 1 or ‘No ”, Professor Kochenderfer: — " What is the law of variety?” Pete: — 11 Variety is the spice of life,” We are reliably informed that ’Gene Lnderwood gave up onions for Lent although it was Leap-year. " Flo was fond of Ebenezer, Eb for short, she called her beau, Talk of " Tides of Love”, Great Caesar! You should see them, Eb and Flo,” Dr, Bassler: — " Mr, Spear, what kind of stones are found at the bottom of the Mississippi River?” Ah — “Whetstones, sir”. Professor Resser: — " What is apatite?” Weinstein: — “I have it!” Professor: — " And in what industry is the elephant used?” Littlehales: — " Circuses”, " Marie, what time did you get in last night? " “At a quarter of twelve”. “But 1 sat up until 3 o’clock waiting for you”. " Well, isn ' t that a quarter of twelve? ' 338 Heard, when the Chemical Society Had its Picture Taken Marge Prinkert; — “ Professor Swett, pull your feet in out of sight ' Mr. Nagle: — “What do you want to do t Marge, flunk chemistry?” Mahoney: — -(Noticing a toy rabbit in corner of room and also noticing Professor Noyes head,) “Professor Noyes, why don ' t you put that hare on your head?” Professor Swett: — “Marowski has a clean shirt on this morning, I see he’s wearing a bow tie ' Nichols (to Gordon Tibbcts): — " Did you put a cuff on this morning?” Gordon:— “Yes, one, I ' m keeping the other hand in my pocket 1 Heard in Chemistry Professor: — “Mr. Nagle, what pole does hydrogen go to?” Mr. Nagle: — “Negative.” Professor: — “ Are you sure?” Mr. Nagle: — -“Positive Dr. McNeil: — “Mr. Ballinger, give an example of ‘hard’ water ' Mr. Ballinger:— “Ice”. Mr. Whyte : — Leather is an oxide.” Professor: — “ An oxide of what?” Mr. Whyte:— “An oxide of beef.” Frosh: — “Can 1 borrow that box of atomic weights, I gotta measure some thing?” Frosh : — -“Please give me some copper turnings.” Lab. Assistant Do you want ' em turned right or left?” Frosh:- — “Darn if I know — it didn ' t say.” (EdYs note: — Ye gods , discovered [) 339 Applied Chemistry KI + 2S = KISS It is a conjugate salt. The reaction takes place more rapidly in the ab- sence of light. It has a sweet taste and an ethereal odor. When taken in small quantities it produces a blissful sensation, but in large quantities it has a nau- seous effect It is soluble in distilled moonlight and is best precipitated in the absence of humanity. The presence of a catalytic agent such as love, increases the speed and temperature of the reaction. The reaction is therefore exo- thermic in the presence of the catalytic agent. Anything that helps along the reaction. Givtng off heat. C. L T. Puppet. Anywhere Professor Alden (In commercial law class) — " Mr. Cheyney, what is the first commercial transaction of which we have any record ? ” Mr. ( ' hevney — " When Pharoah’s army received a check on the bank of the Red Sea. " Has anyone noticed the advertisement in a downtown jewelry store which proclaims that: II Y sell watches far women of unusual shape and perfection of movement. A couple of frosh were watching a girls gym class for a few minutes: “What are they doing?” asked one as they walked away. " Oh! that’s some of that antiseptic dancing ’ said the other. S mde — “I love your daughter, sir t and 1 want her for my wife.” Father— " Young man, vour wife can ' t have my daughter.” He ' Never again will I eat any of your mother’s pies. ” She- “Well, my mother made pies before you were born. 1 ’ He— " I must admit they have held their age well.” She — " We had a swell wedd ' ng at our house last night. My brother gave the bride away.” He — ' I could have given her away Loo, but it was none of my business 1 “But, my dear, you don ' t mean to say you took all of baby’s toys away from him?” “Indeed I did. Why, from the way he was sucking those building blocks, 1 was afraid every minute he would swallow some of that terrible wood alcohol. ” You prate of prohibition’s clutch, But let me tell you fellers, Ten years from now you’ll chew and smoke And cuss down in your cellars. :J40 ♦Afttr rtisiiuj j rirtinit 13 n NOT ONLY FOR US BUT WITH US. Eveiy advertisement in the following pages deserves your ser- ious attention not only because the advertisers themselves represent the hest m their respective lines hut also because it is the concerns appearing herein which are largely instrumental in making this volume of The Cherry Tree possible. 341 I HE graduate of today enters a world electrical Gathered from the distant waterfalls or generated by the a team turbine, electric power is transmitted to the busiest city or the smallest country pi ace . Thmifrh the e o-ordi untie n of inventive ffeniua wi tb engineer! n» and ttuuiufactarlnff rsBOurcea, t ha Go nerd ftfec trie Company hn3 fostered nnd developed to O hiah state of perfection these und numerous other applications. And bo electricity, scarce 1 J? old or t hsn thc rrui- unto of today, appear in a practical, wdl de- veloped service on every bantl. Kecotffi izo its pnwor, study its applications to your lifo ' e work, and utilize it to the utmost fertile benefit of all mankind. Entering the T 09 J o f y gsSLSgs Company 1 m cities 95-245F MEYER DAVIS’ MUSIC PI -AYING WASH INGTON ' S MOST EXCLUSIVE PAR- TIES SUCCESSFULLY FOR THE PAST EIGHT YEARS — THE FINAL WORD IN R Y T H M I C PER FKCTION AND “PEP.” MEYER DAVIS’ MUSIC " ORCHESTRAS EXTRAORDINARY” Executive Offices The New Willard The Belle v ue -Str atfor d WASHINGTON. C PHILADELPHIA, PA, CAPITAL SURPLUS $5,400,000 HP HIS Company invites Sav- ings and Checking Accounts providing every possible service and protection. It is essentially a “friendly " organization where courtesy and acquaintance have developed in- to extensive b usiness relations with thousands of satisfied customers. 3% INTEREST PAID ON SAVINGS ACCOUNTS American Security Trust Co. 15th STREET AT PENNA. AYE. HOME SAVINGS BRANCHES “tli Strict ami Mass. Ave. 8th ami H Sts., N. 436 7th St. S. Y. The Monmouth Restaurant 1819 G Street Where you get What you want to eat When you want it. L. G. Leech S. W. Leech American National Bank Washington CAPITAL SURPLUS DEPOSITS OVER - - $8 20 jooojooo $ 5,000000 W. T. GALL I HER - - President COLLIN H. LIVINGSTONE - Vice-President WM, SEL.BV - Vice-President W. J. WALLER - - - - Cashier J.W. WILLIAMS - - - Asst. Cashier S. L. MITCHELL - - - Asst. Cashier H. H. 5 HAKLEFORD - - - Asst. Cashier 13 1 5-17 F STREET, N. Y. WASHINGTON 7 , O. C. “If it ' s made of Paper you can get it at Andrews ' ' FINE ENGRAVING For school ami social functions of conventional or distinctive character SCHOOL AND COLLEGE Headquarters tor every conceivable need a t very reason a b I e prices R. P. ANDREWS PAPER COMPANY 727-31 Thirteenth Street Washington, D. C. Branches : Norfolk, Ya,, and York, Pennsylvania F or Law Books New and Second Hand Cal) on JOHN BYRNE COMPANY 715 14th Street, N Y. Phone M- 1 14 RAUSCHER’S Connecticut A ve. and L Streets, N. W, WASHINGTON IX C Caterers Con feet ions R estaurant Features POPULAR CLUB LUNCHEONS from 12 M. to 2,30 P. M, TABU- ' D ' HOTE DINNERS from 6.30 to 8.30 P. M. Daily except Sundays GEORGE WASHINGTON UNIVERSITY Washington, D. C. FOUNDED j 82 t WILLIAM MILLER COLLIER, A.M., LETT, President Department oj Arts and Sciences School of Graduate Studies Columbian College School of Engineering Teachers College Department oj Medicine , Dentistry and P harmacy Medical School Dental School School of Pharmacy University Hospital and Nurses School haw School For general information write THE SECRETARY Woodhull Administration Building 2101 G Washington, T). C. Our business includes the Engraving of Wedding Announcements. Invitations for every occasion. Visiting and Business Cards, Business Stationery. Monogram Stationery Coats of Arms. B usi ness A n n m n ceme n i s . Mentis, Dance Programs Cheeks and 1 )rafts. Stock Certificates Christmas C ards. Brcocoo Engravers 5 Stationers 519 Thirteenth St., N.YV. Quality Service Sport W. I- ' . ROBERTS CO. HiK 14th St, Washington , 1). C, CoroNA THE PERSONAL WRITING MACHINE Weight fi Pounds Fold It Up lake It With You Typewrite Anywhere CORONA TYPEWRITER CO., Inc. Franklin 5660 724 13th St., N, W. Cost $50.00 Including Case YOUNG WOMEN’S CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION OF THE DISTRICT OF COLUMBIA ADMINISTRATION BUILDING 1333 F Street BRANCHES 614 E Street, N W. Residence, Elizabeth Somers, 1104 M Street Recreation Centers under the direction of the Continuation Committee of the War Work Council. CAMPS Vacation Lodge, Cher r yd ale, Ya. Camp Winona, Rockville Pike Fully equipped Gymnasium in the Administration Building The only swimming pool in the city exclusively for women. Spring Board Showers FJectric Hair Driers 614 E Street Competent physical and swimming instructors MAIN EDUCATIONAL HEADQUARTERS Ad m i ntstra tion Bu i I di ng Faculty of Twenty Accredited Courses Up to date Domestic Science Laboratory and Model Dining Room Work for “Teen age ' girls Business and Professional clubs with interesting and awakening discussions in open forum, led by brilliant women. CAFETERIAS 1333 F Street 614 E Street Wednesday nights are recreation nights. All girls are invited. We need you. For further inf or Haitian address -■ Y. If. C. A. fJJJ F Sirtct N. If. You Will Succeed Mentally As You Keep Fit Physically PHYSICAL TRAINING GYMNASTIC PLAY SWIMMING POOL SHOWER BATHS BOWLING ALLEYS Recreational Features Social Activities Join at Any Time Ask tor Prospectus Special Student Membership Y. M. C. A. 1736 G Street, N. W., Washington, D. C, 40 W. LEXINGTON ST. BALTIMORE, MD. 609 14th STREET, N. W. WASHINGTON, D. C. Chocolates Famous Caramels Bon Bons PARCELS POST SERVICE Glace Fruits HIGHER COLLEGE STANDING BALL BEARING; LONG WEARING T HE USE. of L. C. Smith Bros. Typewriters by college .students means a reputation for neatness and accuracy. It brings higher marks and enables the student to get more out of the course. Copies of lectures and theses may be kept for reference in after years. L. C. Smith Bi " os. Typewriter Co. FACTORY AND HOME OFFICE — SYRACUSE, N. Y. ffiashitipon Brunch Mills Building — Pennsylvania Avenue, 17th and G Slrccts, N. Y. CAFE ST. ARK ' S HALFTONES COLOR WORK LINE ENGRAVINGS “ ILLUSTRATE VOUR ADVERTISEMENTS — A GOOD ILLUSTRATION OK DESIGN OFTEN SUPPLIES A ' KICK WHICH THE AVERAGE AD LACKS. 1 LANMAN ENGRAVING CO. POST BUILDING WASHINGTON, D. C. SCHOOL AND COLLEGE ANNUALS A SPECIALTY DESIGNS ILLUSTRATIONS TKI.KPHO N ES MAIN 1277 - 4278- 1270 “Say it u ' ttfi flowers Glide Bros. Co. FLORISTS and I ' I X) RA L DECOR ATO RS 1214 F Street, X. W. WASHINGTON. D. C. QUIGLEY’S PHARMACY 2 1 st and G Streets, N. W. At II OSS THE WAV I- ROM MIL UNIVERSITY We have a full line of school supplies and stationery. Select fine confectionery. Let us have your films to de- velop and print — -we have a superior artist do our work. We greatly appreciate the stu- dent patronage U N I VERS I T V STATION E R V s ' A ' V ' h . J f -A j 7 | f . J[|f? ; ' i ifT s — Wi l T77 , S5k u e o cj ep t esen la lives Y OUR COLLEGE ANNUAL SHOULD BE A REPRESENTATIVE WORTHY OF YOUR CLASS. IT SHOULD POSSESS ORIGINAL- LIT. OUR STAFF OF ARTISTS AND EDITORS OF OUR COLLEGE AN- NUAL DEPARTMENT CAN ASSIST YOU IN MAKING IT A DISTINCTIVE REPRESEN TATI EE. WE PRINTED THIS BOOK THF HORN-SHAH R CO. HALT I M OR E . - ; v- . K..; ■ .:•• • wS ■ ; f 1 , hs . ; ' • ' r «, . SJ QExK ' r j . ♦ . ' Tfc _ J . . • • v M , ' , . i » 1 .1 l - k 1 % , A , - M L, " v,v. . ■ ,- - jt r ■ . . . - - v , - ' : ' ■ - • . €“ r r . ■- ' ' r ( v .7 . ••••?• ' . v • .•••..‘•‘t- ' :: r - ‘W, u V Vr. »•■ • ; v ‘. • ■ . ' ' .v£ ' ‘ •••- ■ ' ■■ ■;- ' s •(■ ' ' - C ' • • . - ■ ■ • • • -. • ' ‘ - . . ' »• S ,, ' • • ■ -■ ,K, „Z. l f . r ■ ■ . • -•■ v . . ' i . , ■$ ' - ' ; yn - . . . • • ■ . ,.. .4 -C " V. - , ' ' 1- : : r . ■ ■ • c 1 . : -,r , .• . . . , r • ■ • - i -■ £ . . , . 7 - - ■ 7?- - • oi . y;? ' v , r - 3 . VI IS L


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

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

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

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

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

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

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George Washington University - Cherry Tree Yearbook (Washington, DC) online yearbook collection, 1923 Edition, Page 1

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