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

 - Class of 1921

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George Washington University - Cherry Tree Yearbook (Washington, DC) online yearbook collection, 1921 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 368 of the 1921 volume:

The 1921 Cherry Tree A Year Book Published by the Glass of 1921 at the George Washington University Washington, D. C. — — onr ' AX It has been the privilege of the men and women of the Class of 1921 to review the proud spirit of George Wash- ington University through the trial of a hundred years, and it has been their greater privi- lege to see that spirit broaden and deepen with the conceived Greater University as the Cherry Tree tries to mani- fest in the Centennial Edition. The Editor of this book has tried to catch the significance of that growing spirit and to express something of it on these pages, and it is his sincere hope that the result of his ef- forts will not be altogether un- worthy of the greatness of his inspiration. 7 . Co Cijarlrs Ctitoart) HiU f3ot only because be bus tbc Cbait of political Science, or for bis denoted loyalty to George Klasbington C iuticrsity, or for bis sympathetic interest in bis students, or bis attributes rcflccteD in a gracious simplicity of manner anD a kindly human un Demanding, but because of bis teaching of pure American principles — , tSf 1 -r £» ' + t I W ; - - • ? ? . . ..- ti : ff5j% , . i» rfi - ns m Wood hull Building W Lisner Hall Medical Building Hospital D Scenes on Campus Administration Building President Collier rwao Fersor) The Deans c; » - -• ' •• • - v.- . : I9SAa 1 21 _ ■X ] 19 5WU2I l ■- 0 M v£- a% ' t, The Board of Trustees v::; : i u JOHN T. DOYLE GEORGE FLEMING MOORE : 5ft GILBERT HOVEY GROSVENOR z . .1 - HARRY CASSELL DAVIS THEODORE W. NOYES m JOHN BARTON PAYNE HENRY CLEVELAND PERKINS :6 MAXWELL VAN ZANDT WOODHULL p £ LOUIS HERTLE V--V-V ARCHIBALD HOPKINS , ' i. ' ? THOMAS SNELL HOPKINS WILLIAM BRUCE KING .7 MARTIN AUGUSTINE KNAPP CHARLES CARROLL GLOVER. Jr. ERNEST LAWTON THURSTON CHARLES I. CORBY Ws • • • ' JOHN JOY EDSON v. WILLIAM JAMES FLATHER w. v N . JOHN B. LARNER ' -r ' X r ABRAM LISNER ’M HENRY BROWN FLOYD MACFARLAND WALTER RUPERT TUCKERMAN WILLIAM S. WASHBURN •:-. )■ HENRY WHITE z i t EDWARD H. EVERETT HARRY WARDMAN -y v . 4 .- ja-s V •£v ’•Vi yy v : St’ C; 1 V l% v v fV, V ■ %V r. ‘ • ' ;V- P : § V ' 19 1 ' 1 g m m ■A , - ■ ,; ■ H, " ,- Y : ' ll E ??; m £n -v % a’r, ? Si B li ' 3£ History of George Washington University N this most promising year of (921 George Washing- ton University has the sat- isfaction of celebrating its centennial, and seeing the gratifying re- sults of one hundred years of self-sacrifice and preseverance. Many of its dearest hopes have been realized, during the past years of its existence, and, what is best, it has succeeded in making it possible for students from all parts of the world to benefit by both the advantages of our Na- tional Capital and an excellent institution of learning. Originally the University was under the name of Columbian College, and in com- mon with Harvard, Yale, and Princeton owes its beginning to the zeal of a Chris- tian denomination. Rev, Luther Rice, a Rev, William Staughton returned missionary from India, conceived First Pr Ment of Columbian College the idea of founding a college in the city of Washington for the education of Bap- tist ministers, I he other schools he proposed in connection with it were to be entirely un- sectarian in their discipline, and national in their aims. So a " literary association " was formed for the purpose of buying land adjoining the city, with the understanding that it should be held for an educational establishment, under the direction of the general convention. They paid $7,000 for the land, and among the contributors are found the names of John Quincy Adams, Wm. H. Crawford, and John C. Calhoun (members at that time of President Monroe’s cabinet), together with thirty-two members of Congress and many leading citizens of Washington, In February, 1821, during the Presidency of James Monroe, a charter was pro- cured from Congress, erecting " The Columbian College in the District of Columbia " for the " sole and exclusive purpose of educating youth in the English, learned and foreign languages, the liberal arts, sciences and literature, with full power to confer all degrees usually granted and conferred in colleges, " At the first meeting of the constituent Board of Trustees the charter was formally accepted and Rev. O. B, Brown was elected Presi- 20 mt M W m m y Mfc ' H MtSfy m IP •.vf .- ' ife,- 1p Mf- ’ v v $ I t® f§- . ' ■ ' •i ' - ' v. W. $)k ffe P i 9 s,ui.y 21 _____ dent of the Board, and it was resolved that the college should be divided into two departments, the Classical and the Theological. Dr. Staugh- ton, a native of England and an eminent pul- pit orator, was elected President of the insti- tution. The original site of the institution was gen- erally known as College Hill, which extended west of what is now Fourteenth Street, and north of Florida Avenue. The college opened with thirty-nine students in 1821, whereas the first commencement was on December 15, 1824. Its first graduates with the degree of A. B. were Alexander Ewell and Albert Fairfax, of Vir- ginia, and James D. Knowles, of Rhode Island. The commencement was graced by the presence of President Monroe, Secretary of War John C. Calhoun, Speaker of House of Representatives Henry Clay, and the distinguished French visitor Marquis de LaFayette. During the early period conditions of living were very different from those at pres- ent, for in I 824 it is stated, in a pamphlet issued by the college, that tuition, board, fuel and light, bed and bedding, room rent, steward s salary, servants, shoe blacking, etc., would not ordinarily exceed $200.00 a year — and that $10 would, in the opinion of the trustees, be quite as much as ought, in any case, be allowed a student for pocket money. For a number of years the regulations of the college provided that — “No student is allowed to attend the theatre or any such place or to visit any barroom or similar estab- lishment or to visit any hotel but for special and adequate reasons.” The first five Presidents of the University were Doctors of Divinity of the Bap- tist Church, William Staughton (1821-1827), Stephen Chapin (1828-1841), Joel S. Bacon ( I 843-1 854), Joseph G. Binney (1855-1858), George W. Samson (1859-1871). The next three Presi- dents were also Baptists, although not ministers. Dr. James C. Welling served from 1871 to 1894, Dr. Beniah L. Whitman from 1895 to 1900, and Dr. Charles W. Needham from 1902 to 1910. It may be of interest to note that Chapin Street above Florida Avenue is named in honor of our second President. There has never been a time in the history of the University when it has been sufficiently supported financially. J •s. Old Athletic Field and Club House in Van Ness Park First Medical Building 21 fi tJtjT-, ' m - g iv 1 V -V.v . • 5 , i9sw.y2i It has twice been on the verge of collapse. The greatest contributors to the college were John Withers, John Quincy Adams, William W. Corcoran, General Maxwell Van Zandt Woodhull, and A. Lisner. The Medical Department was orginated in 1825, and is the seventeenth medical school in seniority at this time in the United States. The Law Department was or- ganized the following y ear, but was discontinued in 1827 and not re-organized until 1865. The Dental School was organized in 1887, but discontinued in 1920 for finan- cial reasons arising out of the increasing requirements for dental education. 1 he Cor- coran Scientific School, established in I 884, the School of Graduate Studies, established in 1893, the Teachers’ College, established in 1907, and the College of Engineering, established in 1906, all form a part of the Department of Arts and Sciences. In 1872 the University moved to the corner of 15th and H Streets and remained upon that site until 1902, when the buildings were completely outgrown and the prop- erty had increased loo greatly in value longer to be occupied for university work. I he Van Ness property was purchased for a permanent site, but later sold at a large ad- vance to the Bureau of American Republics. The state of the University at this time was critical and there was grave question whether it would not have to close its doors entirely. Fortunately, the wisest possible guide was found in this emergency in Rear Admiral Charles H. Stockton, who had re- tired from the Navy. He accepted the presidency of the University and served in that capacity for nine years, the first three without salary. He placed the University, prob- ably for the first time in its history, in a perfectly sound financial position and so left it when he retired from the presidency two years ago. Proposed Buildings in Van Ness Park 22 mg jtD f ' mi ii-.yv : : ••.V 3 ■ ' ' ' 3 V 11 W- V ■ J| ■m. xfm m I If m 19GW1 21 Now when a new era is opening for the Uni- versity after one hundred years of trials, struggles, successes and accomplishments, we feel that there is before us the greatest of futures. We are happy in the belief that the next years of the University are to be marked by that same spirit of perseverance and achievement, which in the past has helped to make this institution one of prominence. Our greatest desire is that our bi-centennial may have seen as many steps of advancement as the first one hundred years, and so enthusiastic is the spirit for progressiveness and for betterment, not only among the faculty, but among the whole student body, that it is certain that our desire will be fulfilled. Law School Building About 1903 Old Building at I 3th and H Streets 23 The One Huneredth Convocation Exercises ' WM : tjm Centennial W HE celebration of Centennial Week was opened on Saturday evening. „ ' v February nineteenth, with two departmental banquets, the Arts and Science and the Law School. The Arts and Science was held at the Hotel Willard with Mr. Mussman as Toastmaster. Addresses were made by the President, Dean Hodgkins, Dean Wilbur, and Mr. King, 78. The program included several vaudeville acts staged by the various organizations. The Law School banquet was held at the Franklin Square Hotel, where addresses were made Sv- §gp by Dean Roscoe Pound, of the Harvard Law School; the President of the Alumni As- sociation of the Law School, and the Presidents of the various classes. Dean Ferson ■Mr: ‘ify ' i? was a most able toastmaster. On Sunday afternoon the Centennial Convocation Sermon was preached by the H ■.? - Reverend Dr. Charles AVood at the Church of the Covenant. The June Seniors, donning the Cap and Gown for the first time, took part in the procession which was lead by the : $? Senior Marshals. ss Monday afternoon, the Junior Class held a reception at the Raleigh Hotel for the . .y faculty, student body, and the alumni. There was dancing throughout the afternoon and v- Y a short program was given by the Men’s Glee Club. The University Centennial Dinner, which superceded the usual alumni dinner, was iZ held at Rauscher’s on Monday evening. Among the guests of honor were the French Am- bassador and Madame Jusserand, the Chilean Ambassador and Senora de Mathieu, Mr. and Mrs. E. H. Southern, Senator and Mrs. George H. Moses, Senator and Mrs. H. W. if Keys, and many others of prominence, including representatives from one hundred and twenty-five colleges and universities. The Centennial Convocation was held at Central High School on Tuesday after- y ;:. noon, February the twenty-second. The academic procession was composed of the graduating classes, faculty, and representatives from many educational institutions, both $ $• in America and the Continent. • : .;v The greatest social event of the year, the Junior Prom, was held at Rauscher’s on . jf ' £ V;j Thursday, while the Junior Play, The T ruth, was presented Monday evening, the v.’ m ,;‘- ' V v twenty-fourth, at the Central High School Auditorium. 25 .w; % { ’ v. ,-y , - 4 Vv SK Y If i i L 1 9 SAAAl 21- • -T7 ■? M CENTENNIAL CONVOCATION OF GEORGE WASHINGTON UNIVERSITY, FEBRUARY 22, 1921 Leaders in the Academic Procession, from Left to Right: His Excellency, Mr. J j. Jusserand, the French Ambassador; His Excellency, Scnor Don Beltran Mathieu, the Chilean Ambassador; His Excellency, Senator V. Roland i Ricci the Italian Ambassador; Honorable Henry White, Former American Ambassador to Italy and also to France, Trustee of the George Washington University; Mr H. B, F, Macfarland 1 rustee of the George Washington Uni- versity: William Miller Collier, former American Minister to Spain, President of the George Washing- ton University. Second row: Professor George N. Henning, Dean of the Graduate School; Professor william A. Wilbur, Dean of Columbian College; Professor Merton L. Ferson, Dean of the Law School; President Charles A. Richmond of Union College, the Centennial Orator (back of and between the Chilean Am- bassador and the Italian Ambassador) ; Col. Charles W. Kutz, Engineer Commissioner of the District of Columbia 26 Columbian Seniors CLASS OFFICERS EARL C. SHEA President MARTHA WARING Vice-President CLARENCE M. GODFREY Secretary RUSSELL I. WHYTE Treasurer MARGARET SMITH Scrgcant-al-Arms 31 :v .V 19SAA J L 21 ROBERT NELSON ANDERSON VIRGINIA A T A Student Council, 1921 ; President Junior Class 1920; Chairman , Junior W ccl( Committee, 1920 ; Hatchet Staff 1920 . Boh remained in the background for two years and ihen suddenly came foiward as President of ihe Junior Class, where hr reached the pinaclc of lit fame, and ihen as a Freshman in Law School faded away mlo darkness again. He has a smile and handshake good for a majority vote in any doubtful election and we ex- pect to see him m the halls of the U, S, Senate or some Stale Legislature some day. ROSEMARY ARNOLD PENNSYLVANIA 2 K Student Council, Secretary-Treasurer 1921; Pice- President of Mnosmian Society, 1921 ; Pice- President of Spanish Club . 1921; The Players, 1919 ; W, V , C , Rosemary ' s accomplishments would fill a book, and then you wouldn ' t know litem a!L If you have ever heard any of her pianologs you will understand why she was in such demand at beagle [Jut and ihe Y, M C A. during (he war. She is also a lilerary genius of no small degree, and in lliis line her host of friends know she will bring honor to her Alma Mater. WILLIAM McCORMICK BALLINGER DISTRICT OF COLUMBIA 2 K Pyramid Honor Society; Editor of 1920 Cherry Tree; President of Freshman Class Medico College ; Treasurer of Junior Class, 1920; Tennis, 1919-20-21 ; Treasurer of C . W , Club. 192 ; Clec Club, 192 1, " And I oft have heard defended, Lillie said is soonest mended This seems to be Bill s mollo in life. Bui having had so much experience as treasurer, perhaps he ihinks " money talks, " and why offer it any competition. He has shown great competency, however, in handling money — both his own and other people ?, HENRIETTA BEHREND DISTRICT OF COLUMBIA Enosinian Society, 192 ; Literary Society , 920; W. U. C. Hennella firmly believes that to be interesting one must have a hobby — so she has heis— and it is well developed. Never is she to be seen without a pencil and the love lyrics and sonnets which flow therefrom enlighten one on all subjects from yellow roses and moonlight to the professors, 32 m tosSt- iftjSJ T 1 1 V m ' •as? m ■■m m ■ ■ 1 M y(k+ i ' 0i ■m 19SWL ROBERT JOSEPH BOSWORTH DISTRICT OF COLUMBIA A K K Robert is a joint product, supporter, and specimen of D. C. and George Washington. From the present in- dications we may soon expect lo hear of Dr. Bosworth and to see his shingle hanging high and proclaiming to all who pass that here may be found an excellent dis- penser of pills and potions. MARY M. BRADLEY GEORGIA Spanish Club , 1921; W. U. C. Miss Bradley may be seen on the campus most any day from five to seven, and she is always very intent on something — we wonder if it is always her studies. She graduated from the State Normal School at Athens, Georgia, and she has had the advantage of studying in several private schools in England. GEORGIA MAE BROWN MINNESOTA Chemical Society, 192!; Spanish Club , 1921 ; W. u. c. During her one year’s slay with us she has so im- pressed us that it seems as though we had always known her, as they say in the short story. We feel that we have profited greatly from the short acquaintance. JOSEPH LEON CAMPUS NEW YORK Of such great versatility is he that part of his day is given to teaching in a high school, part to attending the University classes, in which he really does most of the instructing, as all of his profs verily know, and part to his avocation — that of writinsz movie senarios. He has also attended N. Y. U. and Fordham, and we think that some day the Hall of Fame will be graced by his efforts. 33 BEf? r TILMON B. CANTRELL ILLINOIS K 2, I Ji 4 They grow (all in Southern lllinoisl Tim is proving that aristocracy cannot he downed even when running one of the government departments, carying twenty hours school work and keeping heaucoup social engagements. DENVER COLEMAN OHIO Den is ar exponent of Chicago University and other way -stations until he joined us this year at G, W. U. Think he likes us pretty well, for next year he is going to enlist in the ranks as a G, W. medic. DONALD GEORGE COLEMAN KANSAS Junior Prom Committee, 1920. Coming to George Washington from the Naval Academy, Don brought wilh him much enthusiasm and found an outlet for some of it by being a staunch sup- porter of the Junior Class of 1920, As he has decided to remain in the D, C. for a short lime, at least, we expect to see and hear of him from time to lime- DANIEL STICKNEY COOMBS NEBRASKA Mr. Coombs brings with him a long list of activities from Doane College, Nebraska, which he attended from 1911-14, including President of the junior Class, an Editor of the Doane Owl, and a member of the College Debating Team. He later attended the Uni- versity of Nebraska, and finally transferred his energies to Sundance, Wyoming, where he was principal of a high school. As yet he has not lost any of his Western P e P- 34 ■Mu I w h h W ■■ ; ■ " i-h : MM, m m M 1 ; ; { If m?- vASXfrt j885 ' wt m m — - EARLE JAY DRUMMOND OHIO A level head, and lots in it! After spending two and a half years at Ohio State, he made the ac- quaintance of G. W. and has never left it. He am- bitions are too numerous to mention, and as for his charms, “the half has never been told. ’ To dispense with a little surplus energy he is an active member of the Biological Society of Washington. MAURICE DUFFY WISCONSIN a t n " Duf is a product of the coast, and how he got here no one knows. Has the reputation of getting his LL. B. in February and his A. B. in June. Going some, we would say! As to house parties, etc. . . . just call up Wardman Park! BEATRICE LOUISE DURYEA NEW YORK While Beatrice took the first of her college work at Syracuse, and later some at Cornell, she now admits that they are both grand places to be from. We are glad she has felt that way, for her geniality has made her a general favorite with both profes sors and stu- dents. WALLACE DICKINSON EDINGTON NEW YORK k r Wallace received his B. A. degree from Gallaudet in 1915. While there, he was a member of Kappa-Gamma Fraternity. All who know him agree that he is ready for anything at anytime — in short a “regular fellow.” 35 1 p— ' I THOMAS FRANCIS FARRELL MASSACHUSETTS The boy with the smile which won ' t come oft. anc how sadly will he be missed now that he is educated. But we realize that all good things cannot go on for- ever (even at G. W, U.) so we are willing that he should leave us and add his bit to the running of the universe. CHARLES FRANCIS FOLEY PENNSYLVANIA 1 T A Chairman Senior Class Social Committee. During Charlie ' s brief stay at G. W. be has made many friends: however, from all reports, he is to make D. C his home after graduation. And it would appear that he will become a partner in a well established real estate and banking house. MARIE GIBBON VIRGINIA But ail pleasant associations must come to an end sooner or later. We shall soon know how Randolph - Macon misses her, for she will soon leave our midst. CLARENCE MORTIMER GODFREY DISTRICT OF COLUMBIA 2 $ E Secretary, Senior Class; Secretary of Engineering Society, 192 ! ; Junior Prom Commiitce t 1920 . Clarence is very Fond of working, and yet like most mortals he waits until the spirit or his friends move him. We will admit, though, that he is at quite a disad- vantage. since the source of most of his inspiration moved to Baltimore, and so much time is lost on an electric line. 56 ALYS MILLSAPS GOFORTH LOUISIANA Another daughter from the land of pickaninnies and cotton is Miss Goforth. Her enthusiastic interest in her studies is excelled only by her warm southern friendli- ness. She attended Louisiana State University before getting the finishing touches at G. W. U. ARTHUR JACKSON GRONNA NORTH DAKOTA K 2 Football, 1920 . “Art " breezed in on us from North Dakota and at once turned his attention to the more essential parts of a college education not prescribed by the catalogue. We are at a loss to tell whether Art ' is attracted by the women, or the women by “Arts. " HERBERT ROBERT GROSSMAN KENTUCKY 2 A M Senior Class Social Committee ; Vice-President of Masonic Club ; Prize Football Essay, 1920. He has been with us two years and made himself felt in a number of ways around the campus, always being active in everything he has been connected with. His greatest ambition is to be a corporation lawyer and help the trusts continue to rob the common horde. WINSTON REEVES HAINES VIRGINIA X Z X Many great men come from Virginia — so does Winston. Had an ambition to learn medicine in the national capital and consistently take advange of the practical courses in anatomy offered on F Street. 37 7 " : v DANIEL LUTHER HALDEMAN PENNSYLVANIA From Mahon City hails Daniel Luther with the very creditable record of graduation from the Mahon City High School m 1910 and from the West Chester Stale Normal School in 1915- In addition 1o these he also attended Penn Slate College in 1912- 1 3, and now is with us at G. W. in the Class of 192L EDWARD HANSON NORTH CAROLINA 2 X, 4» A Senior Marshal; Pyramid Honor Society; Baseball, Assistant Manager, 1920 ; Manager, 1921; Student Council , 1920-21 ; La n? School Baseball, Manager, 1919; C. W . Club; Columbian Debating Society; Cherry Tree Staff, !92f. Ladies and Genllemcn, we have with us in the next compartment, Edward Josephus Junior Hanson!, of No th L ima Ed carries with him the rich dialect of llie Southland touched, as is everything in which he en- gages, with peculiar and delightful humor of his own. That he has been often on the " firing line " ' for his Alma Mater is proved by the partial list of his ' ' En- gagement s’ ’ above and that he is much beloved by his fcllow-sludents is tangibly evidenced by his election to the post of Senior Marshal, ROSE MONO FRANCES HARVEY DISTRICT OF COLUMBIA x y Rosemond has divided her time between the Govern- ment and the University, but every little bit helps, so now she has earned her sheepskin and she feels sure that it is " the skm you love to touch, " From her calm- ness we know r that she gets her degree without ever having had a moment s worry. GEORGE SANDS HASTINGS DISTRICT OF COLUMBIA Chemical Society f 1919; Columbian Debating Society, 1920; Engineering Society, 1921 . When interviewed by our reporter, George said that he was bom in Chicago and expects to be a farmer in Maine, and that his favorite color is blue because his hair is red. And. oh, yes he prefers ladies one at a time, A man of few words, you see, but we suspect there ' s a lot behind that shy twinkle in his eyes. 38 i J ' : .v ' . ' y ' iw _» r V •» 7r.| 1 gif Si m m |g ill ; X vV.,» r t 5).« . |!§jj ‘; y: is $«! $gj£ JAMES CHANDLER HATCHER ALABAMA Pyramid Honor Society; Varsity Basket-Ball, 1919- 20; C. W . Club; Columbian Debating Society. Gifled with the tongue of an orator, the physique of an athlete, and the personality of a genuine Southern gentlemen. Jimmie during his slay at G. W. has made himself well-liked by all who have had the pleasure of knowing him. WILLIAM PRESTON HAYNES KENTUCKY 2 X Pyramid Honor Society; Clee Club President , 1921 ; Cherry Tree Staff, 1920; Chairman of Junior Play, 1920; junior Prom Committee, 1920. Pres is the blonde brute from Kentucky, a musician and entertainer of the first rank. Ask any co-ed. He is the man who revived the Glee Club this year and is responsible for the excellent joint concert with the Co- lumbia University Glee Club- During his three years at Columbian College he has endeared himself to all who know him. We are not to lose him just yet, for be- sides being a Senior in Columbian College he is a Freshman Medic. If when he gels his M. D., his pills are half as stimulating as his personality, pilgrimages to Kentucky will become fashionable. ROBERT BURNS HEALEY NEW YORK A X Spanish Club, 192 . Bob is the fellow who thinks he knows women. Can- not help being handsome, neither can he keep the ladies from wanting to know him — by notes or otherwise. How- ever, there is one thing he can help, and that is not to give said ladies any encouragement. At any rate, we feel that when Bob came to G. W. from Princeton and Harvard it was a distinct addition to the student body. RUTH MARIE HEDDEN INDIANA B A 2 Spanish Club, 1921 . Whenever you are in doubt as to the most proper and effective method of Parliamentary Procedure it would be well to consult with Ruth for the “I move that the mo- tion be carried ’ has smoothed many difficult spots and relieved many legislative tangles during her slay at G. W. U. As an authority of equally stellar brilliance on the subjects of Ethnology and the Movies, she is with- out par, and it is with regret that we see her leave the U. 39 i 9 swy 21 EVERETT ALBERT HELLMUTH VIRGINIA 2 E Alchemists, Treasurer, 1918-21; President, 1920; Vice-President of Junior Class, Engineering College , 1920; Engineering Society; Chemical Society White Hellmulh is perfectly qualified to leach a whole class in Chemistry, due to his long and faithful service, he feels thal his energy will he heller directed if ap- plied lo household arls and enlisled in ihe service of only one. So in this capacity his many friends wish him good luck. HERMAN S, HOFFMAN MARYLAND A While Hoffman lives just across the District line, he evidently does not believe lhat “distance lends enchant- ment. ' or perhaps he knows a good thing when he sees it, and lhat may be what brought him to G, W, At any rate, il has been a fifty-fifty split for both him and the University, as his friends can all testify. His good- natured smile will be long remembered, even after he gets his sheepskin. HELEN H OS FORD IOWA 2 K Associate Editor of Cherry Tree, 1921 ; W. U , C., Treasurer, 1921; Enosinian Society !92l ; Literary So- ciety. 1920; Panhellenic Association, 1919-20; Secre- tary, 1921 ; Varsity Basket-Ball, 1919. ' When Helen is around you might just as well not try lo say anything witty — because you ' ll be completely eclipsed, anyway. There isn’t much that Helen can’t do or. in fact, that she hasn ' t done at some time or other and the nice part is that she always does everything well and yet is never too busy for her many friends. JOSEPHINE MARIE HUBER DISTRICT OF COLUMBIA £ K Publicity Committee Senior Cfcrss; Junior Prom Committee 1920; Glee Club 19 f 7-18; Columbian IVome n; W . U. C. In spite of the fact that Jo has given most of her day to the government, she is always to be found in the eve- ning classes of the University. Beside ihis only her friends know how often does she ”trys“ the light fan- tastic. Still we wonder how she does so much, and that so well, as her dance partners always testify, to say nothing of her professors, 40 FvT - - .• T ” 21 AUBREY EUGENE HUMMER DISTRICT OF COLUMBIA Chemical Society , 1914-15-16 . By being able lo enter Columbian College on a Uni- versity scholarship in 1914, he received a good start. At the end of his first year, he transferred to the College of Engineering, where he was a student until entering the Coast Artillery School at Fortress Monroe, Va., and in 1919 he entered Carnegie Tech, returning to finish at G. W. U. in 71. ETHEL MAY JOHNSON PENNSYLVANIA n B Girls Glee Club, 1918-19-20 ; President, 1921; Senior Social Committee ; Junior Prom Committee, 1920 ; Basket-Ball, 1921 ; The Players, 19 9; W. U. C. Ethel is one of those people who somehow seem to crave variety, and those who have been with her all four years at George Washington know that she has had it. At present her chief interest is centered in tennis, but her time is divided between it and her D. A. R. activities. WILLIAM JOSEPH JOHNSON MASSACHUSETTS A New Englander, who desires to be a doctor. Has that earnestness of purpose and conduct which will make a success in the medical world. FRANCIS EDGAR JOHNSTON VIRGINIA Literary Society, President, 1920; Enosinian, 1921 ; Columbian Debating Society, 1916; The Players, 1915. Francis is one of those rare articles — a real Virginian. His chief characteristic is that he always has a good word to say for every one, but never tells a thing about himself. He intends to follow literary paths. 41 m vRK- ; 19 21 _ mi EVELYN WELLINGTON JONES DISTRICT OF COLUMBIA M Secretary-Treasurer Clee Club, f 920-21 ; Dall, Captain Blue Squad 1 920-2 ; Panhellenic Is sociolion, 1919-20-21 ; W, V , C. Evelyn is never lo be seen without a suit-case, and even though she is not from a moonshming district, her appearance always arouses much interesl among the loungers in front of Lisner Hall. While her chief in- terest is ba kel-ball, rnosl of her tune is spent in liken- ing to Kitty. FRANCIS MARION JONES KANSAS Fairmont College, of Wichita, Kansas, wilnessed Francis start as a seeker of knowledge. Afterwards V. P. I. and Yale were both similarly favored with a short stay, and then following some good example he blew into George Washington with a smile and a good word for every one. ELEANOR LANE VIRGINIA Coalition IV amen s University Club. Eleanor comes lo us from Lake Erie College, and now thal she is here, we wonder how we ever go) along with- out her. We always know thal when certain munching sounds come from (he rear of ihe Library that Eleanor is there, and lhat her friends are being well entertained, or at least well refreshed. We will always continue to wonder how she evades the cops, and yet Lizzie lives on uninjured. ISADOR LATTMAN NEW YORK Pb. C„ Co umfdii L mversf y. You know them — the Latlman twins, the two Socialists who are so much concerned for fear iheir affiliations will be considered Bolsheviki. If you wish to know the fine distinctions of ihe two (not twins but parties) just ap- peal to either of the brothers- In reference to iheir studying medicine, the twins say, with one accord, that they ' ll probably be surgeons and so finish iheir patients with knives, if not with drugs. 42 iH r M. 19 E.IaJI 21 MORRIS LATTMAN NEW YORK Ph. C., Columbian University. 1 wo heads are belter than one, so Isador and Morris are always together. In fact no class is complete with one and not the other. They admit they like all the girls at G. W. and our only hope is that they won ' t both like the same one. After obtaining Ph. Gs. from Columbia in 1916 and A. Bs. from G. W. they expect to study medicine, and at some future time to return to Russia, the land of their birth, to put their knowledge to practice on their own people. PERCY WALBOURNE LE DUC DISTRICT OF COLUMBIA A man of few words, but he insists that actions speak louder, anyhow, so we are going to watch the records of lime for more of him. We know, too, that we shall not watch in vain, for who would ask for a better com- bination than a little common sense and good judgment spiced with just the right amount of ambition? FREDERICK LEWIS LEWTON . MARYLAND Mr. Lewton began his college career at Drexel Insti- tute, and before coming to G. W. he attended Rallins College in Florida. He admits that a rolling stone may gather no moss, but insists that it takes on a very hne polish. OSCAR HENRY LINDOW WISCONSIN Enosinian Society , Vice-President , 1917. Lindow ' s greatest ambition is to be of real value to the Literary World. He thinks that if he can’t rival Shakespeare, O. Henry will do, and those who know him best say that in the past he has always proved himself the “strong man " and the game is to the strong. 43 L 19GWU21 LAURA MADELINE McCLINTOCK PENNSYLVANIA Miss McClintoeh has divided her lime among several institutions, but G. W. U. seems to be the favored one, as M grants her degree. She has also attended the Uni- versity of Wisconsin and Pennsylvania Stale College, She is one of those people who never waste a minute, and as a result she has good ideas on almost any sub- jecL LAURETTE McKENDREE DISTRICT OF COLUMBIA Laura has been after an A. EL and now that her hopes are realized, she saunters forth with her sheepskin lucked proudly under her arm. The best wishes of the class and the University go with her. PHILIP W, McKENNA DISTRICT OF COLUMBIA Mark Twain has nothing on McICenna as far as humor goes, but (here is one great difference between them, and that is their love for the ladies. The former loved them all, while the latter never has eyes for any — bul — when he does fall— Oh! how great will be the fall thereof! CLARA ALLEN MARROW MARYLAND Behold, Clara — the girl who thought it was easier to get through Teachers College, but afler a trial came back to us, Clara, with the ' l donVcare smile, ' will ever be remembered, especially in the Library. Never- theless, any one in the future who graces Wardman Park will surely find Clara in evidence. 44 ip fly; v ' l ■ m T; — iii 19SWI 21 W ' . V i ?■% r ' Ay., ;0f ft ’Mr m m Wfcfr ' : n : ■• ' ' ' • .■ $ ?• :v; :. n ift j$|; v v A ' A Va • s ; X mv MARGARET METZEROTH DISTRICT OF COLUMBIA Sphinx Honor Society; W . (7. C., President, 1921 ; Senior Class Pin Committee. Margaret is a malh and science shark, and you would know it just to look at her, for she, somehow, has that learned look. Men have no appeal for her, except at a distance, and the greater the distance the better. She has shown much interest throughout her university ca- reer, as is shown by her list of activities. ALBERT JOSEPH MOTTERN OHIO 2 A E Chemical Society, Treasurer, 1921 . Moltern feels that all ihe odds are on his side, and who wouldn’t if they came from that state which fur- nishes so many Presidents? That’s all right, though, for he can’t begin writing his campaign speeches a bit too early, and if he just hitches his Ford to a star (not a movie star), we know he’ll get there. AXEL NELSON DISTRICT OF COLUMBIA L. L. B., Washington College of Laiv ; Chemical So- ciety, 1914-15-16. A lawyer and a chemist! Some combination! But a good lawyer must know many things besides law, and Nelson belongs in that class. HARRY WRIGHT NEWMAN ALABAMA 2 N Senior Marshal; Pyramid Honor Society; Student Council, 1921 ; Editor of 1921 Cherry Tree; Associate Editor of 1920 Cherry Tree; Chairman of Student Ac- tivity Tax; Chairman of Junior Prom , 1920; Vice- President of Junior Class , 1920; The Players, 1920-21 ; Enosinian Society; Chemical Society. A true son of the South — a gentleman, a scholar, a ladies’ man, a diplomat and politician. How well he has gotten away with it at G. W. U. — just read the list of the elective positions he has held. He is constantly consulted by the younger politicians for advice, which he is always ready to give, somewhat as the “Sage of Montieello. " He expects lo be American Minister to Spain or the Hedjaz when the Democrats get back in power. 45 . : : 1 9 GW1 2I iV ' V ; | ■ LINN ALBERTA NEWMAN INDIANA 0 A W. V . C Lindy Low is one of those much -to-be-admired peo- ple who can sit in a class without ever speaking a word and yet when it comes to exami nation she knows it all. While she appears rather quiet, we all know that when anything needs doing she is the one to find. She is to be depended upon in any emergency and will certainty be missed after graduation. JAMES FRANCIS NOLAN NEW JERSEY A T A Senior Class Social Committee ; Ctee Club . f92L " Jimmie. " after two or three years at Lehigh and Catholic Universities casts his lot with George Wash- ington as most suitable in which to assume the cap and gown. And we are glad that he did. Has made num- berless friends during his one year with us by his genial disposition and his happy smile. WILLIAM BENEDICT O ' CONNELL SOUTH DAKOTA r n r LL . B,. Georgetown, 1920 . After getting his LL. B, from Georgetown in !92G f he decided to eet the corners rounded off at George Washington. While he hails from the prairie stale of the Indians he brings none of their characteristics with him, for he is a notably good mixer and an all-round good fellow. EARL L. PACKER IOWA If you didn ' t know him you wouldn ' t think he had been all through Russian and speaks it like a Bolshevik. In addition to being a good student he assists the Slate Department in functioning during daylight hours. Ex- pects to be an Ambassador Extraordinary and Plenipo- tentiary some day. 46 19GWL 21 SV ? ; K§ m m m if ■ ' S § a a v-’. V C ( ; ' C; m W 4 • . ... V s »j « M ?% 5a y ; V’ •■: 7 ' ; v .VJ: ' - s ;r MARIE ANTOINETTE PAZOUR SOUTH DAKOTA Vanity Basket-Ball, 1920; W. V. C. Marie brings with her a dash of Western breeziness. If you have ever heard her tell of her experiences upon arriving in Washington, you will know that nothing but an abundance of real pep would have brought her out a conquering heroine. We fear that the call of the wild will be too great to keep her here after graduation. REBECCA PEARLMAN DISTRICT OF COLUMBIA Rebecca ' s source of knowledge at examination time will never cease to be a cause of wonder to her fellow- sludents, and has undoubtedly been a source of great satisfaction to her professors. Never was she found wanting, when it came to a display of information on anything from the " Bionomial Theory " to the " Song of the Shirt.” EMMET JAMES PETERSON DISTRICT OF COLUMBIA 2 K Pele entered the University of Pennsylvania, and after one wild year of Rah. Rah stuff he signed up al G. W. U. in 1917, A- D. He completed his usual year at college and because of his flightiness joined the U. S. Naval Reserve Flying Corps, successfully holding that job till 1919, then reenlisting at G. W. U.. where he is at present. WILLIAM WALTER PETERSON IOWA [ K Wandering Creek s. Nature was kind to Iowa and did give her the wealth of the Indies, the beauties of the Orient, and " Pete " with his " bless-you” smile. A cornucopia of golden good nature, and silver seriousness when necessary. As a wariior each shoulder bearing a silver bar, no more handsome knight e’er walked before. With " wimmin " he bears well the Scottish appellation of William " the Lion. " 47 mn it ■ K , ■ 4 : SS .If . •: % J ; • r ,.;. V ’ •- v ' ,;.. 7 : ,. • sSvaL HC 19 SAAAiy 21 RUTH SUTHERLAND PHILLIPS DISTRICT OF COLUMBIA X IC Spanish Club, Social Committee ; Enosinian Society, 192 f ; dec Club; IV, U, C , Rulh is known throughout the University for her versatility in languages. She has given her services in translating to the Bolivian. Argentine and Swiss em- bassies. Her gifl in writing will not be forgotten by those who have read her poems. With all this, Ruth was known to be on time at class only once— and then the professor did not show up. OLIVE PRESCOTT ILLINOIS f A 1 Senior Class ami Historian ; 3asl(et-Ball t 1921 ; Architectural Club , 1920-21 ; C iris ' dec Club; Junior Prom Committee , 1920; The Players, I92L Olive has become so actively identified with so many different student activities that she finds herself with six different meetings to attend at the same hour, not to mention man-dates. She is a consistent svorker at every- thing she undertakes. THOMAS F. PROBEY DISTRICT OF COLUMBIA A native of the National Capital, which so rarely can be found in Washington, Tom has completed his college course with honor to himself and credit to the city which he claims as home. JAMES BYRNE EANCK DISTRICT OF COLUMBIA During his college career he has impressed all who have known him by his honesty, industry, and serious- ness of purpose. Surely a position of responsibility and honor must await Ranck somewhere. 43 , - - - ■ - - ■ f ■ r - 19S.WI : w ' .: . V ••3$ If p fl jH%S .$»4i . v ' w :,; v I fei gp s §i §i g!§S; § 1 GEORGE REEVES VIRGINIA 2 J E George had ihe exceptional advantage of touring the Orient during his university career, and is further noted as being the brother of Ruth. He is of the wise opinion, however, that a fellow must keep his sister happy, be- cause one sees so much of a sister (either his own or some other fellow’s). OTTO A. SCHLOBOHM NEW YORK K A P LL. A ., Georgetown University. In addition to keeping up a law practice, reporting supreme court decisions and contributing to a number of publications, he wastes the other two-thirds of his time around the Press Club. This is not counting knocking out enough credits to complete his work for an A. B. at George Washington and knocking “Doc” Hill cold whenever he is questioned in “Poly Sigh.” EARLE CLIFFORD SHEA SOUTH DAKOTA 0 A X President , Senior Class; Chairman, Centennial Ban- quet. “Pick " has a subtile line with the ladies, ask any Pi-Phi. After breaking all the hearts in the Black Hills, Urbana, III., London, and other places on the continent, he came to G. W. seeking new worlds to conquer. How well he has succeeded, the sights around the campus with not more than three on each arm will speak for themselves. EDGAR LEE SHEFFIELD IDAHO Here is a man who does and dares! He frankly ad- mits that he would much prefer to see a good baseball game than to listen to a professor’s thoughts on any scientific problem. He attended the State Normal School at Lewiston, Idaho, before coming to Washington, and was a member of the G. W. U. Law School last year. His friends all feel that the top of the ladder will never be too high for him. 49 cwi; 21 ] GEORGE SHISLER OHIO A T C rarVflltfn of Publicity Committee , Senior Class; Ma- sonic C u . George t ame lo us in our Junior year, another valuable addition from another college. By his hard work has earned a crown of glory, etc. A genial, good fellow. To like him you have but lo know him. MARGARET MARY SMITH MARYLAND Coalition Scrgecmi-af- rmi, Senior Class ; Junior Prom Com- mittcc, 1920 ; The Players, 1920; Che Club, 191$. Never have we known any one with more enthusiasm than Margaret has exhibited. She is one of those un- usual people who can talk on indefinitely without even an apparent stop for breath. Her zeal to make class affairs a success was shown by her inlerest in Junior Week, and this is not lost sight of in her last year, of which her organizing ability is proof. GEORGE BAILL1E SPR1NGSTON ILLINOIS K £ Varsity Football; Varsity Basket-Ball, 1921 ; Dase- batl; C. W. Club . After knocking them cold at the University of Illinois for three years, Bail lie came to us in his Senior year and has divided his time between athletics and the co- eds. Is a good, all-round fellow, even if his knowledge of the fundamentals of " Poly Sigh " is lacking at times. MARJORIE SHAW STUART DJ STRICT OF COLUMBIA Vice-President of Sophomore Medical Class; W. V. C. Marjorie is one girl in a thousand, one who dares to aspire lo become an M, D. AJlhough this appears startling at the first glance, still she is by no means an advocate of all work and no play. With her ability to perform real conscientious work, when it is necessary, and her unfailingly cheerful disposition, the members of the Sophomore Medical Class and we, her class- mates, look forward to her success in the practice of medicine, 50 ' ■ • ■ J KATHARINE GODFREY SYMMONDS U. S. A. f M Sphinx Honor Society; Vanity Tennis Team , 1919- 20-21 ; Assistant Manager, 1920; Manager , 1921; Basket-Ball, 1920-21; W. U, C., Housekeeper, 1920; Second Vice-President, 1921; The Players, 1919-20; Panhcllcnic, 1919; Hatchet Staff, 1919; Columbian W omen. Kitty is an authority and a strong one on almost any question. For instance, if you feel in need of any infor- mation regarding the Philippines just refer to her. If you are in doubt about the Irish Question, and think you can stand an emphatic and concise example of free oratory, just open fire — and we can guarantee you’ll get your money’s worth, though it depends a little on how you value your money. ETHEL MARIE VAN NESS NEW JERSEY IV. U. C. Ethel Marie came to George Washington from Beaver College, where she was as well liked as she is here. Her work, too, has been a source of gratification to both instructors and friends for who does not enjoy having learned friends so that one may bask in the light of their superior erudition. SHERWOOD P. VAN WATERS NEW YORK Van hails from the Empire State, the land of mil- lionaires and politicans. Imbued with a desire to get an education he came to George Washington, where it may be truthfully said that he has realized that am- bition. ANDREW M. VLIET INDIANA The Hoosier State has furnished us more poets than has any other and we feel that Andy is undoubtedly in- spired having come from such an environment. His manners have been the delight of all who have had the pleasure of observing them, and many are those at- tempting to follow in his footsteps. He came to G. W. from Indiana University. 51 19 GAaJI 21 KATHRYN WAITS MISSISSIPPI K A The Placers, 1921; Glee Club; Cherry Tree Staff; W, LA C,; Arts Club, Kathryn, after spending three years at Randolph Macon came gently among our midst like the perfume of mignonette from “Old Corinth. " She has captivated almost every masculine heart in the university, as well as won the admiration of the co-eds She dashingly ap- pears one day with a Kappa -Sig pin and (hen the next a Sigma- Nu. Oh, Woman 1 Woman! MARTHA LUCY WARING DISTRICT OF COLUMBIA n b i Sphinx Honor Society; Girls ' Clcc Club; Vicc- President of Senior Class; Sergeant-at-Arms of an for Class , 1920; Vice- President of Sophomore Class , 1918 ; Secretary of Freshman Class, 1917 ; Junior W eefy Com- mittee. (920; The Players 1920-11, Martha is taking with her so many A ' s that wc won- der how she has done it, especially with the " Rummage Sale " n everything— but she is leaving behind some- thing of far greater importance— a host of friends. LELLA WARREN ALABAMA X o President, Panhellenk Council, 1921; Social Com- mittee, Senior Class; Centennial Banquet, 1921 ; Hatchet Staff, 1920; Vice-President, Freshman Class, 1918; Frosh Prom Committee, 1918; The Players, 1918; W. U. C Leila is always to be found in either the Library the front hall, or the Rabbit Hole. This makes us wonder when she finds lime to attend classes Bui perhaps she h living on her reputation which she made many, many years ago when she was chosen to reply to the Fresh- men welcome — way back in ' 17. MILO R. WHITE INDIANA Masonic Club , C. C. Vice-President, !92l , Milo is a quiet, unassuring sort of a fellow in a crowd but the girls say “when you get him alone you ' d be surprised. " Is studying to be the world’s greatest surgeon, he says. Favorite hymn: " When I get you alone to-night. " 52 si m?)) 4% MV m iifiSK m m WILLIAM RUSSELL IRVING WHYTE DISTRICT OF COLUMBIA $ 2 K Senior Marshal ; Pyramid Honor Society ; Manager of Football , 1920; Treasurer of Senior Class; Treas- urer of The Players , 1921 ; C. W. Club; Student Council , 1918; Cherry Tree Staff, 1918-20; Hatchet Staff, 1918-19-20-21 ; Chemical Society, 1919-20; President of Sophomore Class, 1918; Treasurer of Freshman Class, 1917. You can’t find anything around school that Russ hasn’t been connected with, not excepting wine, wimmin, and the Student Council. Managed the first football team since the resurrection and got away with it. A wearer of the G. W., and proud of it. JOSEPH COPE WIMMER PENNSYLVANIA It can be said that Joe holds some of the sober ideals that the fathers of his great comomnwealth did. He is a man of a few words, but at any rate friend “Wimmer” is a winner. JESSIE M. WOLCOTT IOWA Jessie has obtained her knowledge at several insti- tutions of learning, and we think that this accounts for the breadth and depth of it. She received her B. S. degree from Amity College, Iowa; did postgraduate work in History at the University of Colorado, and graduated from the Capital City Commercial College of Des Moines, Iowa. 53 9C • Cv m Mi. Si V ' 1 .Ay . Mjp| V. m ■l V 0; :• V . ' - " - vV; V £ L-c- gffV " Jl ' Ivrvy : RALPH A. GRAVES DOROTHY ST1EFEL GU ITER MAN GEORGE M. HAVER5TOCK GERALD T. JOYCE HARRY HAROLD KALUPY WILLIAM BINFORD KING STEWART LEWIS FRANK O. LINDSTROM LILLIAN MALONE RAYMOND W. NEWMAN CHARLES WALLACE PORTER JOSEPH P- QUINLAN LEO HENRY ROCHE NORMAN P. SCALA HUGH STURGIS 54 19G.IAJ.1 21 Engineering Seniors CLASS OFFICERS WM. HENRY TONKIN President SPENCER MICHAEL Vice-President JOHN B. BRADY Secretary HARRY STRANG Treasurer 57 WALTER F, AM AN MARYLAND A short mat; of lusty stride which some say he ac quired while hiking last summer with the Geodetic Sur- vey, while others insist that it was developed by walking in lo school from Ml. Rainier because the cars were so slow. Well-known among us as the " ‘Little Professor,” he announces his intention of resigning his professorship m June. The height of his ambition being considerably above that of his wavy locks, he professes the intention of ad voiding politics and Government Departments. JOHN EE BRADY MARYLAND Secretory, Engineering Seniors Secretory, Engineer- ing Society, 1920. John leaves this year with a degree in Electrical Engineering and intends to enter the Law School for a course in Patent Law. He is specializing in Radio Engineering, and has been a hard worker ever since he entered George Washington. BEVERLY LEONIDAS CLARKE TENNESSEE 2 E Student Council , 1920 2! ■ A Ichemish, 1920-2! t Chemical Society, !9!8- 19 20 21 ; President, Chemical Society, 1920 ; Ftich Prize in Chemistry, !920. " Bev,” is known and liked by every one who comes in contact with the chemistry laboratory, f-fe has been un- usually active in college activities, and has managed to make good marks in the bargain. He receives a degree in chemistry and intends to spend a year or so in Europe to perfect himself in the science. We are confident that wherever his travels may lead him he will at all times be a credit to G W. U. WALTER CARL FEDDE COLORADO Fedde is one of the chemists and may be found al- most any lime in the Organic Laboratory hard at work producing some new ' compound. He is an energetic worker and is liked by every one. 59 » -V - V ' -; m l ' v :A Cc m S; If vV.V W- I ;;E m m : v- 7.;: v m pi i 9 S.WIV 21 • — ' • V » ' . ... . | 1 JOHN MAHONEY KANSAS Chemical Society, 1917 -1 8-19-20-21 ; Secretary 1919- 20; Alchemists, 1919-20-21 . John leaves us this year with a degree in Chemistry, but intends to enter the Law School next year, so we shall not lose him altogether. Johns favorite study is ‘The Ladies,” and he leaves many broken hearts in the Chemistry Department. He has a cheerful word for every one, and is liked by all his classmates. FRANK HENRY MARKS DISTRICT OF COLUMBIA Engineering Society, 1918 ; Chemical Society, 1918 - 21 ; Masonic Club, 1921. We are glad to say that Frank will be with us this year, despite his unfortunate accident at the Research Laboratory. He is a member of the corps of chemists engaged in research work with explosive on Eye Street, and has done splendid work throughout his whole col- lege course. SPENCER BARRETT MICHAEL DISTRICT OF COLUMBIA Vice-President, Senior Enoinccrs; E. E. Vice-Presi- dent, Engineering Society; Engineering Society, 1915- 16-17-19-20-21. “Mike” is the “Star " of the Thermodynamics class. He knows all about B. T. U.s, and it is rumo.ed that he can draw a complete steam power plant in his sleep. His accomplishments are so numerous that space will not peimit of our discussing them here, so it must needs suffice to say that we are proud he is graduating from G. W. U., and we are sure that success will follow him through life as it has through his college days. ALBERT AUSTIN RILEY OHIO Ph . C.. C. W. U. Riley came to use from the Pharmacy School and has made good in chemistry, receiving his degree this June. He is always pleasant and sociable, and leaves many friends in the Department of Arts and Sciences. 59 FRED EUGENE SHOEMAKER DISTRICT OF COLUMBIA A T A Engineering Society. 1915-16. Fred is an Electrical Engineer of rare ability besides being an all-round good fellow. We are sorry 1o lose him. but wish him the best of luck in his work. HAROLD ARTHUR SNOW CALIFORNIA Engineering Society, 1919-20-2E Harold is an electrical engineer and his hobby is radio. He tan tell you all about ohms, volts, delectors tuning coils and the many other mysterious things con- nected with wireless telegraphy. He is a " star’ in ap- plied mechanics class, where he always writes his name on the board in pink chalk, and proceds to get the answer before any of the real of us. We predict a promising future and wish him the best of luck. FRANK ARTHUR SPURR IOWA Frank leaves us this year with a B, S, in chemistry. We have enjoyed his slay with us and wish him success in his future work. HARRY LEDDEN STRANG DISTRICT OF COLUMBIA 2 E Student Council , 1919-20-2! ; Treasurer, Senior Class, President, junior Engineers; JE E. Vice-President, Engineering Society, 19 f 9-20; Engineering Society 1916-17-18-19-20-21. Harry has been active ever since he enlered the Uni- versity in 1916, and is to be complimented upon the number of university activities that he has supported. Such spirit is sure to win T and men of this caliber are sure to fight their way to the top of the ladder of suc- cess. When Harry leaves us, we have lost one of our most earnest workers. CO . .. GORDON CHASE TIBBITTS DISTRICT OF COLUMBIA 2 N Chemical Society, 1918-19-20-21 ; President, Chemi- cal Society, 1921 ; Alschemists, 1920-21. During his four years’ residence at the University, Gordon has made for himself many good friends and admirers, and because of the fact that he has assisted in the instruction of chemistry, too. many of his friends have put their friendship in a more material form in the shape of cigars and other things. His friends who are left behind are truly sorry to lose his companionship, but they, nevertheless, wish him all the success in the world. WILLIAM HENRY TONKIN PENNSYLVANIA I 2 K President , Senior Engineers; Chemical Society, 1915- 16-17-20-21 ; Alchemists. “Bill” is the boss of the stock room at the chemistry laboratory, and woe be unto the poor unsuspecting Fresh- man who unconsciously wanders into this forbidden room. He is a quiet man of pleasing personality, and is liked and admired by all who know him. As class President he has proved himself to be an executive of unusual ability. LOUIS W. TUROFF RUSSIA t A Engineering Society, 1916-17-18; Hatchet Staff, 1917-18. Louis joined our ranks in 1916, and leaves us this year with a B. S. degree in Civil Engineering. Dur ng his attendance here he has won for himself the high esteem of the members of the faculty and all his fellow- students. He carries with him our sincerest wishes for success. ERNEST CROEL WHITE VIRGINIA Ernest is from the Old Dominion, and has been so impressed with Washington that we have seen very little of him except at classes. He is leaving us this year, so here’s to good luck. 61 ::K% $ik ' _{■ (k V ■ ■ v ' ■M- ■ . ' - ' 4 Vv A 1 •L Vv ' ' jg $t MS ■ • :••: IS m aEt;,; ? Mi! ••¥• Z. ALVIN BfGGS : $$ ■ ■ JgsD ROGER TALBOT BOYDE4J THOMAS ALLEN DAVIS 11 CARL F. KRAFFT || •“ " .U J.fej STUART JONES MACKEY ' - ? ;•-• EDWIN ALEXIS SCHMITT r‘.V i S v ; : S ' ; j ; v y , ■ f $8$ A r;- k : §M : i jfe ' | ©; ' KvV i ' tty i-i ' . ms iiia’s Wm I ' A - ■ mg 1%. ' ; 1 ' rc-:. - : , - ' t ’; . -VJ . li- i;l ps U 62 V - ■ __ §r ■ ' “ -• . .- -. - - . - - 1 Teacher Seniors CLASS OFFICERS BERNICE RANDALL Present EDWARD CARROLL IVEY Vice-President MARY ESTELLE ROSE Secretary-Treasurer 63 • . ] I9GW.U21 -• V- ' ••• ■ ■ ■ .vTV ETTA RECTOR BELL MISSOURI W. U. C. ; Columbian IV omen. Hats off to the molher. to you who in our class can alone claim ihe distinction We salute you! Home, school, and college fail to pin our Beatrice down, for rise she will to new ' worlds to conquer with her smile. MARGARET BYRD BELL TEXAS Lady Byrd hails from the cattle ranches of far-away I exas. She is always ready for work or play, and is an all-round good friend- At Sociology she stars and now that she has learned all that G W teaches, she goes seeking more knowledge from life ' s school of experience. We all wish her well. MABEL DAVIDSON DISTRICT OF COLUMBIA W. U . C. She can make up her mind to graduate just about any time she wants to. and she decided this year would be jusl aboul as good time as any. Her great ambition is to imparl some of her knowledge to youngsters MARGARET JANE EDIC NEW YORK IV. U- C Margaret came to do her bit, and being so capable she remained on sorting mail for Uncle Sam. In spare moments she invades G- W s halls and there wins the hearts of all by her hearty cooperation optimism and scholastic ability. A friend to all and an invaluable aid to the Who s Who among the officers of the A G, O. 66 m ' A ' -i-te ’•Or 1 If 11 A JJBg, ' W ' : $0 W:- ' 0t ' : Y-V ' -’A gfe II m fr ' . ' »k,Sb M m m l im- mi ' € £ cjk’ m 19GW.L 21 HAZEL H. FEAGANS INDIANA Here’s to fair ’’Hay,” who is ever so gay. Her friendly ways and sunny disposition have made her dear to us, and we wish to say, ere she leaves us, “Good-bye and Good Luck.’’ IDA CARRIE HELEN GAARDER IOWA Ida is a product of the corn belt. Early realizing the advantages of a few years’ sojourn in her nation’s capilal she cast her lot to rise or fall with the Class of 21. Gallaudet claims her time, but she always pries loose long enough to lighten the load and cheer some one on his way. Little deeds of kindness make her friend in- deed, and may we all be as generously minded as she. RUFUS SOL GARDNER VIRGINIA Although Rufus did not go out for athletics, he is no dark light in the classroom. He is kind-hearted and true, and although he does not know what he is going to do, it must be remembered that he was “riz” in Vir- ginia, whence come presidents and other lights. CHARLES CARLTON GUILFORD VIRGINIA To all obliging, yet reserved to all. 67 m ' . m ■ ;-;f J5 « ' W ,V %.$} " , -7 ; , .1 Ssj j KM c ,; Se%3T 19 GWV 21 rr TTri SADIE P. HYMAN DISTRICT OF COLUMBIA Here if. one who is always bright and cheerful, and furthermore, she gives to every one around her some of her good qualities. She is good in her studies, atten- tive in class, and always ready to help one in every pos- siblc way. May she ever be remembered. CORA JAY MEN AUGHT KENTUCKY K K r A daughter from the Blue Grass Slate, who has brought to G. W. U. sweet dignity that we have learned to admire, although she has been with us only one year, having spent her early college days at the University of Indiana. HARRIET LENORE MURRAY PENNSYLVANIA College W omen ' s C uh. Harriet, with her smiling face, is one of the prizes of our class. Her happy disposition has gone a long way toward making our road to knowledge seem less rouph and thorny. “I fill this cup to one made up of loveliness alone.” IV ADEL ELSIE NEWLOVE NORTH DAKOTA Spanish Club, 1921 ; Cofumfiian Women; Clce Club, 1919; w, a . c In Ivadel we have an aristocratic and haughty school- man, who every day doles out fragments of knowledge and understanding, first to her respecting pupils, and then to her numerous friends at G. W, We confidently expect that very shortly after her graduation the whole universe will he startled by her contributions to the field of pedagogy and so we wish for her every possible suc- cess. 66 M. L.-. 1 9 5 1 21 MERLE WHITE NEWLOVE ILLINOIS Columbian Women; W. V . C. Cupid and the Capital City lured curly-haired Merle from the cornfields of Illinois. Although she trans- ferred in her Junior year to G. W., her alluring per- sonality triumphed. She came, she smiled, she con- quered. “Forbear to judge, for we be sinners all. ' HERBERT BARKER NICHOLS DISTRICT OF COLUMBIA If Herb takes out into the world the same energy and ambition he has shown here at school he is sure to be a success. The Student Friend! We regret his loss, for it does us good to have him around. BERNADOTTE MICHELSON PERLIN MARYLAND t 2 Cirls Clee Club, 1921 ; Basket-Ball; Columbian De- bating, 1920-21; junior W ee Committee, 1920; Women ' s Legal Club , 1919-20-21 . Billy s life at G. W. U. has been one romance after another. It began one evening at a fraternity dance and continued throughout her law course, specially in con- tracts based on “Love and Affection " and in domestic relations with Harry Perlin as the innocent victim. The climax was raised when shortly before the Junior Prom, 20, Billy and Harry took a little trip, keeping the pur- pose dark until this year. If her work at A. S. is as good as her law, there is no doubt of her excellence as a home-builder. MATTIE JANE POINDEXTER KENTUCKY Mattie lives the creed — a thing worth doing at all is worth doing well. The best she demands from all (Edmonston included). Oh. for a world of Matties! Success will always camp on her trail and her class- mates wish her well. 69 i9gw . y 21 BERNICE! RANDALL DISTRICT of COLUMBIA President of 5enrW C ass; Teachers ' College. G. W, U. can surely leach an old dog new ' trick Bernice pounds out tons of knowledge every day at Wil- son Normal, and then comes down lo us for more to impose upon her innocent victims We often wonder how she does it, but she does. RUTH ELIZABETH REEVES VIRGINIA Sphinx Honor Society ; Basket-Ball, Assistant Man- ager, 1919-20 ; Manager, 1920-21 ; Secretary of W U C., 1921 ; Swimming, 1920 Looking wise is half of it. and Ruth surely looks her half: and beside that she has learned the value of a front -row reputation. All together she has made her mark in the university for her efficiency, both among professors and students. ANNE TILLERY RENSHAW NORTH CAROLINA Versatile perhaps best characterizes her. for already she has proved herself a reader of marked ability. a poet whose verse rings wilh the fragrance of the south- land. and a business woman with a keen sense of bar- gaining especially if a Ford be concerned — and if all reports be true, Henry the 8th will make his debut ihis summer. Her bobbies arc Fords, cats, and a generous supply of nicknames for her friends. Humorous, full of friendly interest, a whole-hearted nature, and with a fine sense of duty and loyally — these make one glad lo call her friend. MARY ESTELLE ROSE DISTRICT OF COLUMBIA Secretary-Treasurer, Senior Class ; Teachers College , Class officer we greet you! A girl of many talents and a perfect jewel of usefulness. If you want a thing done well and on lime, delegate it to Mary Rose 70 :V ' S 1 9 5WU 21 : - LILLIAN WARFIELD SAGE MARYLAND Ambition should really be Lillian s middle name. She wields the rod over Rockville’s kiddies and then, rain, sleet, or shine, she greets the co-eds with a smile ready to solve all knotty problems at the behest of all her Profs. LILLIAN STALLINGS In the wake of fair Lillian follows a stir of excite- ment, mystery and fun. Her mischievous ways soon made her victims dub her Billy. May she. like Aunt Minerva s nephew, keep the world appreciating harm- less fun. We predict that she will always brighten the corner wherever she may be. ELIZABETH STEWART VIRGINIA College education has had a two-fold meaning for our Bess. Book knowledge comes easy to her but traction schedules and break-downs cause even the optomistic Bess to groan. Old Virginny has another daughter to be proud of for punctuality, scholarship, and good- fellowship — the outstanding characteristics of our Vir- ginia las s. MARIE ADA THOMPSON MISSISSIPPI K M W. U. C. The call to arms brought to G. W. " Missip. " Her Southwestern drawl and pep soon made itself felt in all circles. In February, though, she stole a march on us. plucked her diploma from the hands of Prexy and hastened westward. Oh. sly one, methinks the curfew must toll the knell of Wedding Day. Best wishes al- ways. 71 : - 7+u • ’ . 3 v H m tjtA 7 ; © v? ( m.i CV S tv. $$ IS p V? .,v CATHERINE TONGE DISTRICT OF COLUMBIA urcror Prom Commrllctf, 1920; A. «S, Centennial Banquet Committee; IV. V . C. No college is complete without its widow, and Cather- ine has equally lived up to that reputation. She has done every fraternity m the University except one (no name mentioned), whereas no prom or hop is complete without her. We feel sorry for the Freshmen next fall, but perhaps there will be others lo take her plate. EDWIN ANSON BERGER ELEANOR HENDERSON EDWARD CARROLL IVEY ETTA HELENE MATTHEWS LOIS HAYDEN MEEK ANNIE LOUISA ROAT PAULINE SCOTT MIRIAM H SELAH 72 ft -■ ' M M; Wm Si St w. til ' • . m m w : m Medical Seniors CLASS OFFICERS FREDERICK ARNOLD FRANKE President FREDERICK YATES WILLIAMSON Vice-President CHARLES HAMILTON SCHULTZ Secretary, BENJAMIN LLOYD SLUTSKY Treasurer MEYER LOUIS ALPERT Sergeant-at-Arms 75 Wi i I9G.W 21 ■( J V.’.. MEYER LEWIS ALPERT CONNECTICUT Sei ' Jfeanf-ai-jdrms, Senior C oss. Alpert i$ the smallest member of the class, but his voice is ever lifted in its councils. He is one of the well-known “Hepatic Trinity the exclusive member ship of which is; Alpert, Renner, and Dunsky. His nickname is “Mendrill, which is a Yiddish term hav- ing something to do with the Darwinian Theory. He came to us from Long Eland, and expects to practice in New York. H is favorite pastime is arguing with Slutsky and voting “no.” RICHMOND JAMES BECK WISCONSIN ] X Cherry free Staff f92f ; Chairman of Biography Committee of Senior Medical C ass; Treasurer of Prc- McJ Class. 1916; AT R . C frmy. As a finished product, G. W. U, claims sole re- sponsibility for “Beck ' for here he had his pre-med work in the science department and here he chose to work out his M, D. As an entertainer Beck has no rival, on many occasions he has raised morale, in fact he has been the “life of the parly. " It is rumored that this member, having taken the District Board, will thereupon perfect himself in the field of neuro- psychiatry. We are all confident of his success. WILBUR LORENZO BOWEN VJRCtNJA X " Wtlbuh had his pre-medical training and all his work m medicine at George Washington, hie has de- veloped among us T and we all honor and respect him for the qualities of which Virginia aristocracy has ever been justly proud, A hard worker, a good student, and a faithful, he expects to practice in Washington, and we know ' he will succeed. “And thus he bore without abuse the grand old name of gentleman. — Tennyson. ALFREDO MARIO BRENES COSTA RtCA A. B ., Lyceium of Costa Rica . Alfredo is a good student and a thoroughly likeable fellow ' . He is ever the first to congratulate an asso- ciate on a success and likewise the first to sympathize with him in sorrow or misfortune. Further, he is courtesy itself. He expects to practice in Costa Rica, and we wish him the success we know will be his. 76 • .. Si ' ■V ' ' • fM m fey, S-Voi, to pp m S.. : 19GUJLM If; ■ m |p a .;.• A» v iv ' W 3 j$ iM fitfju V O ' , i;.vf - V- w „v:.„ % j« v ‘ N . ' V V a- ' i a ' :§Si. 1 §| ■ ' .’jVj- HERMAN RAWSON CASTRO COSTA RICA A K K ZT S-, Liceo of Costa Rica. Herman is also a product of sunny Costa Rica, brought hence by the fame of G. W. U., and he be- lieves thoroughly in the school. Everybody likes Her- man, for he is handsome, congenial and a real student. We know that Dr. Castro ' s patients will all be charmed by that winning smile and those sparkling eyes. He hopes to be a Psychiatrist some day, and we predict for him a wonderful future. CHRISTOS J. DEMOPOULOS GREECE A. B„ C. W. U. “Charlie,” as he is familiarly known, has been a busy man during his seven years of struggle with the language and for two degrees. Aside from his school work he has had the responsibility of directing the interests of a chain of lunch rooms. He is a success as a business man, and we believe his persistence will procure deserved success in his chosen profession. FRANK DUNSKY NEW YORK " Goofer,” as he is known to his intimates, is the sec- ond member of the “Hepatic Trinity.” He is a man of sorrows and has come to believe in the wisdom of the old saying that " Man is of few days and full of trouble, " for when he is not worrying over the troubles of the future he is holding a “wake " over the dead past and its disappointments just to keep in trim. Any- way, if being concerned over the successes of life will bring success, Dunsky will surely be successful. WALTER GEORGE EISINGER DISTRICT OF COLUMBIA Pop has kept us laughing for four years with his quaint, droll and humerous conclusions on people and things. He is as unexpected as a fifth ace in a poker deck, and is the surest thing we know of as a de- stroyer of Burt Glenn’s kingly and imposing dignity. He could throw Burt into laughter at a funeral. And as a student — if the text-books say anything about it or any one has lectured on it. " Pop” won’t draw a zero. The " Pop isn ' t age — it’s effervescence. 77 19 SWU 21 NATHAN JOSHUA EPSTEIN DISTRICT OF COLUMBIA “Eppie " is another of that number who have worked lo attain success. Against such enemies as a financial low tide, a new Language, vocal impediments, and scholastic disappointments he has emerged victorious. He Has in truth " Feared not to work up from the low- est ranks whence come great nature ' s captains ' Re- specting him also as a man who keeps his word we wish him all the reward his characterietics deserve . AUBREY DAVID FISCHER DISTRICT OF COLUMBIA Vice-President. Junior Class, 1920 ; Masonic Club, 1919-20. Aubrey and Burl Glenn are the 20lh Century Damon and Pythias, as inseparable as finger and thumb. The most striking thing to us about Aubrey is the consistency with which he accomplishes the wise use of leisure Williams, Burt, and Aubrey in a deserted corner of Hall 1 are a frequent lunch-hour group. He is a con- scientious worker, a successful suitor (ycpl he ' s en- gaged lo her!), and a real friend. FREDERICK ARNOLD FRANKE UTAH a X, A K K 0. 5,, t m versify of Utah; President, Senior Class, mu " Fritz has all the characteristics of a true West- erner for he is loquacious confident, and altogether a " " sure-fire " sort of person He is studious, energetic, and always ready to help a comrade in any way he can. Although he had only entered G, W, at the be- ginning of the third year, he was easily elected Presi- dent of the Senior Class, JOSEPH BURTON GLENN DISTRICT OF COLUMBIA K A, X President, Junior Class, 1920. " Burt is a most imposing person — tall, handsome, well-groomed. He might be an advertisement for Ar- row- Collars, but he isn ' t— he is a real man and a stu- dent. He has an honest-to-John " ’hundred " in a Major third-year subject on his record, which is, we would say, a lot rarer than a day in June. Also he is a real sleuth of heart murmurs — when they are presystolic as well as systolic. Burl knows it. 76 ■, 1 19 S.W.U 21 RAY FREDERICK GUYNN VIRGINIA A K K Secretary, Sophomore Class , 1919 ; Treasurer , junior Class , 920. “Papa " Guynn is easily the most conspicuous con- tradiction of the saying “nobody loves a fat man.” In fact the popularity of this man is so great with the ladies that he is a dangerous contender for the Silver Loving Cup in that department. He is really a worker, student, and a true friend of matchless worth. As a politician he is a gem of the purest ray serene. The only thing we know against Ray is that he is suspected of being the man who voted for Cox in the last election. MAURICE H. HERZMARK DISTRICT OF COLUMBIA I A President , Sophomore Class , 1919. " Herzie” is a consistent performer — he gets “tens,” and he can answer Dr. Lawson s questions right off — pouf! — like that. Right the first time. A good student, a dependable interne, a good fellow, and accurate even to the smallest detail in a story. And he can play the piano, and does. IRA JAY HOPKINS UTAH I A 0, l X “Hop.’ as he is known far and wide, is a good stu- dent, a politician in his home state, an ardent Repub- lican, and a really and trully honest-to-goodness papa. Even " we " know that at present writing little Theo- dore Reed Hopkins has two incisors and another show- ing through, etc. “Hop " is a financial wizard, and he is sure to succeed. REGINA COOK JOHNSON MARYLAND This is our one claim to greatness, that Mrs. John- son (yes, she’s married) will graduate with distinction. She raises us thus above dull mediocrity. Her average is so high, both here and with the Maryland State Board, that it gets dizzy. She is easy to look at and so restful to the eye that we had hoped she would be an ophthalmologist, but has chosen gynecology. She is a very wonderful person, and it has been a privilege to know her. 79 19 5A AW 2 1 HAROLD POOR MACHLAN WISCONSIN A IC K SftiJent Conner . 92 ; ChorYmart, Junior Dance Committee , 1920; Freshman Prom Committee 9 7. " Mac t " the Globe Trotter of our class has gathered his education in many countries any many climes. Pic speaks of Australia, even, as one who knows whereof he speaks. A ready wil and the quality of leadership are the outstanding features of his personality and his act ivi lies are as numerous as his friends, and they are many. RICARDO MARCHENA COSTA RICA Ricardo is a twin sphinx lo Cadilla, When Fontc- nelle wrote thal he should leave the world without a regret because it contained not one good listener, we are sure he could never have known thal our class would come to be known or thal this pair would be among us, 1 hey are nobles of the great Empire of Silence. Marcbena answers up well in class and gives a general impression of being remarkably well posted. CLEMENT RUCHANON MASSON NEW YORK ! X Masson is the one and only thing of his kind we know of. A hard worker and an eager student — he is lower of strength to his associates in those feverish, hurried last-minute reviews which precede and examination or a quiz that is awfully important. He can always think of ihe things the others have missed and he always knows (he answer lo his own and the professor ' s ques- tions. He can ' t Fail!! LYLE JORDAN M1LLAN VIRGINIA 4 X ■‘Lyle " is from Rappahanock County Virginia, and is an aristocrat — F, F. V, — and a prince of a chap. His favorite pastime is adding the lectures of a minor course to his " repertoire. " His years are young, but his experience old: His head unmellowed but his judgment ripe, — Shakespeare. 80 m fSjj " .V:- m Ijpjj -Vr r ' m 1 § m mk lit w f r. ' . . mg Ka -yffetpg 19 S Wl MORRIS J. RENNER NEW YORK “Gorilla” — the third and last of the Hepatic Trin- ity — is a real virtuoso with the violin and can ascend to realms unknown in the throes of his music. He is tempermental to his finger-tips. At times his ethereal environment makes it a little difficult for him to locate the aorta or to remember what cancellous bone is, but on the whole he does creditable work. Since coming among us he is a changed and improved man. (He is good enough to tell us so.) CHARLES HAMILTON SCHULTZ PENNSYLVANIA N 2 N Secretary, Senior Class. “Charlie” is our idea of what a future professional man of dignity and power should look like during his student life. He is quietly secure in appearance and scholarship, and has that understanding, sympathetic nature, something about him that one associates some- how with a physician and the medical atmosphere. He is secretary of the Senior Class, and is Guynn s great rival in the popularity campaign for the cup we spoke of in reference to him. JOSEPH SESTA NEW YORK “Joe” is large of heart and of stature. His great difficulty is getting to his clinics on time, but when ex- amination time rolls around his ability to absorb a tre- mendous lot of wisdom is the striking thing about him. As an athlete, Joe is probably unparalleled in the class, and that means in the Medical School. BENJAMIN LLOYD SLUTSKY CONNECTICUT Scrgcant-at-Arms, junior , Sophomore , Freshman Classes; Treasurer, Senior Class; Masonic Club. Ben is the youngest member of the class, but he is also one of the most gifted physically and menially. Under the stimulus of misfortune and bereavement the very best in Slutsky as to character and seriousness of purpose have come to the fore in a manner not to be denied. He has the keen mental acuity of his race and a subtle humor which should make him a power in any community in which he elects to practice. 81 m m ym i9gw.l 2i U ' Mr • :. jw ' w M 1 f • : . M F ‘ • . t P $8 1® c- ■ ■ SIDNEY GAYLORD SON N ELAND NEBRASKA 2 X B. Sc. Valparaiso University Besides Y ' alpo, Sid has attended the University of Nebraska. Artist of no mean ability his work has contributed to the success of year books in each uni- versity he has attended Gentleman and high-grade student. ’ ' Sunny I and ' will avowedly succeed in the held of medicine. LYMAN BROOKE TIBBETS DISTRICT or COLUMBIA A K K Doctor of Pharmacy, C W . U , ' Tibo " is a regular fellow, and one whom we be- lieve will make a regular Doctor. He is a hard worker, a fine student, and has a couple of years of faithful service as an interne at Sibly Hospital to his credit, Surgery Is his forte, and his admirers believe that some day he will be great in this, his chosen specially. FREDERICK YATES WILLIAMSON NORTH CAROLINA Vice-President , Senior Class, 1921 ; Vice-President, Freshman Class, 1917 . " Billy, as he is affectionately known to the entire class, has a host of friends. He is quietly efficient, a good interne, and an ever-present help m lime of need. His soft, Southern accent and the cigar which seems to be an integral part of alt North Carolinians are well known to those about G, W, U. ARTUDO CADILLO HERMAN F. STRONGIN JNO, VM. PHILLIPS 82 fTt ■ n ' iSr mi V t| s :C r ■ T-- ■: m M ■A ' 9% m 1-1 . -• ■ ' ?r m y § i ft »V ' . G , L_ Nurses Senior CLASS OFFICERS FRANCES MONG President MARIE KEENEY Secretary-Treasurer 83 CATHERINE COSGROVE MARY CHILD DIGGS MARYLAND " And when a lady ' s in the case, you know all other things give place ’ Failing — Fondness for dress. Class position — The talker. EDNA GOODE ViftCfNU " Tis the songs ye sing, and smiles ye wear, Thai’s making the sunshine everywhere ' Failing — Telephone calls. Class position — The optimist. Favorite food — ' Onions. HAZEL HARRIS 84 19 S.IaJ.I 21 MARIE KEENEY WEST VIRGINIA Vice-President, Secretary-Treasurer of Senior Class. “She is pretty to walk with. Witty to talk with. And pleasant to think about. Failing — Love for dogs. Class position — The vamp. Pet phrase — “Sweet Daddy. THELMA MELTON WEST VIRGINIA “Good, but not too good; level-headed on all oc- casions. Failing — Rising early in the morning. Class position — The peacemaker. FRANCES MONG WEST VIRGINIA President of Senior Class. A laugh will always win; if you can’t laugh, just grin.” Failing — Internes. Class position — The Sphinx. LILLIAN MOORE VIRGINIA “Eyes that say ‘you never must ; a nose that savs ‘why don’t vou,’ and a mouth that says ‘I rather wish you would. ' Failing — Kindness. Class position — The originator. Known as — Dinly. 85 ifl m MARGARET PEERCE CATHARINE PULLIAM VIRGINIA " She laughs and f row n a— there ' s nothing in it. Her moods they change ’most every mi nulc. She has oc- casional flashes of silence ' Failing— Sardines and crackers. Class position — The toe dancer. Favorite fairy story — Jack and the Bean Stalk. MITTIE SMITH OHIO " She has a heart to resolve, a head to contrive, and a hand to execute ' Failing— Class attendance. Class position — The Sage EDNA SPREECHER WEST VIRGINIA Gainst whom the world can not hold argument Failing — Salted peanuts. Class position — The debater; Favorite slang- — " Your Aunt Minnie.” 86 1951 1 21 SALLIE VESTAL NORTH CAROLINA " Twas kin o’kingdom come to look on sech a blessed cretur. " Failing — Night duty. Class position — Dispenser of sarcasm. Favorite bird — Wren. MARY SHANNON WEBSTER VIRGINIA Coalition. Manager of Cirls ' Baseball Team ; Basl(cl-Ball, 1921 . " How fluent nonsense nickles from her tongue.” Failing — Sleeping. Class position — User of choice slang. 87 m • ; -cv; c. • y ’ - r, ‘ (, i ' j L - if Js. ' 19g.UJ.l 21 ” " REASON IS THE LIFE OF THE LAW. " — Sir Edward Cofyc. SB M. ‘ 0 ): 19SW1 21 Law Seniors CLASS OFFICERS HAROLD T. KAY President ETTA LOUISE TAGGART Vice-President HARRY CAMPAIGN Secretary HARRY SOKOLOV Treasurer 91 3FSv 19SWL 21 FAUSTINO BARTOLOME ACOSTA PHILIPPINE ISLANDS We might name hint “Faust " for short, and his moot court partner. " Marguerite ' Acosta (we really do call him by the shortest one) is ambitious lo become a statesman. He has done literary work, his favorite theme being " The Ideal Woman. " He searches the law school for material, but as the " ideal must not know anything about suffrage, he found only a limited field for study. Such versatility insures him success in the field of diplomacy. HARRIET M. BARBOUR OREGON 1 A A IV omen ' s Legal Cl ah, President 1920; Columbian Debating Society, Treasurer, 191 S; Secretary, 1917 , Harriet entered the Law School in 1917, and was admitted to the bar of the District of Columbia this year- She is a modest violet, and while she may sur- prise us by opening a law office some day. Hattie s present plan is to remain at work in the government, where her legal knowledge will surely increase her value to her Uncle Sam. While otherwise, she is quite a sensible person. She has a weakness for " pink leas ' Cl 1 ARLES MAURICE BARNES VIRGINIA a. a, c. w, u, Charles Maurice was horn in Virginia on St. Valen- tines Day. Years ago he attended Washington and Lee. but received his A. B. from G. W. U. in 1910, and still continued his woik there in the pursuit of graduate studies, winding up an extensive education this year by completing a law course. Charlie has been a school teacher, statistician, and now acts as an assistant solicitor m the Stale Department. ISMAR BARUCH CONNECTICUT V m Ph . B. Brown University ; A , M., Princeton Univer- sity; Phi Beta Kappa ; Delta Sigma Rho ; Law School Senate; Ordronaux Scholarship; John Byrne Co, prize , Cast your eyes upon the man whose grades are all A ' s, notwithstanding the fact lhat he completed a course in accountancy in conjunction with his law course and found time also to attend the beauty shows at the " Tidal Basin After obtaining a Ph. B. at Brown, " Bark " felt lhat still more wells of knowledge re- mained to be fathomed, so on his way to Washington, he slopped off at Princeton for a year, where they handed him an A. M. Then he found his real vo- cation and came to C. W U 92 v -ty • 4 i p7i ' ,v . m w$ ill , sv Ip ?Ms 0 ii efe .• lv‘: ill tS V_£, ' ■ ; .- T : m tim fv a isto St Si ■ $ . ' " v . 0 v - FRANCIS MORRIS BLEHR MINNESOTA I A A Columbian Debating Society ; C. WC U. Masonic Club. Blehr was born in Chicago, of Scandinavian parents, a quarter of a century ago. While he was still too young to have a mens rea, the family moved to grand- father’s farm in Minnesota. Francis attended the vil- lage school and a business college at St. Cloud. He then had some more business college out in Pueblo, Colorado, lopped by a brief period in the Infantry dur- ing the war. His present plan is to leave for Minne- sota very shortly, where his law offices will be located. HOWARD BROCK OHIO I 2 K Delta Si?ma Rho ; Columbian Debating Society ; President Ohio Club. “Judge” Brock is a little fellow with big ideas. He “loves” the “ladies,” but belongs to the old school so far as his estimation of their brain is concerned. He thinks nature endowed only one of the sexes with a thinking apparatus and pities the poor girls who are going out into the cruel world looking for a client. “They’ll have ’hard sledding, “ says he. Howard is a star debater and participated in the intercollegiates in 1917 before he went to war. EDWARD JACOB BRUNENKANT CALIFORNIA Mr. Brunenkant surprised his fellow-students by an- nouncing his marriage when he returned from his Christmas vacation. He began his law studies in his home state and has not been with us long, but we all wish him the best of luck when he returns to the place of the ideal climate and starts his professional career. WILLIAM CAMERON BURTON DISTRICT OF COLUMBIA 2 X, I A I Pyramid Honor Society ; Student Council, 1920; President, 1921 ; Captain, Lan School Baseball Team, 1919; Interfraternity Association, 1919-20; The Play- ers, 1918; President, 1919-20; Spring Play, 1918; Freshman Prom Committee, 1918- Cam is the boy with the syncopated feet (also shoulders), and his native ability has made him one of the stars of the George Washington Players’ produc- tions. When it comes to work. Cam is right there, too. He has been prominent in student activities, breaking into the political limelight in his Freshman year in connection with the Freshman Prom. As a member and as President of the Student Council, Cam has shown an ability to think constructively, and to put sound plans into successful operation that bids fair to make him a success in the practice of the law. 93 HARRY JAMES CAMPAIGN WISCONSIN 2 A E Secretary 0 Senior La C oss. While Harry was attending the University of Wis- consin the war broke out and he enlisted in the Navyi receiving a commission as ensign. On his return he entered the Law School and has been breaking hearts in Washington ever since, in conjunction with his studies. He expects to practice in Chicago, hut we ihink that when he leaves he will take a little golden- haired " war-worker " back with him and settle down. ALFRED CERCEO NEW JERSEY In 1894, Alfred, for whose name every member of the faculty has a pronunciation all his own, was born in beautiful Orange, not far from the scenic spot where the Wild West movies are staged. Alfred migrated to Philadelphia, " Sleepy Village. " and continuing his way southward, established his next domicile in the Capitol City. He plans to take his LL. B. back to New York town, which is full of pep and Democrats. A Democrat has to talk to himself in Washington these days. THOMAS Y. CLARK 1 A A We don’t know whether he’s a good student or not, but he certainly looks like one. He cannot fall short of a bright and shining mark in the world of law. CLARENCE M, CREWS DISTRICT OF COLUMBIA In addition to attaining high grades with the mini- mum effort, Clarence says his " student activities while attending Law School have been; Fighting the battles of Princeton, Dallas, and Fori Worth in the Air Serv- ice, running for street cars, acquiring a wife, amusing the baby (in other words, a practical application of his training in Domestic Relations ), discouraging inven- tors al ihe Patent Office, and, last but not least, looking for a house. 94 r - ■ . j fr? S ■: lill — mm. jm Vy-vi:- tM } r 0 1 m 8 ! ■y ' lif v» %%• s$i fert :• r v$?G : Vv t ' 8M 1 S . « " ' k esS; v S P 4 « fei f||| Hit I ' K ' VV- . ' ?-K ' l SS? v «V • .;«; m ;r |p a PEARL CROSBY NEW JERSEY Cherry Tree Staff, 1921 ; Student Activity Tax Com- mittee; junior Prom Committee, 1920; Womens Legal Club, 1919-20; Columbian Debating Society. Pearl is an orphan, over eighteen and still single, but willing to listen to reason. She is the handshaker of the Law School — doesn’t belong to any clique. Noth- ing ruffles the serenity of her monotonous existence but a grammatical error, whether on the part of the stu- dent or prof. Pearl attended the Debating Society and other clubs until she undertook a course in Con- flict of Laws. Although she has lived on several con- tinents, being chronically dissident. Pearl insists that she has no domicile. JOSEPH CLIFFORD CURRY TENNESSEE 2 X, I A f Columbian Debating Society. Cliff hails from the wilds of Chattanooga. But, nevertheless, that does not detract so much from his charming personality that it can be held against him. As is natural with Southerners, Cliffs weakness is ladies, and what pleases him better is more ladies- Aside from his accomplishments socially, he has not overlooked scholastic honors, having taken and passed his bar examination a year before he finished Law School. Judging from this, and his records at school we won’t be surprised to see him here in Congress, un- less the Nineteenth Amendment is declared a dead let- ter. MAURICE DUFFY WASHINGTON A T U Duff is the fellow who gets his mugg in twice. He left us in February with an LL. B., and will grab a sheepskin from Columbian College in June. Good luck to you, but it may be said that Child’s is a bad place to go when you have a poor alibi. NEWELL WINDOW ELLISON TENNESSEE 2 A E, I A I A. D., C. W. V.; Law School Senate, 1921 ; Inter- fraternity Association. Newell at present is active in obtaining subscriptions for a prospective Law Quarterly, but there is a legal question as to whether we can subscribe to something which does not yet exist. However, with this modest young man s interest and ability, the project is bound lo materialize. Our best wishes go to both the pub- lication and its propounder. 95 1 19 Gwiy 2i i GLENN END INDIANA I A A Larv School Senate 1921 ; Secretary of Junior Class 1920; Secretary of Freshman Class, 1919; Womens Legal Club , Glenn is one of ihe most popular " Sweet GnI Grad- uates " She left the farm to help ihe War Depart- ment and remained here to study law. The Old Folks al Home " will be proud of Glennie. We know she will pull the male vole out in the Hoosier Stales in ihe fulure as she has done at our class elections here. Her idea of ihe acme of success is to arrive in Con- gress so we expect her back in Washington ere long. JOSEPH CONRAD FEHR UTAH r f E junior Prom Committee 1920, joe ' s service in France did nothing to dampen his ardor and irrepressible good humor. And as for his line — well it should go a long way toward assuring him a clientele in his rhosen profession. When he leaves us for the Golden West, he will lake with him a wealth of experience and knowledge both worldly and legal, and ihe hearts of many a co-ed lawyer. STANTON FITZGERRELL ILLINOIS P 2 K A A A. B . University of Illinois; Masonic Club; Glee Club . Filz is one of our singers. But that is not all. He is also a star debaler and performed on the intercollegiate learn this year, when it met and conquered the Quakers up at Swarthmore His firm intention is to return to his native state, and there practice his profession. In fact there ' s another reason for his desire to leave Washington. His favorite airs at present are " ' The Girl 1 Left Behind Me, " and our " Lillie Gray Home in the West ’ CHARLES M FREY NEBRASKA A . University of Nebraska; President of Masonic Club. 192L Charlie was born in 1895, on a farm, and grew r up along with the golden rod on the rolling prairies of the Middle West. He w r as an instructor in the Fourth In- fantry at Camp McArthur Texas, during the late war. He spends his days at the Treasury — for the present, though already admitted to the Bar of this District. The gentleman is quiet and bashful, and says he hasn ' t any girl, 96 m III y ■ Wt Ki ' iJ- -r$ . m H ’f. ' iy.r ' M. I m ’■f, ■ v-y rViVJvK ; l , . fjgi- 1 9 AaAAAl 21 - : : i$k |§gg? m $ m : ' 0. A j a m; X a© i ' fik; Wt ■zfo wik , .. « J ;••• . • 7 II : .3® ;• o w ' » Ipy • y . OLIVE EVALYN GEIGER DISTRICT OF COLUMBIA r a p. k b n Columbian Debating Society; IV omens Legal Club . Olive was born in Ohio, and though she hasn ' t seen the place for a long lime, has suddenly developed a spirit of loyalty lo the Buckeye State, and is at pres- ent talking up an “Ohio Club. " She is fond of the Law School and has meandered through, taking her time, and putting in her days at Dad ' s law office. She will soon be able to relieve him. of course, and as- sume the burden of the work. Pecan plantations are her specialty. A successful jollier. HARRY ARTHUR GILLIS ILLINOIS A ! A. D ., Monmouth College . Harry, like all embryonic lawyers, intends lo prac- tice corporation law. He has had charge of the poker games at the War Risk while pursuing his studies, but will go to Chicago after graduation to join a law firm there. “Harry, Jr,” arrived at inauguration lime, to add to the influx of the new Republicans in Washing- ton. Harry has the kind of a wife that the girls at the Law School admire. She interests herself in her husband’s studies and associations there, and we have all enjoyed knowing both. LEWIS J. GREGG MICHIGAN Early in the morning on October 25, 1895, the door- bell rang at the home of the Greggs, in the town of Aurelius, and a fair-haired boy arrived. They named him Lewis; he didn’t thrive well at first, so was late in starting his education. He is a quiet, serious-minded chap, but a regular fellow with all. Gregg’s present plan is to remain in the Law School another year, so he will undoubtedly appear again in our next issue. JAMES M. HAMMOND NEVADA I K 2 Wandering Creeps. Although born in Wisconsin, Jim’s “domicile of choice” is in Nevada. He spent his college days in California, having attended both Stanford and the Uni- versity of California. Lieutenant Hammond is still in unifoim, and is at present connected in a legal ca- pacity with the Quartermaster General’s office. This attorney received his degree of LL. B. in February, but is still with us, taking some additional courses. 97 v 19 SAaAI 21 BRANTLY C. HARRIS TEXAS T X A B. A , Rice Institute; Inter fraternity Association 1921; Law School Senate Secretary}- Treasurer, 1920; Columbian Debating Society , Vice Pres ident, 1919; President of Freshman Class 1919; John Bar ton Payne Prize , 1920. Do you see the likeness? They call him ”Doug ' because of Kis resemblance to the movie actor. “B. C, " is just brushing up a little while here as Secretary to Congressman Rufus Hardy. His political tendencies were evident from the slart. President of his class the first year, member of the Senate during the second year, and founder of the Harlan Law Club the idea of which was conceived because of a desire for legal dis- cussion, in addition to his active part in Columbia De- bating Society- G W. U. owes Branlly a debt of gratitude, but we all appreciate him, JOSEPH K HAZEN NEW YORK After preparing at the Arts and Science Department and being interrupted by a term in the Navy, Josephus began the study of law. His object is economy. He intends to enter business in New York, but the lawyers aren l going to “put anything over” on him. His specialty while here was Real Property — Result Mr. Schnebly, defeated in argument became so chagrined that he left for Indiana. During the day Jos sits up at the Prohibition Office and ponders as to whether a fel- low suffers double jeopardy who maintains a still and has 1o pay one fine under the provisions of the Vol- stead Act, and another one under the previously exist- ing laws for manufacturing liquor without a license RALPH E. HEITMULLER DISTRICT OF COLUMBIA K 2 Bob attended the District Schools, including the one at 2023 G Street, Just as he decided upon a legal career, he found himself inducted into the S, A T. C. t from which he claims to have fully recovered- He is still on the fence between New Yo k City and Tampa, Fla , for a choice of location when it is time to hang out his sign Good luck old pal, whichever it is. DANIEL ERNEST HIGGINS MAINE Our friend Daw, as you will observe, comes all the way from Maine, by heck! He ' s another one of those gentlemen who amaze us with a phenomenal daily pro- gram Besides coming to Law School every day, Dan leaches English at the Y. M, C. A. in the evening, and seems to find time for romance, too. Never seen alone on a Sunday evening. He attended the University of Maine pr:or to his sojourn in Washington. Senior member of the Down East law firm of “Higgins Holt, " 98 pH i 9 5WV 21 l %s nt R®. if: ' M; •■m ;J§ m %% 05 ' ■iivX’V • ■-: v r v :H . iii " •? - 1: ®v; p-g ■ ?% |W !£ Ip; •; ■ .V4 EVERETT GUY HOLT MAINE A K E A. B ., Colby College ; W andering Creeps. Everett Guy says he longs to be back home where they have apple pie for breakfast and know how to make real doughnuts — where the beans are baked all night and not anaemic when served! We think he will take his LL. B. in one hand and his suit-case in the other, and hie himself to the Union Station when school closes. Holt is one of those reserved fellows who just stores away knowledge and don’t say much- Ouija says his future appears bright and shining. CATO BURGE HURD INDIANA A I Cato is an excellent student, and has just the kind of a personality that we all like. HERBERT CARL JOHNSON MINNESOTA K 2, I A I Inter fraternity Association, 1919. This tall, handsome, blond young man is exceedingly reserved. In fact, after one of the Law School re- porters had spent an entire evening of busy life in his company for the sole (?) purpose of extracting for publication some facts concerning his past, " Herb” left her, none the wiser. Such reticence is really auspicious. “A pleasant evening was had by all,” how- ever. The records in the War Department disclose the fact that our modest hero was a " Loot " in the Air Service, having enlisted in November, 1917. HAROLD THOMAS KAY UTAH B e ii i a i A. B., University of Utah; Pyramid Honor Society ; President of Senior Law Class; Varsity Football, 1920; Traci?, 1920-21 ; C. IV. Club; IVandering Creel? So- ciety, Secretary-Treasurer. " Bish " of the rosy cheeks hails from Ogden. Was made president of his class because there was no higher honor his classmates could award him. Being possessed of winning manners, a genial smile, and a strong per- sonality. he counts his friends by his acquaintances. Bids fair to down his future opponents in the courts as squarely as he has beaten them on the gridiron this year. 99 r ato m y |§ v -. I • i • , A; Ji i ■ 4P ■ §i ARTHUR CHARLES KEEFER MARYLAND Allho He is from Maryland, A C. is a Very con scientious plugger, and well deserves the fruits of his efforts. J AMES FREDERICK KRONEN BERG CALIFORNIA t A 4 A. B„ University of California. Jim was bom in California, but the real estate agents, climate boosters, and Home-product enthusiasts Have forgiven Him. He came east at an early age (as far as Denver), where be attended the University of Colo- rado for two years. In 1916 Colorado voted local option, so Jim returned to the wine-grape section. When the wineries closed, the atmosphere became too de- pressing and Jim left for Washington. He says that the conflict of life is nothing beside the Conflict of Laws, SAMUEL WINSTON LACY VIRGINIA II K A , A A Sam is a jovial son of the South, who has strenuously resisted the charms of the fair co-eds and is making his escape from the Law School still a bachelor. He is an insurance expert, and we feel safe in predicting that there will be an insurance department somewhere in his law office. Whenever the Prof, asks if there are any questions, Samuel is always accommodating. We all wish him well. JOHN RALPH LA FLEUR MAINE A T 0, 3 A A B S„ Col y CoJicfle; Football 1920 ; Baseball, 1920; Wandering Creeps, John even attended school while in France — the Uni- versity of Aix. His favorile game is a divorce case, although he is a crack football player, too. He be- longed to the football and baseball squads of 1920. As a trial lawyer, he is a most eloquent orator, and his gestures outdo those of Billy Sunday. He has already passed both the District Bar and that of the Stale of Maine- 100 m • , m ■ m umwMm !- If m m i Mi m m s£-4 ! i $Mr few 1 m f. M :; i .7- . J . s ; , : M S ' : • $? ■ $f| ; it v ' S;- 4 ?S S2g $§ ' |f§t |£| V ■.Vy ? ' . r. ' J ' vV : ■ :•■■■ It f§?? IP gl VIVIEN OTTO LEE OKLAHOMA Although Vivien’s home is in Oklahoma, he says he is not an Indian. His law studies at Oklahoma Uni- versity were interrupted by certain foreign disturbances, and after risking his life trying to adjust them, he took the risk of finishing his course at G. W„ while doing some less dangerous " War Risking " in Washington. " Dan, " whose friends evidently consider Vivien a misnomer, says he is somewhat accustomed to risks, how- ever. He’s married. ROLAND JULIUS LEHMAN ILLINOIS Roland attended the Arts and Science Department until he entered Law School. He is always quiet and courteous, and never known to be " unprepared. ’’ Ro- land is the man we recommend to assist you in un- ravelling any future unfortunate complications in which you may be precipitated, through indiscretion or other- wise. We all wish for him a crown jewelled with success. WALTER M. LIVINGSTON SOUTH DAKOTA b e ii t $ a i Wandering Creeps. Walter persists in wearing a wide and wooly West- ern hat. Perhaps they are " ale the rage " out in South Dakota, but here is Washington. When Walter is elected to Congress; we are quite confident he will be fully equipped as to headgear, both internal and ex- ternal. We predict for Western Walter all of the good things which attend the successful practitioner. WHITLEY PETERSON McCOY WEST VIRGINIA A T A. I A A A. B., Dartmouth College; Honor Committee , 1920; Vice-President of Freshman La n Class, 1917 ; John Barton Payne Admiralty Prize, 1920. " Pete " entered Law School at G. W. U. in 1916, but enlisted in the Navy the following April, served two years at sea, reaching the rank of Lieutenant, and re- turned safe and sound to resume his studies in the fall of 1918. " Pete " is an all-round honor student and shines particularly in admiralty. Born on the banks of the Potomac, he also plied a canoe on its waters every summer, so who could be in a better position to argue as to whether it is navigable and comes within the meaning of the term " high seas? " 101 Wf- IP a ;r: N-y. - - - 19G.WI 21 . 1 } K , OLLIE R OS COE McGUJRE LOUISIANA A 1 A. B„ Louisiana State University ; A. A ., C. W . U. ; Della Sigma Rha Ollie delights in lengthy orations on I he law, and the Prof. hasn I a chance in the world in the competition. We prophecy lhat his legal briefs will be anything but what their name would imply. Like all embryo lawyers, he plans to specialize in corporation law. He is a sensible and settled married man. Since this photo- graph was taken, the warm weather arrived and Ollie ' s mustache has been removed. May his " gift o ' gab " make him famous. EDITH LEVAL MARSHALL CUBA i A A } ntercollegiatc Debate 192! ; Law School Senate , 1920 ; IT omen ' s Legal C ufc. Ldith is a Cuban by birth, but refers to the follow- ing places indiscriminately as ,4 home " i Kentucky. Indiana,. Missouri, Illinois, Texas, and D. C, That ' s because she hasn ' t studied Conflict of Laws, Query, where is her domicile? This romantic attorney has kept us all working overtime keeping up with latest name, Mrs, Buck, the first; Miss Marshall, the second t and Mrs- Archey, the third. THOMAS M. MATHER SOUTH DAKOTA 2 X, A T Tom hails from Watertown, South Dakota, but lhat is no criterion by which to judge his tastes. While still in his impressionable years he went away to the Universiiy of Iowa, one of the finest agricultural schools in the West, to study law, but having spent two odd years overseas, he came back to the Slates a man of experience and judgment, and forthwith enrolled in the Law- School of G. W. U. Tom says little, thinks much, and generally smiles. One of these days we ex- pect to see him acting that way on the bench. JESSE CLINTON MILLE1R NORTH DAKOTA l P A I " j. C. was born in Minnesota, but the family moved and decided to lake him along. Upon finishing High School, Jesse entered an attorney ' s office, where he studied law for two years- This is the secret of his precocity at class. While awaiting the result of his Bar exam. Miller will continue his present work (?) at the Census Bureau, Here ' s to you, " Mill. " 102 .•■Mu ' , ± f saa m m : || gw it Ilf M m mt. ■ ■■■■ % 1 } $0i : 3 ' ; ! • - ■m : $0, ?$Z JAMES RICHARD MORFORD DELAWARE A 0 1 Upon his release from ihe Navy, wherein he had served two years as ensign in the Air Service, Jim and wifey left Wilmington so that he might study law at G. W. This he did, and now they plan to return so that Jim may " practice” on the Delawareans. In 1916, while attending Dickinson College, he played on the Varsity football team. Morford will leave K Street with the good wishes of all. JOHN F. LATKO O’LEARY WISCONSIN Before coming to G. W. U., Jack attended Badger Stale College in Milwaukee, and the Emerson Institute of Washington, D. C. He soldiered with the Regular Army on the Mexican Border- During the World War he was in the Diplomatic Service. Incidentally, friend Jack has a big son. He (the father, not the son) is now practicing law . in this city, and with his pleasing personality, will not be long in building up a clientele, sufficiently extensive to keep him out of mischief. FRED NASH OLIVER TEXAS 4 A ! A. B., C. W. U.; President Larv School Senate, 1920. " The Major " is our Law School hero, beloved by both faculty and students. He fought the battle of Paris and others, too. Fred has studied at Harvard and Yale and other places, but says there is none like G. W. U. Attorney Oliver received his A. B. f rom this university in 1920, and his LL. B. in February of this year. By this time he is hard at work in the profession down in Texas, we presume. FRANCIS ELIZABETH PARK NEW YORK l A A Ph. B ., Syracuse University; Della Sigma Rho ; Sphinx Honor Society ; Women ' s Legal Inter sorority Association, President, 1921; Intercollegiate Debate, 1920; Columbian Debating Society, Secretary, 1920; Treasurer of Freshman Class, 19 9. Here’s our faithful Librarian, to whom we all owe a debt of gratitude. Francis has been an active club woman while at school and seems to have found time for a little study, too. She participated in the inter- collegiate debating last year; in fact, was the only woman on our team. But no debating this year for Francis. She studied Conflict of Laws instead. A champion of woman’s rights. 103 . r- : v-:, T ; V £ v, •; s JOHN BARTON PHILLIPS VIRGINIA All the way from historic Alexander comes John Barlon. He was born there and still commutes. After spending some lime (and energy, we hope) at the Uni- versity of Virginia, he came to G, W. for his sciences. Then he relumed to the University of Virginia to com- mence his study of the law. but we find him safely en- trenched vvilh us again in 1919. So it looks as though we won. He is so quiet that mosl of us didn ' t know ' he was here, until lately but u-hen the day of parting comes. W ' e U miss him. CLIFFORD DAVIS PIERCE TENNESSEE K A " Dear Reader " — You are now gazing, admiringly, we know, upon one of Tennessee ' s staunchest Demo- crats. " Cliff " says he doesn ' t give a rap that Tennes- see so far forgot her family pride as to go into the C. O. P. That does nol change his Jeffersonian views in the slightest. " Squash " has the smile that won ' t come off and they say a certain little Washington girl ' s heart has already been " Pierced ' At any rale ihe fellows are collecting old shoes. HARRY POOL Its hard to tell whether be likes law or the ladies better but he is equally successful with both, so all ' s well. FREDA RING DISTRICT or COLUMBIA Women ' s Legal Club. F reda is the baby of the Senior Class-— not old enough to be permitted to pass the Bar, but surely equipped with sufficient knowledge. She longs for ro- mance, and is particularly susceptible to army uniforms. So al this writing it is difficult to predict whether her future will be sweet domeslicily or a public career. In any event she has tur besl wishes for success. 104 m hwK ' 1 v, IV |f St _ • . IV: " w m ■ $$ ' i ' r% m m ■?pt »$v- • M: m m trjj ' 1 1 Tv; SAMUEL JUDSON ROBERTS KENTUCKY 2 X Bask ' ' Ball 1920. Introducing our friend " Sammie.” athlete, gentleman, and scholar. But does he need an introduction? All the girls tell us that he can trip the light fantastic toe to perfection, but we have lea ned from reliable sources that that is not the only thing that makes him such an attraction among the fairer sex. This does not keep him from studying, however, or possibly he does not need to study. At any rate we have sometimes harbored the hope that we might do as well. VICTOR J. ROGERS KANSAS I K ' I ' , I A I W anacring Creeks. Here is a young man who helps lake the joy out of our lives by enforcing prohibition all day. He is full of spirits, however, and can be discovered, no matter how large the crowd, by his “Victor record” laugh. Vic attended the University of Kansas before his so- journ in Washington. He plans to “go West, young man’ when he decides to start a law office of his own. We know his winning smile will see him safely through. WILLIAM SAULSBURY DELAWARE I A A A. B. Harvard University. Though friend Saulsbury evidently spent some little time in making up his mind to study law, when he finally decided, he made the grade, and received his LL. B. in February of this year. He had visited his home state last summer, and while there was admitted to the bar. Mr. Saulsbury is already practicing in Wilm- ington — the first member of the class to hang out a sign — and has the good wishes of all those he left behind. ANTHONY OSWALD SHALLNA PENNSYLVANIA a t a, r ii r A. B. % Cornell University. Even though born up at Scranton. Anthony pre- ferred the personal touch and came to Washington to study. He put some time in at the Foreign Service School, but when offered a vice-consulship in the Bal- tic provinces, he said, “This is my own, my native land, and turned his thoughts toward the law. Our St. Anthony has been also a business man and a sol- dier. Look the picture over carefully, gills. He is still single. 105 mm 19GAAAiy21 HAROLD C. SMITH TEXAS ‘ ' Red” first entered G. W U. in 1912. and since dial lime seems to have oscillated between here and Texas with unexplained lapses in his law studies. We congratulate him on gelling there at last. He leaves with the heartiest good wishes of his fellow students. HARRY E. SOKOLOV MARYLAND A C lass T reasur et , 920 - 2 , Harry represents the chief musical talent of the Law School. He is leader of the G. W U, orchestra, and certainly can make a piano wa’k. Some jazz, artist I This Paderewski came over from Baltimore to attend High School and graduated from both Business and " Central ’ His musical ability is so remarkable, that we wonder whether law will become merely his avoca- tion, HENRY ULEN STONE MISSOURI I A A " Stonie” was ushered into this mundane sphere at a place called " ole Kentuck ' on a bright September Morn " in 1694, At the age of three, he acquired a new domicile in Missouri, in spile of authorities to the contrary, (Using that technical term brings to ye, Ed., fond memories of peaceful days in the Conflict of Laws class.) Henry’s legal education was rudely interrupted by ihe late war. He served overseas for two years. The Class Historian doesn’t wish to he accused of partiality, but Henry really is the handsomest man in the Law School. ETTA LOUISE TAGGART VIRGINIA Coalition, K B II Vice-President of Senior Lon? Class; President of Womens Legal Club; Columbian Debating Society; Vice-President of Junior LaO Class; Junior Prom Corn- mince 1920 ; Vice-President of Freshman La Ji Class . Etta Louise has shown the G, W. U. studenls from the 48 Slates and other places, where the South got its reputation for hospitality. She has been our un- rivaled social Leader — always glad to open the doors of her home for the entertainment of the " Hall Room " ' boys and girls and make them forget their homesick ' ness. Etta has broken a! I precedents by holding the vice-presidency of her class during the entire course, 106 m m it m vS if ' nf §1 m iMi M ymi f,V , ' m M. f, " 4 . 19GWI 21 fpl ' i: W¥ fi A , i V ! - m $2 2 !r tywr’iT k v. g§x‘ 4-‘.:.’, .. J • ■ v’ -ro Jp. If ROBERT M. UEHREN WISCONSIN HA Here’s another one of those quiet fellows. He came all the way from the University of Wisconsin to at- tend G. W. U., but is planning to return West upon completion of his studies and enter his lifework — that of a " cowpuncher. " He feels that a knowledge of the law will help him to throw the “bull.” Ask Liv- ingston. He knows! EUGENE UNDERWOOD, Jr. ILLINOIS 2 X, I A P A. B ., Ceorgc Washington University;, 1919; Board of Managers , 1921 ; Student Council , 1918-19-20; Pyramid Honor Society;; President, C. IV. Club, 192 ; President Inter fraternity; Association, 19 8; The Play- ers, President, 1918; Assistant Editor Hatchet, 1918; Editor Activities Handbook, 1918-20; Cheer Leader, 1917; Tennis Team, 1918-20; Basket-Ball Team, 1918-19; Cap tain, 1920; Senior Marshal, 1919 ; Presi- dent, Columbian College Senior Class, 1919. Gene came here from the University of Illinois in 1915, and now he is getting his second degree from George Washington. His genial disposition has won him a host of friends, and those who have opposed him have a sincere respect for his ability and skill. On his graduation the University will lose one of its hard- est and most diligent workers, and his absence from the councils of those who do things will mean the loss of one with keen insight, sound judgment, and the courage of his convictions. JOHN DAVID WATKINS MISSISSIPPI A T A, I A A Student Council; President of Jun ior Law Class, 1920; Columbian Debating Society; Rufus Hardy Prize, 1920; Phi Delta Phi Prize, 19 9. We have with us tonight, ladies and gentlemen, the legal shark of G. W. U. The " A’ Man. John David is the most tenacious student the Law School has ever known, according to all the evidence which can be brought to light. When a prize contest is announced, there is never any suspense. We all know the prize is gone before it is offered. He is married, too, but evidently wifie is trained not to interrupt his deep thought and study. EMMA WEGENER WISCONSIN HA Women ' s Legal Club. Emma is our honor student among the women lawyers and passed the District of Columbia Bar examination with flying colors in the spring. She will not return to the farm, but expects to practice in Milwaukee. We shall all watch her career with great interest, because we love her, and also because a hard worker like " Em” is sure to climb the heights where Fame’s proud Temple shines afar.” is 19SWI 2I I - - JOHN JOHNSON WILSON MARYLAND K A t t A t We have here ladies and gentlemen the acme of perfect balance, Whether daintily l ripping the light fantastic on Sixteenth Street or eagerly sipping at the fount of learning on K Street, " J. J.” wins the ad- miration of the audience. Both the flaw in the law and the lore of the floor are, learned and conquered with verve, eclat and aplomb Success will surely crown him (unless a client gets there first), ' LESLIE BERNARD YOUNG NEW YORK A. B . CorneM University ; President of Inter fraternity Association, I9Z0-ZI , Mr. V oung is a most conventional and dignified young man. He is an exponent of Cornell, and has well lived up to that reputation. As President of the Inlerfralernity Association he has supported every- thing, whether traditional or novel. SAMUEL THEODORE HOLMGREN NEW HAMPSHIRE LL. B .. C. W . U. Sam is, perhaps belter known as " Judge " or " His Honor, He issued from the army with bars on his shoulder and look such a dislike to them lhat he has taken a position with his " Uncle Sam " to help him en- force laws preventing them. Last year he received his LL. B, and this year he has taken his Master ' s. Sam professes not to love the ladies but when one sees him get into action at a dance it is hard to believe the at- tribute. CLIFFORD J. MACMILLAN CALIFORNIA Q K f L A ( |j LL, B., University of 5 ou them California " Mac " is a full-fledged lawyer. He was admitted to the Bar of bis home stale a couple of years ago and traveled across the continent to take his LL. M. from George Washington. In the meantime he has taken advantage of his presence here and has passed the D. C. Bar and became admitted to practice before the U. S. Supreme Court, We forgot to say at the start that Clifford was born in Illinois, 108 iiSaS 1 msmm 21 CLIFFORD WALLACE MASON NEW YORK LL. B., Syracuse University. Allhough still a very young man. Mason was ad- milted lo ihe Bar in Ohio in 1907, and is also a mem- ber of the District Bar and that of the United Slates Supreme Court. He has taken some post- graduate work with us, and receives his LL. M. this year. He drew a married lady for a moot court part- ner, but being married himself, he knew his cards and allowed her to win all their arguments. He says that one has strange feelings when sealed in a classroom, under the keen eye of the Prof., after being away from a school for thirteen years. JOHN WILLIAM TOWNSEND TENNESSEE 2 4 E, t A $ LL. B ., C. W . U.; Senior Marshal, 1920; Pyramid Honor Society, President, 1921 ; Interfraternity Asso- ciation, 1919-20; Secretary, 1920; Chairman of Inter- fraternity Prom, 1920; Hatchet Staff , 1919-20; Secre- tary of Columbian-C. IV. U. Law School Asociation. Some idea of John’s activities may be gained from the above list, but one must know him to fully ap- preciate their extent. He is not only always " busy,” but is consistently accomplishing things. This year, as Secretary of the Law School and as a candidate for the degree of Master of Laws, he was afforded a dou- ble range of endeavor — advancement of the University, and advancement in it. MORRIS BURROS RAYMOND B. CANFIELD FRANCIS A. COLE E. L. CORBIN JOHN N. CRAMER ROBERT L. GLASS HARRY S. GOLDBERG ANTOINETTE HECHMER ROBERT HENDERSON JOHN E. HOFFMAN JAMES B. HUTT MOURSE JOHNSON NORMAN LANDERS MUNSON H. LANE MILTON A. LEHR EDWARD LEWIS LeROY W. NELSON JAMES J. O BRIEN E. J. PEARLOVE MARK J. RYAN B. G. SIMPICH WILLIAM H. STAYTON GEORGE E. STRONG H. H. WILLES V. F. WILLIAMS E. R. WILLIAMSON WARREN J. WILLIS LEE R. WILSON FRED LEE WOODSON HAROLD P. WRIGHT 109 Seniors WILLIAM FREDERICK CLAYTON DISTRICT OF COLUMBIA McKinley gassett ALABAMA MARCUS FILMORE LYNCH DISTRICT OF COLUMBIA r V- ' W P ' S ST. v, $ £, vf m r y,K+ v gy p® ■ ' p • «£,• S j if m ZK WM »v " ■ " V 19SA J.I 21 19 S.UW21 WITH THE MEDICS riPflrarbljer M M .•S ' SS r i V ‘Sffif- , m pi I$e? W ' (3gS3 ■ ' aj 3 ! :. ' pK ! , :. ' , ' 3®3 ■ ■ ■• .-! ■ . 19SWL 21 H Mb ? M it I fc S 2 ’ ■ % n - t v ■• . a • ; iAv fSi 01i e :vg£ fgj ' -if if i if £:- ' i :i pa 1 c |% 8 m . «y «KSS - v ! w-‘ v r » ; i ' : -« .silV f ' .v; ; - N Y Ty V -. vV‘ S; v £g -;rX 1- VS SttLSml- PM • • 19 SAaAI 21 LojY ' Life Tlx jpf fraskiqg 19 Hjt 3ui) s® -w ■ , £■ -: : t.- ■ - VJ .■ ' .: v •:fiv : ’ ® .t,- m j : r-} sSjii ,;v .- V.} 3ft i£ l afo Columbian Juniors CLASS OFFICERS ROBERT PULLIAM President J. FULLER SPOERRI Vice-President LILLIAN SMITH Secretary, GEORGE BOWEN Treasurer MARION DROWN Sergeant-at-Arms 117 mm 19l3.Wy21 sM: Engineering Juniors CLASS OFFICERS JOHN G. LADD . .President CHARLES E. PROUDLEY Vice-President RICHARD D- CAMPBELL Secretory JOSEPH LAPISH Treasurer ALTER C. SCO l r. „ ► , , . . . T , , . . .Sergcant-at-Arms ns c vt - . : v ' S 19 5.1aJ.I 21 ■ : Teachers Juniors CLASS OFFICERS GLADYS TWELE President EUNICE CRABTREE Pice-President GRACE WOMERSLY Secretary, MARGARET BECK Treasurer 119 19GW1 21 : yji JrMjfi IPS, ' . . ' M-: ®fS? tf V- liy 3 $ $81 m 111 §. m sat 4J 5 r i; - r Medical Juniors CLASS OFFICERS Pre iden f . , Kice-Prewcknf Secretory - 7 " reosurer HOWARD EUGENE COLE,. JOHN MARSHALL GAINES. WILLIAM WARREN SAGER 120 • . Law Juniors CLASS OFFICERS L. BROOKS HAYS President ERNEST A. SEE Picc-PrejiJcn MARION HOLLIDAY Secretary BENJAMIN JENKINS Treasurer 121 " IS : r ' . . C ■ I ill’ ?% ; A m M ' , si m m p% t Vi j? ml :m ,-v£ci j : 7 - }$w.i mi jX-1 ffe M ' UM 19 5W.1 21 Sg5 -Jfc - Meien Deckie Mariarjr) MaMa _-,4 " Mariar) Me do m. ■m- m lii 1 ;£ V„£ : 19 S.(Ai.y 21 TML VAHPIIJ £)ut it i5ot biarrje 3 dKc a. vWf-W blind IjiKtufll i ps ' Neat I fee vflter ?§£ 5 te m M {§ $g§ V, Igg f ;-: WM m ' ; v ■ jfsf ' j? 4v»vV , . I •■ ■■ ' •-. 19 S Wl 21 i Columbian Sophomores CLASS OFFICERS JOSEPH GARNETT President BLANCHE DOYLE Vice-President FRANCES DE GRANGE Secretary) CHARLES RICKETTS Treasurer 127 I9SW1 21 ;tv;- Engineering Sophomores CLASS OPTIC EH S CLIFTON A. WHYTE ...PwJcnl GEORGE SALTZMAN Vicc-PrciiJcnt russell McAlister Secman KNOT NILSSON Treasurer JOSEPH HOUGHTON Scrgcant-at-Arms 126 Medical Sophomores CLASS OFFICERS STANLEY A. WANLASS President MARJORIE STUART Vicc-PrcsiJent RADFORD BROWN Secretary- Treasurer 129 19SAAH 21 riaxine Mirjoette r » ., ' ' ' -x-jv n w ggpg wM m III Wi si ■ ' V . ' IWAS grag p 5 » jt i n n f ▲ 111 m V. 19S.V V.I 21 Columbian Freshmen CLASS OFFICERS EARL M ANSON President ELLEN LITTLEPAGE Pice-President MAXINE ROLLE Secretary NOBLE JOHNSON Treasurer EDWIN BROWN Sergeant-al-Ams 135 El j i9G.i j.y2i ' A; Engineering Freshmen CLASS OFFICERS GRANVILLE DICKEY . . , . . .« President LOUISE STROTHER . Vice-President HERS 1 E AYERS . Secretary ROBERT NEWBY , Treasurer LEON CH ATELA IN . , .S rrge ?nf-aJ- 4rjm 136 19G WU 21 Medical Freshmen CLASS OFFICERS WILLIAM BALLINGER SARAH MAUL JOHN BATCHELOR .. EDITH SWARTOUT . J. FRANKLIN LITTLE President . . . Vice-President Secretary T reasurcr Scrgeapt-al-Arms 137 i9 smimm - • ” V V- ■• ' ft. 2: •;. ■ : IT I Law Freshmen CLASS OFFICERS WILLIAM A. HUNTER. ..President FITZHUGH L. HURLEY , . , , , Vice-President RAYMOND B. WISEHART Treasurer HARRY HAWLEY . Sergeant- at A rms m i9 w.y 2i a 9 J-anaro ip Pp II If ;«s IS J K . : r, .-V - ' Ip . iV-A ' ip -- i 7 5 y- ' ‘LZ- ' 0m: , ' ; i ' .f v % j 4 . 9 21 JirT}n)ic §R 19SWL 21 : : -- f. . o .v v - najtfti? ft lo L dia §gs V Ifty 88 fcggg " W: t|p || pi| P m iwM yMt l, gjjl M ' ■v-;; fljg® if ■: ' ,A 19 G.IaJ.I 21 fe - ___ 19SW.I 21 M ' M . m v‘, ’ 41 A L £ - fe; s ’■ ' yv,f ' M ■ :4 t?:- % Board of Managers of Student Activities HE Board of Managers of Student Activities was created by the trustees oF the University in May, 1920, to supersede the Faculty Committee on on Student Activities, The purpose of the Board is to encourage, direct, control, and account for student activities. It supervises all student finances, having the power to allot the funds of the voluntary tax. It also has the power to con- firm, revise, or revoke any action of the Student Council. The Board is composed of the Director of Student Activities the Chairman ; three members of the faculty, appointed by the President of the University; two alumni mem- bers, appointed by the George Washington University Alumni Association, and two students, chosen by the Student Counciil. All members hold office for one year. Meet- ings are held once a month at the call of the Chairman. The work of the Board for the past year has been very successful. Through it, the University was represented by a football team, as well as basket-ball, track, baseball, tennis, rifle, and swimming teams, which is a long stride toward placing our institution where it rightfully belongs. The inauguration of the Board of Managers of Student Activities has been a successful undertaking and it is likely to be continued as an effec- tive organization for the making of a greater George Washington University, 144 19 5.1aJ.V 21 T — Board of Managers BRYAN MORSE, Chairman and Director of Student Activities DANIEL L. BORDEN THOMAS L. BRADLEY C. C. GLOVER C. S. COLLIER HENRY G. DOYLE JOHN PAUL EARNEST. Jr. EUGENE UNDERWOOD, Jr. NS 1 I9S.WI 2] 1 ;W ' fV Ml .z m, H sfsS . ■ ' • m f§ ; -■ t4-; : m .■ NV’’ ■ ££ The Student Council HE Student Council was instituted in the University in June, 1916 for the purpose of fostering and controlling the athletic, social, and literary activi- ties, It has the supervision of the expenditure of funds for the various activities, and the power to appoint all managers and assistant managers of the various branches of athletics, as well as the editors and business managers of the Uni- versity publications. It has jurisdiction over all Freshman activities until that class is able to manage its own affairs. The power to appoint two representatives to the Board of Managers of Student Activities is also vest ed in this organization. During the past year the Student Council carried on a successful voluntary student tax campaign, and the revenue derived therefrom rendered possible the placing of a team on the gridiron, as well as the enhancement of all other University activities. The members of the Council are elected by popular vote in the various colleges of the University, Each college is entitled to a certain number of representatives, the total from each not exceeding three. For the past year Columbian College and the Law School had three representatives; the Medical and Engineering Colleges had two; while the Teachers ' , Pharmacy, and Graduate Schools were each represented by one. In addi- tion there are five members at large who are appointed by the Board of Managers on Student Activities, and ex-officio members consisting of editors and business managers of the University publications and managers of athletic teams. The ex-officio members have all powers of active members except that of voting. I he officers of the Student Council are President, Vice-President, and Secretary- Treasurer, who are elected from the active members by vole of the body. The past year in the history of the Student Council has been a gratifying one, but its aims for next year are for a greater George Washington University in the line of activities. 146 19 21 The Student Council OFFICERS WILLIAM CAMERON BURTON. 71 President ELIZABETH EARNEST, 72 Pice-President ROSEMARY ARNOLD, 21 Secretary-Treasurer DELEGATES AT LARGE W. Cameron Burton Elizabeth Earnest Edward J. Hanson Beverly L. Clarke Walter C. Brandes C. Walter Parker COLUMBIAN COLLEGE Harry Wricht Newman Rosemary Arnold Robert Nelson Anderson ENGINEERING COLLEGE Harry L- Strang, Jr. Richard D. Campbell TEACHERS’ COLLEGE Eunice Crabtree MEDICAL COLLEGE John Paul Earnest, Jr. Harold Machlan LAW SCHOOL Frank Lloyd Yates Herbert H. Shinnick John D. Watkins 19SitA U 2 1 ra A V .wo M The Senate The Senate is the governing body of the Law School, which works in conjunction with the Student Council and the Board of Managers. It was conceived in 1920, and is assured of the same success and approval that it has met in the past. IS MAR BARUCH . . President SARAH T1LGHMAN Vice-President GLENN ENO .Secretory- Treasurer THIRD YEAR Newell Ellison [smar Baruch Glenn Eno SECOND YEAR Sarah Tjlchman George Hhches Leslie Jackson FIRST YEAR Paul Baker Bernard Burdick FtLIMORE WlLGLTS 148 ATHLETICS. ATHLETIC ACTIVITIES FOOTBALL BASKETBALL SWIMMING TRACK BASEBALL TENNIS GULU. X X;W 19 21 19 5W1 21 ■ ' ft ■ •0-, ! a |p iS SI ' m 6 ' +, m f 0 ®- ?$. : m: r ft‘r I s m l i-rX : $m ' V-v : .: ' ' : Z -: b 3 i! -; Sjp: M: - vfe pi The Football Season of 1920 I he opening of the football season of 1 920 found G. W. U. on the gridiron for the first time since 1916. Great were the difficulties which confronted the University in the revival of the sport football had been unknown to her for four years none of her former football stars remained in the University, she pos- sessed neither gridiron nor equipment the College Spirit so essential to success was found wanting, and even the memory of her glorious football victories of the past had faded. To our Coach, Bryan Morse, and his assistants, and the Manager, Russell Whyte, much credit is due. They developed, under the numerous handicaps, a team which made an excellent showing with the most pretentious schedule ever listed by a South Atlantic squad. Although G. W. received the little end of the score in the majority of games, all who appreciate the circumstances feel that the season was a success. Several stars were developed, the old fighting football Pep was revived, and the University looks forward to great victories in the future. Western Maryland furnished the opening game at Potomac Park, October 12th. I he visitors scored with a forward pass in the first few minutes, but lost their lead soon after, when John Loehler recovered a punt blocked behind their goal line, making a tie score of 7 to 7, which neither team succeeded in breaking during the remainder of the game. On the following Saturday, Delaware College, with one of the strongest teams she has ever had, succeeded in winning by a score of 14 to 7. The game was hard fought, evenly matched throughout, the visitors doubling the score by a long pass during the last few minutes of the fourth quarter. Sprmgston proved an individual star by long off-tackle runs, which kept the ball in the visitors territory most of the game. On October 16th, the Buff and Blue Eleven journeyed to Morgantown, and were defeated by West Virginia by a score of 81 to 0, Although outweighed twenty pounds to the man, the Squad put up a plucky fight against a team conceded as one of the strong- est in the East, and at one time advanced dangerously near the goal in four successive first downs, G. W U. won its only victory of the season at American League Park, October 23th, when it defeated Vihanova by a score of 1 3 to 7. Villanova brought one of Pennsylvania’s strongest teams, and expected to repeat the performance of West Virginia the week before. The victory was due to Springston’s running, Kay’s plunging, Loehler’s punting, and Hawley’s headwork. Hawley scored the winning points by recovering the ball behind the visitors’ goal line, 152 If ' m $0 j : ' Mi •v ' .. • ;; S ' Wi n ) • gj j : ??? r: S y, : m im mm. tk ■ ■ gf z$m mm Standing (left to right): Morse, Terrell, J. Loehler, P. Loehler, Preece, Vidmer, Sandvs. Hawley, Manson, Walter, Stay ton, Chesney, Springston, James, Clark, Whyte. Kneeling: Taylor, Gronna, Butler, McAlister, Garnett, Dewey, Johnson. Sitting: Brown, Hagan, Nilsson, Mount, Moore, Richmond, Dickey, McNeill, Skinker. G. W. lost to Bethany College, at American League Park, on October 30th, by a score of 27 to 3. Bethany played one of the fastest games ever witnessed on a Wash- ington gridiron, and G. AV. went down fighting. G. AV. was not at its best; injuries to Kay, Springston, and McAlister weakened the backfield, and John Loehler was knocked out early in the game after a brilliant 35-yard dash. West Virginia Wesleyan defeated G. W. at Buchannon, West Virginia, November 6th, by a score of 101 to 7. Greatly weakened by not having regular backfield men and tired by a I 3-hour ride, none of the G. W. men were physically or mentally fit to cope with the sturdy West Virginians. John Loehler scored by a spectacular sprint of 53 yards. Fordham won from G. W. at New York on November I 3th, by a score of 40 to 0. The home team was favored with all the breaks of the game and received advantages by poor officiating. The G. AV. S quad, travel worn and disheartened, played a good game, and again went down fiehting. On Thanksgiving Day, Catholic University won from the Buff and Blue by a score of I 3 to 0. Early in the game C. U. made a touchdown, but failed to kick goal. During the next two quarters an evenly-matched struggle was staged in mid- field. Near the end of the fourth G. W.. by a tremendous drive Auittent ana - 153 U 19 21 mSiMSd through C U s line, placed the ball on the 15-yard line, and at a moment when victory seemed certain, Denault, of C, U,, intercepted a forward pass, and by a brilliant 95-yard sprint turned certain victory into defeat. John Zimmerman laaisfdfii Manager Noel Johnson Assistant Manager 154 m ; ] ’Sr- 9 GAa 1 21 JOHN LOEHLER-Hcight, 6 ft., 2 z in.; weight, 175 lb. When it comes to punting and passing John is right there, although regularly playing at right end he was often called into the bark field to make long successful forward passes, and when the hall ap- proached dangerously near the enemy goal, his toe would send it far back into their territory. He is also skillful m receiving and intercepting passes and making long spectacular gains. He is a Freshman, so will be a valuable man in future years. RUSSELL N. Me A LISTER— Height, 5 ft.. 9 in,; weight, 152 lb, " Mac” played a wonderful game at quarter-back. He had a habit of passing the ball skillfully to the right man at the right time, much to the bewilderment of opposing squads, and often carried the ball for long f ains through the enemy s center. He is a native of Washington, and played several years with the crack squad at St, Albans School. He will be with us again next season. GILBERT WALTERS— Height, 5 fu 11 Vi in.; weight, 192 lbs, " Gil” won his letter at the position of left guard. Spilling all who came near him and letting few pass his side of the line, he was ever a menace to the enemy s offensive plays. When on the offensive he practiced hilling the other men fust, and then going through them, making a hole large enough for the entire backfield to pass. ,4 Gil” is a Freshman in Engineering, and will help pul G, W at the front in football. 156 ■ ■ : mm 3 m m -V, Y ;Y ‘■SkW; j?A UX; • :.v.‘ H. v . -vv;;. V v . £ 8 iWS i to H V ' waJ . ter . : M CLIFTON WHYTE— Height, 6 ft.; weight, 175 lbs. " Clif " played his first real football game with G. W. this year, and he played it like an experienced football star. Holding the position of left tackle, he proved a hard fighter, never failed to get his man. and could always be depended on to clear the way for a drive through his side of the line. He was also successful in receiving and intercepting forward passes. He will be one of our best men next season. KNUT NILSSON — Height, 5 ft., 8 in.; weight, 158 lbs. Knut held his ground at right guard like a stone wall, and the backfield felt secure from any attack from that point W ' hen he was in the line. He was ever successful in breaking a path through the op- ponents’ position for line plunges, and always came out on top. When not at guard he was usually found in Loehler’s place at center, where he played splendidly. EDWARD S ANDYS— Height, 6 ft., 2 in.; weight, 190 lbs. " Eddie Sandys promises to be a great help to his parents when he grows up. Being only eighteen years of age and having already reached the six-foot-two stage and weighs a hundred and ninety pounds, he is sure to be a great help to the eleven next fall. The past season was the first experience he has had in college football, and he very creditably held down the position of " Varsity” right tackle, and was one of the few men to play in every quarter of all the scheduled games. 157 w 1 9SW.I 2I HARRY R. HAWLEY. Captain and Captain-elect — -Height, 5 ft. 1 1J j in.; weight. 181 lbs. I farry successfully held down the position of right tackle. As Captain this season he demonstrated his skill as a leader, and was unanimously elected to pilot the Buff and Blue again next year. He was ever alert and often gained advantage for the team by a hit of brilliant headwork. He hails from Idaho, and formerly held a position on the squad at the University of Idaho, PAUL LOEHLER -Height. 5 ft,, y 2 in.; weight, 168 lbs. Paul played a great game at center. He handled the hall skilfully, and his judgment and careful- ness in passing it made fumbles almost unknown to the G. W. squad. He never failed to clear the way for center rushes, and always got his man in defensive plays. Paul is a Junior, and will be found hard at work on the team next season. 158 K 19SWI 21 G. BAILEY SPRINGSTON— Height. 5 ft.. 8 in.; weight. 155 lbs. The opponents soon learned to fear “Bail, " for when he succeeded in getting away with the ball none could catch him. He played at different places in the backfield, and, with his exceptional speed, he starre d in long broken field runs, which often carried the ball many yards toward the goal line. By his graduation this June, G. W. loses a valuable athlete. JOHN R. DAILY— Height. 5 ft.. 10 in.; weight, 172 lbs. By hard and skilful playing at full-back. Jack did his part in holding the opponents scores and placing the ball over the G. W. goal line. He proved himself a fighter and a hard worker, and was always in on the “smash”; he slopped all who came his way and made brilliant advances through the line. He will be on the squad again next year, and will win new laurels for himself and the University. HARROLD T. KAY— Height, 5 ft.. 9 in.; weight, 152 lbs. “Bish " starred at the position of half-back. By his vigorous line plunges he scattered the op- ponents before him and never failed to gain severa l yards, often placing the ball on the coal line. He gets his LL. B. this June, and, much to the delight of C. U., will not be with us in 1921. He comes from Utah and played with the University of that State, rating “All Rocky Mountain Half-back " in 1917. 159 I 19SW.L 21 i po l ' ■■■M , ' I c t b m Mi r“ ' KJ ' -r ■Si . , »-v« Si i c ‘ . i||§ We ' re all agreed lhat " Reds " is some cheer leader. He has all the pep, ginger, and enthusiasm (ha l one needs with about fifty per cent, more thrown in for good measure, A good voice, a ready wit, a genial smile, combined with a dis position you read about in story books; and red hair — that ' s " Reds " all over. But, oh, boy, you ought a see him in action, jumping up several feet in the air like a broncho and letting out a yell like a Comanche Injun. One solid mass of throbbing, pulsating, gyrating, humanity — a ball of red fire, you w ' Ould think l Any one can see that he fights every bit as hard as the team, and if the team doesn ' t win, it isn ' t " Reds ' " fault. 160 as W ' m m- W j Mi- 3m mp f § I v , ' ftf m || fda-h ■ : -v ' - - ' - . i i 9 swy 21 Baseball As the CHERRY Tree goes to press, the Baseball fans are organizing a team for the coming season. As yet very little has been done, but practice will start in a few days. Almost all of last year ' s men will be on the diamond again this spring and many other experienced baseball stars in the University have signified their interest and are expected to report for practice. Eleven games have already been arranged by Manager Ed Hanson, and there is every indication that several other games will be added to the present schedule in the near future. 1 he schedule as it now stands is as follows: March 25 — Cardinal A. C M at Alexandria, Va. April 6 — St. John ' s College, at Home, April 9 — Gallaudet, at Kendall Green. April 14- — William and Mary, at Home. April 25— Trinity College, at Home. April 27— St. John ' s College, at Annapolis, Md. April 28 — Villanova College, pending. May 4 — Gallaudet College, at Home, May 6- — Ml. St. Mary ' s College, at Emmitsburg, Md, May 7 — Villanova pending. May I 1- — Johns Hopkins University, at Baltimore. 0 $, ■ ' • ; 1 9 swu 2i S£J5 M gi] P ; . t " j Mj(C £ ? ; ' • r J.“ , ' " ■ V ■vg. m V- v ’ bf -v ' : Basket-Ball More than thirty-five promising men answered the call of the first basket-ball meeting, December 1 3 ; the high calibre of these men, including several letter men of last season, assured the successful season from the start. After hard and consistant practice under Coach Morse, the team commenced on the excellent schedule which had been arranged by Manager Nath On January 7th, G. W. U. won the opening game from the William and Mary tossers by a score of 40 to 32, and on January 10th, downed the strong Camp Humphrey team to the tune of 32 to 20, The Buff and Blue lost its first game to Catholic University on January 2 1st, by a close score of 20 to 17, On January 15th, the team was defeated by the unbeaten Delaware College five by a score of 35 to 20, and on January 18lh, lost in a close, hard-fought game with Georgetown by 26 to 19. The Varsity won a decisive victory from Gallaudct on January 21st by a score of 32 to 20, and was defeated in a well-contested game with Catholic University on January 24th by a score of I 7 to 12, On January 28th, G, W lost to Johns Hopkins by a close margin of 32 to 29, and on February 4lh, easily won from Roanoke College with the big end of a 3 I to 18 result. In a fast and exciting game played February 5th, G. W. was defeated by the strong University of Virginia team, 30 to 23, and on February 1 1th, lost to Gallaudet by a very close score of 34 to 33. Virginia Polytechnic, on February 1 9th, won by a score of 30 to 26, and on February 19th, Georgetown won a second victory in a hard-fought game, 25 to 18. In the final game, February 22d, the champion Navy quint was held to a score of 43 to 9, Charles Boteler, captain and guard; John Dailey, captain-elect and guard; John Loehter, center; Bailey Springston, forward; Clarence Fskew, forward; C. C, Spears, forward, and Arthur Nall, manager, received the University letter. Several other men, including Hatcher, Chesney, and Brachlow, played excellently and merited Honorable Mention. With many of the letter men back again, next year promises to be one of the most successful seasons in the history of George Washington University. 164 i® . m • ' ’ ‘V: Wm m si. ' u. 1 __ 1921 Varsity Basket-Ball Team Fitz Hurley Assistant Manager 165 1 9 21 cxmamam FRESHMAN VARSITY Freshman Basket-Ball The G. W. Freshman basket-ball five deserves special men- tion this year The Frosh came out for basket-ball in dead earnest determined to make a record for themselves and set a pace for future Freshmen. They accomplished their purpose playing a long list of games with the most worthy competition available, including games with Gallaudet Reserves, Central High School, Army and Navy Prep Western High School, and Catholic University Freshmen. Butler Birmingham, Colburn, Held, Goldstein, Wood, Xewbey Brown Pond, and Bowman demonstrated exceptional ability in handling the ball for the Freshmen, and many of these names will, no doubt, be in the list of fetter men next year. 166 mm P?v ■ft ;. ' ' .■ mi m . 1 I9SWL 21 Ruth Reeves, Mgr. Girls’ Basket-Ball The 1920-1921 Season The Girls’ Basket-Ball season opened in October with the largest plan for its activi- ties which had ever been made. Manager Ruth Reeves had spent much time beforehand, and when school opened had everything ready to be carried out. Money was procured from the Student Activities fund to be used for paying a coach and renting a gym. Prac- tices have been held on two night a week and when Martha McGrew offered her services as Assistant Coach, we decided to rent Epiphany Gym, and have practices two after- noons a week. While the Varsity has worked with untir ing effort toward the highest aims and un- der the greatest difficulties, a large part of the credit must go to the girls of the second teams, who have been so faithful in coming out to practice. It is the hard work which they have given the Varsity that has helped to make it what it is. 167 Varsity Team Girls’ Basket-Ball MARTHA DUNHAM, Cap am ELVA WHITCOMB, Coach MARTHA McGREW, ,4sjijlanl Coach PERSONNEL GRACE PICKERING .Forward DAISY ROBSION Forward BEATRICE WOODFORD Forward ADA DUFF1E5 Guard FRANCES DE GRANGE Guard MARTHA DUNHAM ...Cuard MARION SAUNDERS SUc Center LUCY PROCTOR Center ESTHER ECKHART Center 19GWI 21 W L . . ill , J (.h iV SV:’ r% te :S28 y ; V ■ .v. W •■ -v-Vj Ss || .. m SS ? A v Helen Hedden Assistant Manager Lois McDaris Assistant Manager Girls’ Basket-Ball Varsity Games December 18 — Wilson Normal at home. January 15 — Gallaudet at Gallaudet. February I 1 — Temple at home. February 16 — Wilson Normal at Wilson Normal. February 18 — Fredericksburg Normal at Fredericksburg, Va. February 26 — Swarthmore at home. March 5 — Gallaudet at home. March 1 1 — Temple at Philadelphia. March 18 — Fredericksburg Normal at home. Martha Dunham Captain 169 19 21 Buff and Blue Team Girls’ Basket-Ball BUFF TEAM HILDRED EGAN EMILY THOUR PHYLLIS GALLAGHER ANNA MATTHEWS BLUE TEAM MARGARET BREWER MARGARET PATTERSON KATHERINE GAYLE AVIS SMITH EVELYN JONES LOIS McDARlS Girls’ Basket-Ball BUFF AND BLUE GAMES February 23 — Burral] Class March I — -Eastman Maidl 5 — Colonial ............ ....... March 8 — Alexandria . . March 1 1 — Walter Reed Nurses . March 1 5 — Eastman March 1 7 — Friends « . ... .». . . ...... . March 2 ! — -Colonial ...... ... . ... March 23 — Alexandria , .............. March 28 — Waller Reed Nurses ............. Al Home At Home Al Colonial At Home At Walter Reed ....... At Home ..... - At Home ...... At Home . .At Alexandria At Home MARGARET BECK MILDRED BELT KATHRYN BYRANT M. MATTHEWS OLIVE PRESCOTT RUTH PHILLIPS 170 I ' :. Y ; ■0y if: B It v. : ' " ' m . yH ' - ■0t- it! m ! □ I 19GUJL 21 Mi. iqgWl 21 Track George Nielson; Manager When spring came with its warm days the lure of the track brought forth several of last year ' s best men, together with some green material, and Coach Morse began training for what promises to be a very successful season for George Washington University. The first competition of the season was furnished by an in- door meet at the Catholic University gym at Brookland, March the third, G, W,, although handicapped by lack of practice, won the relay; Manson and Altrop winning 2Y% points in the S, A, A events The team is scheduled to enter several unusually strong meets in the near future, and is now undergoing stiff practice in order to give a good account of Itself, On April the sixteenth there will be a tryout at Potomac Park, and the showing that the men make then will demonstrate their real ability. On April the twenty-third a triangular meet will he held between George Washing- ton University, Maryland University, and Catholic University. This meet will furnish some worthy competition, but G. W. U. expects to make a clean sweep of the greater number of the events On April the twenty-ninth and thirtieth the squad will enter the Penn Relay Carni- val at Philadelphia, which will be one of the greatest Inter- collegiate meets ever held there. Teams from France, Cuba, Canada, and over one hundred American colleges will par- ticipate. The next meet will be with Gallaudet on May the seventh. Previous performances with that institution indicate that they will be easy for G, W U, The final entry at G, W, U. will be in the South Atlantic Championship meet, which will be held at Georgetown on May the fourteenth and fifteenth. Thirteen colleges will be repre- sented in the meet, and G W. U. will undoubtedly place win- ners in many of the most important events. H !L lorv Tolson, A»l. Mgr. |t ! - 172 m m m m m •A fU !; - . Varsity Ford Harvey, Asst. M$r. 173 19SW.I 21“ - 1 _— — Freshman Relay Track Men BYRAN MORSE GEORGE NIELSON Manager EARLE M ANSON — 440 880 yard Dash; Relay, JAMES MOYLE — 440, 680 yard Dash; Relay. H. T. KAY— 50, 100 yard Dash, E. P. HENDERSON — 440 yard Dash; Relay. JAMES p. HUME — 880 yard Dash; High jump, FELIX ALTROP — 220. 440 yard Dash; High Jump. JOHN LOCHLER — " Shots; Javelin; Discus; Hurdles, R. F LOCHLER — 440 880 yard Dash; Relay. STANLEY TRACY— One Mile, • : y - ■ . ■ 19 SAAAI ■ ■ ■ if y v ■ •aSto II If : M V:. iV r: % ' . ' T m • - v J- ' T -ii :7 . ' . I’V " .s‘ ' i •■4: ■ The Season As the Cherry Tree goes to press the tennis en- thusiasts are just beginning to prepare for the coming sea- son. At an organization meeting held March 2 t for 1 920 letter-men, Aten, Ladd, Ballinger, and Sommerkamp re- sponded, together with Underwood and Lloyd of last year and some new men, including Newby, Nichols, Richardson, and Glover, With such excellent material a winning team is assured and success is inevitable. Manager Ralph Aten has scheduled a list of games with the best competition available. Captain John G. Ladd is now moulding his team into shape for the open- ing game, and everything points toward an interesting and successful season. Cornell will furnish the first game on the home courts on April 9lh, On April 20th, the team will journey to Lexington and meet Virginia Military Institute and Wash- ington and Lee, returning home to meet Drexel Institute, April 23. The next match will be with Johns Hopkins at Baltimore on April 29th, and on May 4th, 6th, 7th, I Oth, and 1 3th they will play Catholic University, Washington and Lee, Delaware College, Georgetown, and V. M. L, respectively, on the home courts; and on May 19th, Uni- versity of Maryland at College Park, closing the season with a second match with Catho- lic University on May 20th. Arrangements are also being made for a number of other important matches as well as tryouts with local clubs. SCHEDULE April 9 — ‘George Washington vs, Cornell , . ............. Here April 20 — George Washington vs. V. M. I. . . , , , . .Lexington April 21 — George Washington vs. Washington and Lee , .Lexington April 23 — George Washington vs. Drexel Institute .Here April 29 — George Washington vs. Johns Hopkins ................. . Baltimore May 4 — George Washington vs. Catholic University Here May 6— George Washington vs. Washington and Lee Here May 7 ' — George Washington vs. Delaware College Here May 10 — George Washington vs. Georgetown University Here May 1 3 — George Washington vs. V, M. I. ... , .Here May 14— George Washington vs. Lehigh University , , Here May 19— George Washington vs. University of Maryland ........ .College Park May 20 — George Washington vs. Catholic University .Here 176 S; |f|j ' tptw Jsfe U St ■ :V; , , j ■- ' ■ V-v»1V 1 ■ m m m 0 iMh :• ? rv.v V V 4 fr Vg Tennis KATHARINE SYMMONDS, Manager MARIAN HOLLIDAY, First Assistant SAM AIKEN FRANCES DeGRANGE, Second Assistants TEAM Katharine Symmonds Elizabeth Earnest Margaret Brewer Daisy Robsion The Girls Tennis Team for this year promises to be one of the strongest that G W. U, has yet seen. It is composed of the four girls who stood highest in the tournament of last year The Columbian women have offered a silver loving cup to the girl who is the winner in the spring tournament. The champion s name is engraved upon it, and it remains her trophy until the next tournament. The manager is arranging a series of interdepartmental games to arouse interest preceding the tournament. This year the Law School and the Department of Arts and Sciences are to play for the Columbian Women’s Cup. Besides these matches a worth-while schedule of matches with other schools is being arranged. 173 m i9gwL 2i mm Swimming George Washington University surprised the college sporting world this year by adding a swim- ming team to its numerous other athletic activities. The birth of this new sport in G. W, U. is largely due to the concentrated efforts of Manager Young and the other members of the team. Con- siderable credit is due them for the success they have already achieved. On March 5th the G. W, swimmers won the first match of the season from Washington and Lee at Lexington, Va. The final result was 52 to 19, the Buff and Blue having captured first and second place in all the events except two Captain Dickey made the highest individual score by mak- ing I 3 points for his team The relay was won by Koblegard, MacEwen, Dahlquist, and Dickey Dickey won first and Dahlquist second in the 50- yard Dash; Harvey first. Mart land second in the Breast Stroke; Dickey first, Koblegard second in the 80-yard Back Stroke; MacEwen first, Stokes second in the 220-yard Dash; MacEwen third in the Fancy Diving, and Stokes second in the Plunge, F he Buff and Blue won a return match from Washington and Lee on March 25th, repealing the performance of the week before, with the same final result of 52 to 19, and taking first honors in every event except two, and all second places with one exception. Koblegard, MacEwen, Dahlquist, and Dickey won the Relay; Dahlquist won first, Koblegard second in the 50-yard Dash; Dahlquist first, Dickey second in the 100-yard Dash; Martland first, Harvey second in the Breast Stroke; Dickey first, Koblegard sec- ond in the 80-yard Back Stroke; Cary third in the Fancy Diving and third in the Plunge; MacEwen first and Stokes second in the 220-yard Dash, Dahlquist won individual scoring honors by making 15 points, and Dickey again won 13 points. The Thirteenth Annual South Atlantic Championship Meet was held in Baltimore, March 19th. Many experienced teams participated, and G. W. U. again demonstrated its abaility to win by capturing second place. Captain Dickey won first in the 80-yard Back Stroke, and Dahlquist won third in the 50-yard Dash, 160 % ' ■- . • ‘ " ■ : • . George Washington Swimming Team HORACE YOUNG Manafcr anJ Coach GRANVILLE DICKEY. Captain — Relay; 50 yard Dash; 80 yard Back Stroke. SCOTT DAHLQU 1ST— Relay; 50 yard Dash; 100 yard Dash. HOWARD MacEWEN — Relay; 220 yard Dash; Fancy Diving. FORD HARVEY— 80 yard Breast Stroke. RUHL KOBLEGARD — Relay; 80 yard Back Stroke; 50 yard Dash. WALTER STOKES— 220 yard Dash; Plunge. CLYDE MARTLAND— 80 yard Breast Stroke. CARY — Fancy Diving; Plunge. 181 19SAAJ.I 21 Ada Moodv Manager Swimming A Girt ’ Swimming Team at G. W. U, is something new. and with Miss Ada Moody as manager and coach, wx can expect big things. The season opened with practice twice a week at the Y. W. C. A. ; ihe team was selected from those girls who successfully passed the speed and endurance tests. All of the girls had made a record for themselves in swimming while in high school, so we have great hopes for the meets which have been arranged. The one meet which has been held justifies our expectations, for against a team of eighteen, five of our girls made a score of twenty-eight to thirty-six. Several out-of- town meets aie being contemplated, and so we are looking forward to a successful season. 182 lll 8i WUBM — ; — i 1 9 E.UAV21 l Swimming ADA MOODY, Manager and Coach MARJORIE GERRY, Assistant Manager VARSITY Ik Phyllis Gallagher Louise Strothers Lucille La Varre Virginia Swett Marion Saunders Beatrice Woodford Bee is the star and the cap- tain of the team. She shines in both swimming and diving, is noted for her swans, and promises to bring fame to her team and Alma Mater. Lucile is going to startle the world with her original dives. Her nerve and dare- devil nature make every dive, no matter how impossible, a cinch. BEE W00F0RD Captain LUCILLE LA VARRE Lou is more at home in the water than out. Her jack knife has won her a repu tation and has brought home points to her college. Phil ' s specialty is speed, using the back stroke. She will work like a good sport to the very end. and the team is proud of her. MIRIAN SAUNDERS 183 PHILLIS GALLAGHER ,; i J .- 1 i a 1 1 1 01 • IV S.IA .-I 21 ■ ■ • Swimming is Marion ' s spe- cial fine whereas her original strokes surDiis ' us all. She -i? s gpcV MIRIAM SAUNDERS LOUISE STROTHERS V? .7 " • kr.- ' t 19 GW.! 21 7v 1 m m U BS 5sk M c V7.: AW $i ffl ml li iScv vriO Sifit m ?; s§ ;isv The Senior Marshals HE institution of Senior Marshals was inagurated in 1913 by Admiral Charles Herbert Stockton then President of the University to encourage undergraduates to take a more interested and active part in student activi- ties and to serve as a reward for such. It is esteemed the highest honor one could receive at college, consequently the privilege of being one has steadily grown. The nominations are made by the Student Council and are presented to the Senior classes for popular vote before the end of the first semester. Each Senior has the privilege of voting for three whereas the three receiving the highest number of votes are declared elected. They lead the Academic Procession and act as an escort to the President on all oc- casions on which the Senior classes appear in cap and gown. 166 liT-tC Vi-, ' - ' i ■ Mil HI T w W , «fr.« m Tify: s ; ■ ip’X-f--- m $$ M 19SW1 21 ;,V j ' sV; § v; Sal Senior Marshal Harry is a staunch Alabamian, although he tells us that he has many relatives in Maryland, where he was born. He received his early educa- tion at Tome Institute, Port Deposit, Md., and later attended the McKinley Manual Training School, from which he was graduated. In the fall of 1915, upon entering George Washington University, he became a pledge of Sigma-Nu Fraternity, and was initiated shortly afterwards. From his Freshman year he has shown a keen interest in college activities, being a member of the Chemical Society and co-editor of the Enosinian Ncd s. He was also a participant in the Enosinian-Columbian Debate, which, at that time, was an annual event of the University. At the close of college, when the call came for the protection of the Mexican Border, he responded at once. Troop A of the District Cavalry, com- posed entirely of college men, was the one in which he served for ten months, patrolling the Border while General Pershing made his punitive expe- dition into Mexico. He remained in the service throughout the World War, se.ving in both the Cavalry and the Artillery. In the fall of 1919, after an absence of three years, he reentered George Washington, and imme- diately became one of the most active men in the University. At the organization of the Junior Class he was elected Vice-President, and was placed in charge of the class Christmas Parly. As conceivor of Junior Week, which was unknown to the University, and as Chairman of the Junior Prom Committee, he earned great credit for his untiring efforts. During his Junior year he served as Associate Editor of the 1920 Cherry Tree. When elected to the Student Council from Columbian College, he received the greatest number of popular votes. As a reward for his labors he was pledged to the Pyramid Honor Society, and was initiated at the end of the college year. At the beginning of his Senior year he put over the Student Activity Tax. securing the greatest number of signers in all former years. Being Chairman of the Social Committee of the Student Council, the success of the Football Hop is due solely to him. For his efforts he was elected to the post of Senior Marshal, again receiving the largest number of voles from his classmates. In this capacity he had the honor of leading the Centennial Convocation on Washington’s Birthday. As Editor-in-Chief of the 1921 Cherry Tree, this volume speaks for itself, and is evidence of what one real booster can do to make a bigger and better G. W. U. if m . v r 1 tl 1 : “‘4 •4; Harry Wricht Newsman 187 liifeiyii V % Edward J. Hanson Senior Marshal Ed ' s election to the position of Senior Marshal is only one of a long line of his triumphs at the polls, both as a candidate and as a campaign manager. Little would one have thought some twenty- two odd years ago, when Ed heaved his first squawk in Wilmington, North Carolina, that such an unlovely infant would ever develop into the all-round gentle man that he has come lo be. Possibly all this may be accounted for by his education, which has been varied in the extreme. Ed attended the Wilmington High School, Mercersburg Academy, North Carolina Stale College, and Eastman College before coming to George Washington University in 1917. His slay with us, however, has been interrupted only by service to his country during the war with Germany. While a student at George Washington University, Ed has demonstrated conclusively his ability as a student and a man of affairs, and his character as a polished gentleman ; witness whereof the following are cited: he has been a candidate for degrees in both the Law School and the Department of Ails and Sciences at the same time: he is a Sigma-Chi, and a member of the following student organizations — Pyramid, Phi Delta Phi, Student Council, 1919-20 and 1920-2 1; Columbian Debating Society, and the Masonic Club. He has held the following offices: Manager, Law School baseball team, 1919; Assistant Manager, Varsity baseball, 1920; Manager, Varsity baseball, 1921, and Chairman of the Athletic Com- mittee of the Student Council during both his terms as a member of lhat body, and it is an interesting commentary to note that during his meumbancy in that office football has been resumed, and the athletic p,ogiam of George Washington has been enlarged beyond precedent in this University, in that an Ath- letic Director has been made a member of the faculty for the sole purpose of supervising and encouraging athletics in the University. Ed s work for student activities in the University should not he soon forgotten, and his pleasing man- ner and smiling countenance will long he remembered by those who have had the privilege of knowing him during his career at George Washington University. m I 19 5.1aJ.U 21 — m Russell 1. Whyte Senior Marshal Long years ago, so long that he will not let us mention it. Russell Irving W ' hyte made his presence known in Washington by a series of hearty cries, supposed to show his dissatisfaction with the world in general. His early yeais were uneventful, and in 1912 he passed from Cooke Grammar School to Western High School, where he took an active part in school activities. From there he entered George Washington University, taking the Engineering Night Classes. During his Freshman year he filled the office of Class Treasurer so successfully, that, in his Sophomore year, he was elected President. He also held down the duties of Fraternity Editor of The Cherry Tree, Re- porter for the Hatchet, and member of the Interfraternity Association and of the Student Council In the summer of 1918, Russ entered the Naval Aviation and helped fight the war in the Boston Sector. He resumed classes at G. W. at the signing of the Armistice, and continued his work on the Hatchet Staff and Interfraternity Association. In his Junior year he was Associate Editor of the “Cherries” on The Cherry Tree Staff and re- porter for the Hatchet. He also became a member of the Players. At this time, better late than never. Russ realized that he was not cut out to be an engineer, so shifted to an A. B. course. He worked hard at Summer School and entered Columbian College in the fall as a day student, much to the delight of his numerous friends (and they are numerous, both male and female). He captured the offices of Class Treasurer and Treasurer of the Players. As Manager of the first Football Team since 1916, Russ proved most efficient and active. He was a member of the G. W Club, and managed the Frosh-Soph Tug-of-War. Because he so successfully fulfilled every office he had held, he was elected to Pyramid, the Men’s Honor Society, and also a Senior Marshal, the two highest honors that can come to a man at G. W. The personality of Russ accounts for much of his success. He is in every sense of the word a gentleman. He is like wine, he must be known to be appreciated. 189 ' ? r : 19 swu 21 if Pyramid HE Pyramid is a Senior Honorary Society limited to ten members who have maintained excellent scholarship and distinguished them- selves in the advancement of student activities throughout their three years. Elections are biennial being held in the fall and spring; candidates are selected at the end of their Junior year or in their Senior. There is but one higher honor for a student that of Senior Marshal. 190 H 1 19 5,( J.U21 • : ■ The Pyramid Senior Honor Society FRATRES IN FACULTATE De WITT C. CROISSANT GILBERT LEWIS HALL PETER VALAER, Jr. DANIEL LeRAY BORDEN FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE JOHN WILSON TOWNSEND EDWARD JOSEPH HANSON WILLIAM CAMERON BURTON JOHN PAUL EARNEST Jr. EUGENE UNDERWOOD. Jr. HARRY WRIGHT NEWMAN EARL W. WALLICK WILLIAM McCORMICK BALLINGER JAMES C. HATCHER WILLIAM PRESTON HAYNES HAROLD THOMAS KAY WILLIAM HENRY STAYTON, Jr. RUSSELL IRVING WHYTE 191 w m ■M £§55 ' m m Px K •vvj;:-. ■ V ■ a® _ .y- 1 1 19 G.IaJ.I 21 mm : v .v ' hit ‘i? : • u .« ; v£ •• .1 : Delta Sigma Rho s|$$: DEBATING HONOR SOCIETY Y 1 Founded 1906 • • . , ■ FRATRES IN FACULTATE " V VJv; MERTON L. PERSON GILBERT L. HALL .■•vft ' .; MERRILL L SCHNEBLY - p ’ ; ■ : , 1 FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE ■ ' •: 1 ' c ; - V ISMAR BARUCH HOWARD M. BROCK D MALCOLM HODGE ' t OLLIE R. McGUIRE M FLOYD B, MATHIAS HARRY BERLIN EARL WALL1CK RALPH S. SCOTT Pi JEAN M. BOARDMAN 1®. ' CATHERINE GAYLE FRANCES E, PARK BROOKS HAYS 1 K : W. IRVING CLEVELAND ' V L ' GEORGE EUGENE STRONG eA’. % IS, •t 1 ' XMi ■ 4 ia fH W, m ‘ ;• m3 i ’ v k , 1 j r CU r Mgjf gfl 192 . pV • ■ - - ; ••••_ ■ • ■ ■ ■ ■ ' . ■ : Delta Sicma Rho :V I9SWU 21 m 19 5W.U 21 G. W. Club OFFICERS EUGENE UNDERWOOD, Jr . . . . . . . Present JOHN G. LADD L . . Vice-President WILLARD H. BRACHLOW ' ........... . . , , , Secretary WM. McC. BALLINGER Treasurer MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY FOOTBALL Harry R. Hawley Harold T. Kay Russell McAlister Bryan Morse G. Bailey Sf Kingston Gilbert Walter Russell I. Whyte James P. Hume John G. Loehler Paul E Loehler Knut Nilsson Peter Valaer Cljfton A, Whyte John R, Dailey BASEBALL James Burneston Edward J . Hanson Clarence Owens Ben Cruickshanks Lester Johnson John G. Ladd BASKET-BALL Charles M. Boteler John R, Bailey James C Hatcher Eugene Underwood, Jr. Willard H. Brachlow James P. Hume C. A. Smith, Jr, tback Paul F. Loehler Peter Valaer TENNIS Eugene Underwood, Jr. William Ballinger Frank M. Sommerkamp John G. Ladd Ralph Aten 194 19 S.lAi.1 21 19SW.1 21 Sphinx Sphinx was founded m 1912 for the purpose of promoting high scholarship and interest in student affairs among the women of the University Its membership is limited to seven, and only those women are eligible to election who have a scholarship average, which is twenty above passing, and who lake an unusual interest in college activities. MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY KATHARINE SYMMONDS RUTH REEVES MARGARET METZEROTH FRANCES PARK ELIZABETH EARNEST MARTHA WARING HELEN MANKEY 1% , iM m 0 m Wm y f t f . ] i 19gWU21 The 1921 Cherry Tree HARRY WRIGHT NEWMAN, Editor-In-Chief HELEN HOSFORD Associate Editor JOHN D. GLASS Mens Athletics LILLIAN SMITH C iris ' Athletics HJLLORY A, TOLSON Organizations ROBERT PULLIAM CoJumfcian ROBERT L, CRAMER Enffneering RICHARD GOEHRINC Associate Editor ARTHUR E. NALL Cherry Stones LOIS McDARIS Special Editor GRACE PICKERING Society and Dramatics GRACE WOMERSLY Teachers RICHMOND J, BECK M ed ical PEARL CROSBY Law ■ SSSSigg- Y- - - Deck ' Aforrjenky Pullian) Cherry Tree Staff f cDans Tobco Rckmrjg v_ranr)er m r Glass 951aI1 2I __ The 1921 Cherry Tree C. WALTER PARKER Business Manager JOHN G. LADD . . , . , . Assistant Business Manager STAFF John D. Glass , . Thelma Reeve John ' Metzerott Edward J. Hanson.. — Waldo Clark Russell i . Whyte Samuel L. Rogers Tom Lodge 200 19AaAAAl 21 The 1921 Cherry Tree ROBERT KARL PETERSON, Art Editor ART STAFF Winifred DeVoe Brooks Hayes Vincent McDougle Harold McEwen “ Katherine Waits J. Jos. W. Palmer t ’ - ’ ■ ■ ' ■. ■ ' ’ ■ W- 9 G.W.l 21 5 Wl ■p=c, p m ' 5 i t-r :c r , : " ' t - ' $Sfr ytev ■• ' t ii tr. tfef - ■ PM , v ps.p ••■ : v • ‘. v • • §i ■ w. - 5 1 ? ;v £si. . . :aj% 11 i||v -p. ' ShcllmvetsittiTfatthet pusifswfo muiy ijv mi stuxnis a m aoc« Washington v .t snv ’HEW TO THE LINE AND CLEAVE TO THE TRUTH V-J 17 ;.Vw .23 Wj hiB inn fM’ . iUr. h ||. »»J» G. W. Swimmers Win From W. L. T “ " «ScH ., mm Ml » in c. u. run kei liuV xml Blur TaJit lir.l tad Ixo. (apt l ,rv Meet— M«kn t lonparm I it 4 pmnuj{ fii«i anH . . dtciutrl) Uji tl the lm KbnJii hrl " IbUhciiiM hurl rl will Th« lirM CVrtH 4r Mail -wen, ISM., 1 ., mnank. kafir ; ihl lh» L)«fi J •.( Cijii. i|l •rjn tivri , tier •! E orrt Usury. . |. I kiting iHr » Ui t ' I 4 i| Jfli. m I ' ., I I nliita llic Virviin .,1 1 •tin KuW.earJ uh ft U«n« iel ii.n.i ttU.hj Kmlifc pw».r mi •. 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II. itlw.Hl. rt 4 .tt t r t liwk w.» dr (tfc rr W . MM-nnil r, w. if «;rw.rr W 1 .. Itio ;« .. |ktr«M «iml n,« a. ttkr.Mt . " •»! V.H.n.t •: V. I, Ni-.ki. w i. u«w t« i j , t“Wl I ' a.k dirMk. V t fi t«»» r I. W KakN.ai.nl W Mrll. 11 m. inn V t L, Hat, 3 IVlAi. I ' Iii . tVi.ii ti. tn ill. M I. » «m,iV 1 ' n.k. u a (. ihtnt i »:••• t; « llki.tr III tt 0 • " “« l-HVr. t. tv third. J.nk It.: dl.i.k, ' . y. n c I Tt; sot btxti tt.. ti N..L« n tt ; .n«..d di.w. .1 , Hmhiw tt ' a U now. Sat). WILL HOLD LOCAL MCCT fiMinutt V.nliM tti i. (Ul ll t tlk4 « Mlkl.ll.- I ' ktHtll. ft f. r RiAd • k ' HMlr I r " l.r i nut w . • Nrkl tint ;j ik.lktv It pt.itira •IM. ' m Ul It- |v..t itiw, .1. • 4 i« l m lriH :i .kit j ! • |L« 4 lk AlUftll. r •tkntt ki iwn.iu, Ttu riwi.,. «t ttw I. , m.nuiMt. r k««nu» u U.nr H I«k kUa. tl It SPANISH CLUB HEMS TUI OH PHILIPPINES l.rtiM-« lltuM.klftd W.tk si.« M Laanad Pf Ph Hp(iii ' « Rrar a tat .« Lot t«.« a Central Am... lea at N..t M|. I, Mg Ai Ik la , nvfiiai Mt KI ClrthVl kapamd. .a..u ... I, .14 «a Tk«.. e.Mtum ttafeti }. n Uu. ... . U i ul » II O Mum.. ivi» oj itw an hi Vr l.iraMu | ,i « , e. _ TL , . -!i,.r « . a. II lllkk liatnl «Kli .Bi.m.iina .tld.. ImuimmI I hi ' ifida. ti.Mi.».n ' 4 -o. ... i nurd Muir ( ' oi(tm. «tn.k lit wd of tk • .nun la n •“•anl id. t nltp.1 ..air At Ik rVk.M »ltl Ml Ik iMtftlr kMh • ill be at djnai.k ti» ■,«! •• .1 ||» kik all) ad «TB • in. n.fl ' w tanaa Him ftlkb ku M Wv-|»] .11 la.inka it all .. n.« ktMkir. » i»«i i. im U i.«fttl rlridta am anti • V nu ... GIRLS ' OEBtTIKG TEAM OEVELOFS IT COLLEGE 1 of kl»» ' at» a. n tut d Pa« I ..!, r.umua. «A»«» Ika Hum «.»oi .r.t»paa. n Ml aMh M. |, n« Tli tine far V»W " n tt. i|w arat all) ka .afft.ua... I Ul. r » rn.rsvo OPuI irfAtji a atatdlttj ri ik, AlVaram aku» tu da. . . 4 , 1 4 Wait . timi i SuntiMr b A ' m.tir. B ' NOUN MOM IM kCLtltLC " aattettkM t-m at. a ttt .ikri.« .Muar ... n bft. V n ilihfliiul. iW.ik.it IP. i 1 r«. WaablMtik. will faa.a a rut. Irtanna I ram Ikl. inar A 4aN t kaa t " .t uimimI a Ilk tt ' nt ViralAla I a I » f»i«» i tt... Vinrutta Tt dar, rrukaklr all! Lr Aidtt tt II • klr that tl 4p a b. . i Mam drkair a Ilk tk .alto, aattw.lt. t.r. Ik ftlMMHd .ftiaftt I. at .L. lira IM inr m|m lur Ik • UmLIUAwm ! mI rtaitt. 4 Uwta. trial l» 1 41 km. • HaU . I,, it Kenaa. tVt ' Ttlr aard artalUf I J-flr. t li. ttraa ftlBHI.r la ptta. Ip4 .ad .11,. • at si. «riaU-uift i« in. ngpunag 1 ika oaa 1 1 ti . tkrsiftii.» 4 tfc 4i.r l liia a. II ka 4.11 4 k| l«ftf| tteftkittataa tt ■ m ur.tn ■),. ».i- • ■a " leal Ika a.kftll.o nl Ika 4 4 l .n • Mk ilka W..t i ta l all.ft. Tkr - «vt alr ad» ka.r l n rk. M Ku It. Aafcala TW ft. a r lk • A«k»f llftiftn iftHiM a ad rtllthn M , • U i. irwtl. a ill W kafat (tart nil it I Lai a •••« .! Itiut AW I- Inmail ia t» ar.ju.ud im ik. w. La. aula 44 Ik. ftMiirt Tka mack an Id riha t., kirr a auaika M 1 rl. it. aat for KEOPHTT ES KAPPA klCMA TWPora Ml INMoP 7 J liCMk PHI mitON ftlPUa HamUtutt Oviai ,C. C 11 j PMI ALPUA trifftrd N ' ntea PiO-Mad 11 ' leva. ttaa.M.ti Li a ti ftlitahj. . Krka.rr. Idea IS JWfc aeii.ii re era. » r ail a Ik ■ Wr nr iLa PiudaBt Catuu ll V .|, 4 •a. l»I«r kaerktll Mpa Ik anilnaia ftffrart. ft.M- Mr t W e a k a at 4 a icr t i.i’B dim i s»:s NKXT ISSl’K Of TMK ttflOST Cttl Hen m a 7 a K ,t ij 4t M «1 1 Ckare, Tre Oa iiditipMl atN • ttttftka. 0 4 Ik. rtao .1 04 Llaaar Mall P w daai Akkar K. Noll mis j ik. «eaii « 1, iK kkmiki na tk. n«| gae.iwai ,,4 tka .aat ...ft. -tv itknt.- Ila told Ika eaaikMv it... 1 " «» atidrar Inn a rr r«. U kw aLka ka LaJ amiw ftwa U aataa Ikl. Aral IMft. wit • MMftM 1(4 Ml ! abkk a ill pnikuMr nw. hank p, . «a»l r tteal M a. , line, ata H . ' treat., gukireaift Tka in a |pi a»i« i Laa aalr ra j ““ ■ ‘imr — I — cai.w i. ftlfte.aie at Ikaloarki • « FACI7I r VINE wtt i ItLi.lN PBAtTM E SOON Til. " MW. .4 Ika arm aetl «« aruaaa. I tka aoftT fata, ikad HI »a d .akak . aka. alU la oo-aa » »a IWkh. OomMI riok TkH la ftftMakter.lVa 4 «4» M Ila ' T " » W «W Ww knack ' end Mitkapa. for tka a A D ?l I - L kni I ' » ' l L —nr |p p a.a ta tk maw Tka ia •® .V pvtVa la. I m m N- ' ft ' Vs cS .V. % C vl ■m pi m. ' . 5 " m, ' ■ m rl ' .PP §p«r . PC ; : V; 19 GWl 21 The University Hatchet HAROLD E. RHAME . Editor-in-ChUf JOHN G LADD , ♦ . . „ , Business Manager EDITORIAL STAFF Eugene S. Thomas, , ♦ . . . Managing Editor NEWS EDITORS Melville Walker J. Joseph W. Palmer Russell L Whyte, Sports Helen Hadden. Sodcfy Ralph S Nagle. Humor Sam L. Rogers. Exchanges REPORTERS Lois McDaris Robert W. Pulliam J. Foster Hagan Kathryn Jenkins John Zimmerman Robert H. McNeil Mae A. Markley Josephine Houston Annette Steel C. Walker Parker Knut Nilsson Joseph W. Palmer. Herbert E. Quinn Conover C. Smith. Clint K, Burnham BUSINESS STAFF Assistant Business Manager 4 » ' .«..,. C irculation - .Crrcufaf on i4 dvertmng A t uerJmng J dveriising 204 pill •; 1 9 5.W.I 2 1 eh 1 ' .v. tV . ■ i as S0IS M §s. a® H s V J i m. •v f . m MR ■p ;s - r - p§ Arthur E, Nall Editor John- G. Ladd Ou5mc53 Manager 206 ' ■: ■ SI -- 19 GUi.y 21 Varsity Debating RESOLVED Thai the employees as such, in each industrial corporation should be pe. milted lo elect fiom their own ranks members of ihe Board of Dneclors of the corporation, all directors to have equal rights and powers. Affirmative t Georce M. Mqcre, W. Irving Cleveland. D. Malcolm Hodge. VegafiVc, 1 Leslie Jackson. Stanton Fitzcerrell Harry Perlin. ftcsid s , G. W, U, vvon the affirmative over West Virginia, and the negative over SwartHmore College, granting lo us I he championship of the tri- angular league. 208 . 19 G Wl 21 Varsity Debating The Iwo co-ed learns are lo hold a dual debate wilh co-eds from Wesl Virginia. Affirmative: Helen Carlos, Catherine GaYLE, SARAH A. TlLGHMAN. Negative: Filimora Wilcus, Edith M. Archey, Kathleen Duggan. 209 r y tW •:£V :t -vt . MS i V ' a- jra ill 19 WV 21 Columbian Debating Society OFFICERS WASHINGTON IRVING CLEVELAND President DOROTHY B. JOHNSON DOROTHY JOYCE BEALL . . . , . . , Sccrc dry DON C. REID WILLIAM ZIMMERMAN HARRY PERLIN LESLIE JACKSON MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Florence R. Bell Etta Louise Taggart J. D. Glass P. Watzman Susie M, Sledd Franklin Knock (Mrs.) Rose S. Shaikewitz Don C Reid Fred Lee Woodson Leslie Jackson Franklin Knock F. M. Blehr George De Brodes R. E, Heneerson James Relner Myrtle R, Patterson V T, French ( L G Penroyd C. W. Maxwell Raymond F. Wisehart Harry Perlin Thomas Lodge Charles D. Bedrosias E, E. Miller Drexel B. Bunt Blake E« Nicholson Irvjng Cleveland H W, Stoltz Dorothy Joyce Beall J. T. Ketner A. Altschul Katherine Gayle Robert R. Odell Lillian Belden B. Hayes C Birmingham Malcolm Hodge W. F Stern Nellie Welsh Alice Dodd A. P. Butler Gilbert C. Cone H. C. Young W, H. Guest F D, Fallon J. W. Wisehart B. C. Harris George Hearne Naomi G. Cone O. W. Oaness George M Moore Frances Park J, W + Hunter David Blanken Floyd Mathias J. N. Armstrong Helen Carloss Marian E. Holiday P. Y. Eatman H- T. Ketner Dorothy Johnston (Mrs.) Pearl Crosby Grace M, Duncan Olive £. Geiger Lois McDaris 210 ‘354?- r ! .£7411 ifci’fcv ' ; ' ; • ;V, r vV ' ' ( ' y ;, " . ■v r ' , ' iify ; -- •’ ! J c --e 1 9 61 l The Enosinian Society HE Enosinian Society is the oldest organized student activity of the George Washington University. It was founded in the year 1 82!, the year in which the Columbian College was chartered. The organizers of the Society had as their motives a desire to improve themselves in knowledge, eloquence, and every accomplishment " by which they might be the better fitted for any station in subsequent life. No organization of the University has such a wealth of tradition or such a notable roster of members as the Enosinian- This list included four Presidents of the United States, and many other men of prominence, including Daniel Webster, John C, Calhoun, and Henry Clay, The literary eminence of the Society is evidenced by the membership of N. Parker Willis, Washington Irving, and William Cullen Bryant. General La- fayette and son, upon their return to this country, were received by the Society and voted into honorary membership. The Enosinian Society possesses a library of several hundred volumes, which are now included in the library of the University, The records of the Society furnish inter- esting and accurate data regarding the rules and regulations of the old Columbian College. The sessions of the organization have been discontinued several times during the hun- dred years since its founding. The late World War, among its other evils, was respon- sible for the last interruption. The Enosinian was revived in the fall of 1920 by the Literary Society, which was organized for similar purposes in 1919. The range of the Enosinian activities is wide, accentuating tendencies toward literary production and the debate. It is the intention of the reorganizers of the Society to use for the advantage of Columbian College the honorable tradition which is the heritage of the Enosinian, and to raise that body to the place of high distinction it once enjoyed. 212 m H : p r v ' p w m il ' •■hp-v WM ssy m ' ■feV-- _____ Enosinian Society OFFICERS VIRGIL WILEY President ROSEMARY ARNOLD Vice-President ELEANOR JUDD Secretory, HENRIETTA BEHREND Treasurer MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Helen Hosford Ruth Phillifs Marion J. Drown Rosemary Arnold Francis Johnston Irene Corey Katherine McCauley Florence Barnes Virgil Wiley Eleanor Judd Henrietta Behrend Edith Elliot 19 GAAI17 21 L „ Ip m ■$ 4 •i ' iM ; 4. Davis Prize Speaking HE Davis Prizes were founded in Columbian College by Hon, Isaac Davis, of Massachusetts in 1847. The original endowment was five hundred 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 Class as shall have made the greatest progress in elocution since their connection with the College. " These orations are first read separately by each member of the Committee of A%vard, and are marked for quality of composition. They are afterward marked by each mem- ber of the Committee for effectiveness in delivery. Composition and delivery are given equal weight in the award. After the contest the committee in conference determines upon the award of the prizes, and this award is announced at the close of the exercises. 2(4 ■ , fee ,i 0] Z ■ ’ J Vi ;- iftt : fMS r V:- : . “.W m m r ;M, A, ’ - 19S.UJ.V21 The Players ARTHUR E. NALL Present JOSEPHINE HOUSTON yice-PrcsiJent MAXINE GIRTS Secretary RUSSELL I. WHYTE Treasurer 217 i9 su; if fM •Sk ■ J;V ' n :§} 8 a ' . fix - 1 iiir SSj ill ■4 :S %: $ff| s , • ■■ W.::V: 5 sffe gffig fr.sJr: p C; P V; V£i ■ 538 RS ?5 e .irf.s sp m.. c.? ' M Mm v7rr tS® 85 .. Sis, 8 19 Aa).U21 19 SAAJ.l 21 ' ■ : . ' _ Football Hop The first big dance of this year was the Football Hop on Friday evening November the nineteenth, given by the Student C ouncil in honor of the football men About one hundred couples danced to the latest jazz in the Crystal Room of the Ebbitl Hotel. 1 he programs were unique, being buff footballs with blue cords. It was an attractive affair and was a success financially and socially ARCHITECTURAL CLUB DANCE The Architectural Club began its social year with a dance at the Sigma Phi Epsilon House on November the eleventh The programs were out of the ordinary being blue prints. The President Bill Harris was in charge, whereas the dance was well attended and thoroughly enjoyed by every one ENGINEERING SOCIETY DANCE The Engineers held their annual dance at the Cairo. A particular source of enjoyment was the “full moon“ illumination which displayed the fact that the practical engineers also possess a tinge of romanticism A large crowd was in attendance and it was pronounced a very suc- cessful affair 111 . : 1 s ' 3W.y 2] l Junior Week Junior Week originated last year when some real live Juniors put some spirit into their class and brought it forth as an annual custom of the University. One week during the school year is devoted to social events under the guidance of the Junior Class. It is usually the week after mid-year exams and a real celebration when lessons and cares are of minor importance. Receptions, proms, teas, plays, and general merry-makings predominate and little regard given to the more serious phases of school life. It has become the one big week of the year, and is assured of being a permanent factor of school life in George Wash- ington University. JUNIOR WEEK COMMITTEE J. Foster Hagen, Chairman J. Fuller Spoerri, C. C. Grace Womersley, Teacher s Ralph S. Nacle, Engineering Robert M. Taylor, Medical Howard H. Espey, Lav JUNIOR RECEPTION The Juniors’ first shindig of the week was a reception at the Raleigh on Monday afternoon, when Dutch Whaley’s Jazz Orchestra and Vaudeville Troupe furnished the University with both dance and amusement. In the room adjoining the ballroom punch was served (after July, the first kind) to the satisfaction of only a few. The affair was in charge of Howard H. Espey, assisted by a staff of sixteen. 223 Junior Prom 19S.WL 21 - - : - Junior Prom When the first strains of Meyer Davis music began !o float over the light-bedazzled floor of Rauscher ' s on the evening of February twenty- fourth, every one knew that the 1921 Junior Prom was a knockout. The Grand March was led by Miss Helen Pease, of Macon, Georgia, and Bob Pulliam, President of the Class from Columbian College. As the couples swung into the dancing the many colored lights, the Southern smilax in deco ation. and boxes presented a brilliant spec- tacle rivalled only by the beautiful " femmes and lavish gowns. The fraternity boxes were dec- orated in their respective colors and coats of arms, whereas the class boxes were most beautiful and " salons de lounges " predominated. The programs were drab-colored kid card cases with a gold insignia of George Washington University on the outside. The three fillers con- tained the names of the Junior Class officers of all departments of the University and the order of dances. The dance was a huge success in all ways and much credit is due those having it in charge. The Junior Prom was instituted last year and has be- come the leading social event of the college year. The interest and success of this year has assured its future permanency. Miss Helen Pease Leader of the Junior Prom J. FULLER SPOERRI, Chairman Marcatet Ayres Waldo Clark Lawrence Hollis Paul C. Reed Robert O’Dell George Nielson Robert Cramer Walter C. Scott Alfred J. Connolly Vivian Bradley Helen Hadden J. Russell Mason Lois McDaris O. W. Osmes Sarah Tilghman Arthur Lanigan Vivian Wooster George Norlincer Varum Jones J. Fuller Stoerri. Chairman 225 19 5A J.I 21 Ralph Nagle, C tatraum Junior Play Junior Week was brought to a successful close when Clyde Fitch ' s comedy, " ‘The I ruth, was presented in the Central High Schoo l auditorium on Monday evening, Feb- ruary the twenty- eighth. The cast was well chosen and presented the play to an appre- ciative audience. Becky ......... T om U a i de i . . Fred Linden. . . Mrs, Crespigmey Mr. Roland Eve Laura The Butler. . . THE CAST . . -Gera line Barlow Omar Humphreys D. Malcolm Hodge Phoebe Gates Howard Espey .Vivian Bradley ■ — Jean Jussen .Russell Whyte 226 m 19G.UJL 21 Howard Espey, Chairman Inter-Fraternity Prom Greek met Greek on the night of March the eighteenth at Rauscher’s in spirit and harmony that made the Interfraternity Prom characteristic in tone and appearance, a thing apart from other social functions of the year. This event affords an opportunity for closer bonds of friendship among the various fraternities of the University and brings to a fitting climax the various activities in which they were competitors. This was the first large social event this year to which the Deans and their wives were invited, while their presence added dignity and charm to the occasion. THE COMMITTEE Howard H. Espey, Chairman Glenn Corbitt Frank L. Yates Jean M. Boardman 227 T7T7 Spring Hop The Student Council is planning an informal Hop to be given during the first part of May for the benefit of student activities. It is to be given at the Lbbitt and promises to be as delightful as the Football Hop of last November. FROSH BAL-MASQUE Living up lo their reputation that they established way back in October with shang- haiing, water-bags, and ice-cream swiping, the Frosh this year are going to pull something unique; that is, a Bal-Masque. This event is coming off the latter part of April, and is assured of the success that has characterized their various informal impromptus during the year. The Senior Ball Realizing that they will dance for the last time as students of the Class of 1921, the members of the Senior Classes are preparing to make their social function a fitting climax to their college career that has been crowded with scholastic worries, with campus and social activities, and in some cases, with the horrors and joys of war. The dance will, no doubt, be given in the early part of June, after the finals, so that the Seniors can forget about their exams and look forward to a pleasant evening and a prosperous future. 228 T - • •• , -■ _ 1 :-:o ; ■ ■ ? . r ' ,11 M _ ' V r -; .. • .1 1 S-.MV; ■ V;1 ■ ' W.V ■ ' ■ , t i-X, -i SjfiS V_- -T 7 -: . 1 9 s.w.y 2 i Engineering Society OFFICERS W C SCOTT S. B. MICHAEL £. E. Vic Presidcnt M. J BUZZARD O E. Vice-President C. D. McMANAMY M. B. Free President C. M- GODFREY Secretary A. L. LANIGAN MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY N- D. Amei C. O. Ball M. F- Bailey R, B, Benson R. Best O. P, Briber J. R. Boyd J, B, Brady R. W. Brandi R. H. Brauner T. B. Brown M. J. Buzzard C. T. Buckingham R. D. Campbell R C Carter J. P, Conner B. C. Cruitkshanks A. C. Dufl J, CX Eisinfer S. Friedman R, L. Geisi C, M Godfrey Geo. Graham L. M. Hammond B, Hankin E. A, Hellmtilb G. S. Hastings G. M. Jackson A, H. Kampe W. H. Kindle G, M. Ladd A, L. Lanigan J. R. Lapham E, A. Limpet D. B. Lloyd j. C, Mac Nab C D. McManamy C. B r Marbury D. E. Me: ris S, B. Michael Bryan Morse Marie ODca W. V. Pat tit j. K Platt C. E. Proud ley Frances P- Ross G. C, Salizman H. Schmilt W. C. Scolt N. C. Sloan H A. Snow H L. Strang D, K Strother D, F, Sutton T. F. Stewart R C. Thorne M. A. Thorne B. R. Wedemann J. L White 230 PS . ■ - ■ v - - : - •: ■■ P5?vl 1 : tf. ' ti. . . Engineering Societies ... ■ 19G.IAJ.L 21 ' FT " LJ v 19 GAAAl 21 ■ |T; £ v Chemical Society OFFICERS GORDON C. TIBBITS President ARTHUR M. HARTMAN Vice-President G. H. COREV .Secretary ALBERT J. MOTTERN Treasurer m m. v m ; m m ill B -fe£r‘ W 232 MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY ALEXANDER. M. C. BALL. C. O. BERLINER. J. T. T. BROWN. GEORGIA EDINGTON. W. D. ERGOOD. ALLEN M. GERSDORF. W. A. GLYCOFRIDES. E. GODDARD, EUNICE F. GOSS, MARSHALL J. HARRINGTON. G. C. HENKIN. B. KARGER. THERESA MAHONEY. JOHN McCLOSKY. W. T. MORAWSKI, ARTHUR NORTON. F. A. PHILLIPS. GEORGE ROSS. F. ST. JOHN, ADRIAN SOARS. MARGARET SILVER. REVA SPIELMAN, PAUL THOUR. EMILY A. VALAER. PETER, Jr. WEINSTEIN, MEYER i ' r :i - 1 AZULA, J. A. BEALL. I. N. BRIMER. T. J. COULTER. V. M. ELLIS. J. F. GEIST. R. L. GRAHAM. D. P. HANSEN, G. R. FUQUA. D. J. HILLIG. FRED tV - ' - HAWORTH. ELLIS JANSEN. R. L. fi KREHB1EL. E. H. MARKS. F. H. MOELLER. OTTO MOORE, F. D. ODEA, MARIE QUAYLE, E. E. RUE, H. P. SANBORN. N. H. SORBER. D. G. SLATTERY. T. F. TAYLOR. M. W. Jih. TONKIN. W. H. WECKERLY, LOUISE H. LINDEN. B. A. M || .! V-Vy . • Iv r . ; V r-. 19SWL 21 ■ Aw; . • ' ! ■ . r ' Aig 1 ■ : J { j iV ( V 1 Vi v I III .£VO life •■ SNV-- -,.i ;• Architectural Society OFFICERS WILLIAM HARRIS rejI V el) LOUISE STROTHER Vice-Present LEOTA SOEURS Secretory, LEON CHATELAINE Treasurer 2‘4 ■ M ' V ■ r$ 7 M gi ' ■ ' kT f -- 1 ' $$?• 1 - ■ mn f V V r .i •feV £ . ' . - MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY HORACE Y. BRADLEY PROF. ALBERT L. HARRIS PROF. BEDFORD BROWN F. A. ELLIOT M. FISHER KATHRYN HARRIS M. KAUFFMAN J. H. JONES JOSEPH H. LAPISH G. EMERSON MOORE F. J. POWERS C. ADRIENNE SMITH DOROTHY SIGMUND C. H. COMBS GEORGE A. DAIDY HERMANN J. BOUNDS THOMAS R. EDWARDS C. L. GARDENER M. A. HOBSON V. M. KNORR W. H. LEEF W. V. McDOUGLE EDWARD POYNTON CHARLES L. NUTT R. K. PETERSON ARTHUR P. STARR E. MADELMAN 235 Women’s University Club OFFICERS MARGARET METZERGTH KATHERUNE W ILF LEY . KATHARINE 5YMMOND5 HELEN H 05 FORD RUTH REEVES ELIZABETH KENDRICK . .President . First Vice-President Second Vice Pftsidznl Treasurer .Secretary N ouse keeper 236 . ' i (, , ■ W + 4i;:K m Ml W: m W-r. - i V. ' $£ : JM? . r .v. m ■m 1 9 3.lAW 21 r 8 MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY SAM AIKEN NELLE ANDERSON JEAN ARROWSMITH LILLIE PORTER BAILEY GERALDINE BARLOW EMMA BARBARA BAUER HENRIETTA BEHREND MARY BENFER ELIZABETH BOOTH HELEN BOWIE MARY BRADLEY CATHERINE BRAZEROL MILDRED BRIGHT DOLLY CALLAHAN MARGUERITE CARLTON CATHERINE CHISHOLM HARRIET COOPERMAN LOUISE COVINGTON HAZEL DAVIS MARION DROWN ELEANOR ECKHARDT ALICE FOWLER BLANCHE GALIHER MARJORIE GERRY JOSEPHINE GESCHICKTER MARGARET GUEST ANNE GUILFORD FLORENCE HANFORD CATHRYN HAYS MILDRED HERBST ALEATHA ANDERSON ROSEMARY ARNOLD ALICE BALDWIN ALICE BARKSDALE KATHERINE BECK MARGARET BECK RUTH BELL RUTH BENNETT HILDA BROWN ETHELYN BRADLEY VIVIAN BRADLEY MARGARET BREWER ERMA BROWN LOIS CAMPBELL CAROL CHEEK LULU CONNOR IRENE COREY EUNICE CRABTREE BLANCHE DOYLE ELIZABETH EARNEST MARGARET EDIC ELIZABETH FROST MARY GEORGE MARGARET GHORMLEY MAXINE GIRTZ CORA GUEST HELEN HADDEN MARY HARRISON RUTH HEDDEN ALICE HILL ANNE HOF JOSEPHINE HOUSTON SADIE HYMAN ETHEL JOHNSON EVELYN JONES MARY KENNY ANNABELLE KRIEGER ELEANOR LANE MARY LEE BEATRICE LEVEN MARJORIE LUDLOW KATHERINE McELROY HELEN MANKEY BEATRICE MASON BERTHA MERDIAN BERNADETTE MICHELSON ADA MOODY HARRIETT MURRAY 237 ... » i ' v, - in PI a 111 01 MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY LINN NEWMAN MARGARET NICHOLSON ISABEL OLDFIELD HELEN PABST CAROLINE PETERSON RUTH PHILLIPS WAS LA PICKERING ETTA PORTER MARGARET RAMSAY HAZEL REYNOLDS MIRIAM RICHARDS MAXINE ROLLE GERTRUDE ROSINK1 M. ROWLAND HELENA SCHONFELDF.R BETTY SCHRAGENHF.IM ESTELLE SIEGLER REV A SILVER LILLIAN SMITH ALICE SOARS ELIZABETH STEWART LOUISE STROTHER GERTRUDE TAFT MINNIE THOMPSON GLADYS TWELE ETHEL VAN NESS. GENEVIEVE WAGNER MARY WATKINS DOROTHY HOTTEL JOSEPHINE HUBER KATHRYN JENKINS VERA JOHNSON MARIE KAUFMANN IONE KITCHIN DOROTHY LADD THERESA LAWRENCE NELLIE LEEDY HELEN LOOMIS LOUISE McDOWELL ELSIE McGARVIN MAE MARKLEY C. J. MENAUGH MARIE MOFFAT ELIZA MONCURE NELL MORROW IV AD EL NEWLOVE VIRGINIA NICHOLLS MARIE O ' DEA KATHERINE OMWAKE MARIE PAZOUR KATHERINE PET1AN GRACE PICKERING LOTTIE PIERCE OLIVE PRESCOTT THELMA REEVE GRETCHEN RING ANNA ROAT HELEN ROM HILT FRANCES ROSS MILDRED SCHAWFKER MARIAN SCHWARTZ L. A. SHEWMAKER DOROTHY SIGMAN AILEEN SMITH MARGARET SMITH ANNETTE STEEL HELEN STOUT AM YER BLANCHE TABOR MARIE THOMPSON GRACE TURNER MARY VACCARO BERNICE VELF.Y MARTHA WARING ELIZABETH WILCOX LOUISE WILLIAMS MARGARETTA WOOD VIRGINIA WILLIS VIVIAN WOOSTER 238 V v ' o ■ 1 ’ l, L U i ' y.vv Vv ' X. • 0; Sf .i m r.Vr? $ y ti - ; m i 4 Mi " AC : f ' YJ m Jp wk M ■ i The Art Society OFFICERS ARTHUR E. NALL President WINIFRED De VOE Vice-President ROBERT KARL PETERSON Secretary J. JOS. W. PALMER Treasurer RUTH BELL Sergeant-at-Arms LENARD R. FOLSE Supply Manager 239 w jp M ' ■ w’-v: The G. W. Masonic Club OFFICERS CHARLES M FREY , . . . President E. H, SHINN, Graduate Studies. Vice-President ROBERT W. PULLIAM, C C . Vice-President HERBERT R. GROSSMAN, Engineering V ice- President L. J. MILLAN, Medical Vice-President FRANCES M. BLEHR, Law V ice- President MILO R. WHITE Secretary C F. BLAKLEY .... .... . Treasurer R. B. HARDING ...... . , , . Herald 2AQ 19 S.(AJ.U 2i ■■ | SSp? i_ MEMBERS IN C. R. ALLEN RAY ASH L. D. ASMUS JOE C. BARRETT J. R. BRADBURN EDWIN A. BERGER F. M. BLEHR G. J. BURTON BYRON G. CARSON WM. M. COFFIN G. L. CONNER E. B. CUDNEY L. M. DENIT W. B. EITZEL A. J. FECHT CHARLES M. FREY L. J. GREGG T. D. GATES E. J. HANSON F. E. HARDY J. F. HAUCK E. A. HELLMUTH ELMER R. HODSON WM. A. HUGHES J. P. JAMES FRANKLIN KNOCK PROF. J. R. LAPHAM W. L. ANDERSON GEO. W. ASKEW G. L. BAER D. S. BLOCK H. F. BARKER C. F. BLAKELY T. K. BURROWS NATHAN BYER GEO. H. CARTER E. L. CORBIN WM. CONKER E. E. DIETZ J. H. ELLERBRICK M. L. FERSON S. S. FITZGERALD THOS. L. CATCH UNIVERSITY H. R. GROSSMAN PAUL W. HAMMACH F. G. HARDEN R. B. HARDING L. T. HEIST H. C. HOLMES JOHN E. HOFFMAN W. J. ISE ALFRED S. KNOWLTON PROF. C. C. KOCHENDERFER S. A. LARSON M. L. LENNON ISAAC Q. LORD FANK MARKS HERBERT H. MITCHELL FRANK E. McCASLIN GEO. NORDLINGER R. W. PULLIAM DON. C. REID H. R. ROME A. T. SCHWARTZ D. H. SIBBETT PROF. HECTOR G. SPAULDING H. W. STIBBS BERT VAN MOSS HANS WANGE HARRY ZEHNER J. FRANKLIN LITTLE f. p. McDermott L. J. MILLAN GEO. F. MOULTON LOUIS NOTES ROLLAND L. NUTT J. H. PATTRICK A. O. RIDGELY E. H. SHINN MILFORD SCHILLAR W. C. SILBER H. E. STAFFORD J. S. TOPHAM M. I. WALTERS MILO R. WHITE HARRY WOLF 241 M: i9g.uj.i;2i rTV v Women’s Legal Club OFFICERS ETTA LOUISE TAGGART President DOROTHY JOHNSTON Pice-President SARAH TILGHMAN Secretary FRED LEE WOODSON Treasurer 242 I 19 SAaAV 21 sgc f - it MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY OLIVE GEIGER EMMA WEGENER FRANCES PARK HARRIET BARBOUR MILDRED CALLAHAN HILDRED EGAN MAYE STEELY MARGARET RAUBER OLIVE LACY ESTHER DODD LOIS GORMAN louise McDonald CLARA BURGAMAN CLARA CAIN LUCILE EDWARDS ELIZABETH ARMSTRONG IRENE LANGFORD SUSIE SLEDD D. M. STONE VERONICA HYLAND MARION CLARK MARGARET KNOLL ELLEN BURKE PAULINE HORNE RUTH ANDAS NELLE WELSH NELL CLARKE LISLE THOMAS MARGARET DALY FREDA RING MARY CONNELLY GLENN ENO MARGARET EARLEY MARION HOLLIDAY EMMA BREEN EMMA WRIGHT DOROTHY BEALL MARIE LITZELMAN ALICE DODD ROSE SHAIKEWTZ AGNES BROWN HELENA MILLS RUTH McCORD DORENE KNIGHT VIRGINIA DREDEL LOUISE FOSTER FLORENCE HILL LILLIAN BELDEN GRACE DUNCAN PAULINE WALLCE CLARA NEBLETZ RUTH TECH MARTHA McGREW HELEN CARLOS JULIA ATKINS LUCILLE WUNDERLICH GEORGIA REDWAY HAZEL TRACKWELL EDITH M. ARCHEY A. M. MAHER LOUISE NICOL E. A. MERRITT OLIVE B. LACY FRANCES PARK JOSIE HATCH VERNA CUSTER LOIS McDARIS B. L. MICHELSON V. SCHWAB DOROTHEA MONCURE MAMIE JACKSON DENISE LEVY ELLEN BURKE LAURA B. MASON LOIS G. GORMAN ELIZABETH PARAVANO 243 m rr- i wm Men’s Glee Club OFFICERS WM PRESTON HAYNES BENJAMIN FOSTER ROBERT COLFESH MR. KING-SMITH , , . President Secretary and Librarian T r ca s u rer and Manager Director 244 v .;,-:v r r ' ' ' - ; - ■ ' ' 19 GAaJ.I 21 ■■■■■ • MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY LLEWELLYN SMEAD BENJAMIN FOSTER WILLIAM HARRIS PRESTON HAYNES HAROLD De GREGORY CHARLES SCHOFFSTALL JEAN BOARDMAN AARON BUTLER R. N. MARQUIS DONALD DOYLE HARRY HAWLEY WM. W. SCHWARTZ STANTON FITZERRELL HORACE C. YOUNG W. IRVING CLEVELAND WILLIAM BALLINGER ROBERT COLFESH CHARLES BIRMINGHAM C. T. ELLIS ALBERT SPERRY ROBERT BEST JOHN W. METSKER KENNETH JOHNSTON J. E. FOOTE MARION BOAT GRAHAM FLY FRANK NELSON 245 : Girls’ Glee Club OFFICERS ........ President Secretary T rcasurer Reporter , . . Directorate Pianist ETHEL MAY JOHNSON EVELYN JONES DOROTHY LADD ...... MRS. OTIS D. SWETT . ALICE BERLINER 246 ■ - 19 S W.! 21 llll •:£■- ' - MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY i ' L ' -- • l»3 ♦$ ' NELL ANDERSON MARGARET BECK KATHERINE BECK ALICE BARKSDALE " Yr IRMA SCHOFIELD ELIZABETH KENDRICK . ' BEATRICE MASON ESSIE LEE PEARSON ' W- MAXINE GIRTS RUTH HOLMES MINNETTE RUDDIMAN HELEN HADDEN ELEANOR ECKART ELSIE McGARVIN CATHERINE McELROY EVELYN JONES WINIFRED De VOE IONE KITCHEN M THELMA REEVE FRANCES FOSTER A m ETHEL JOHNSON GLADYS TWELE MAXINE ROLLE HARRIET BURGESS OLIVE PRESCOTT LOIS McDARIS M , ■ ' ■? ' ' ag ALEATTRA ANDERSON DOROTHY LADD MILDRED FISH REVA SILVER M fi? MARTHA WARING LILLIAN SMITH ;,y. Ci ' HENRIETTA BEHREND MARIE ODEA VcA MARJORIE LUDLOW LOIS CAMPBELL VIVIAN BRADLEY HELEN WILLIAMS 2 BERNADETTE MICHELSON ; ; :•••. ijkA m ■Wji ' kv. ' ills V ' r ' ;$$ ip ; a. -7 ; . .; . v. m ' v4 ' ' ■?i : ?:o •Bv % mz 1 tii 247 J 19I5A J1 21 El Circulo Espanol OFFICERS LUIS PASSALACQUA Praijen I ROSEMARY ARNOLD Vice-President ROBERT KARL PETERSON Secretary HENRY N. WEIGANDT Treasurer C. MELVILLE WALKER Reporter 248 19 5 1 211 El Circulo Espanol L Circulo Espanol es la sociedad mas joven de la Universidad; solo cuenta tres meses de evistencia. Instituyose a principios del pasado enero, silenciosamente, sin gran prompa y ruido, con un grupo exiguo de estudian- tes de las classes de Castellano, pero su desarrollo intenso y rapido ha ex- playado a las mas optimistas expectaciones, y hoy ocupa un ostensible lugar entre las primeras instituciones de este plantel universitario. Pocas sociedades hanse visto favore- cidas por un exito tan espontaneo y maravilloso, y el motivo estriba, sin duda alguna, en que pocas, coma ella, aunan de una manera propia, exquisita y esmerada. la realizacion de su fin remoto a las exigencias naturales del medio ambiente el la cual ha de realizarse ese fin. Aunque la sociedad es, por lo tanto, de un caracter didactico, pues que tiende a divulgar los conocimientos del idioma castellano y a estrechar mas aun la afiliacion espiritual de ambas Americas, no se concreta, sin embargo, a los actos circunspectos que los ideales de tan alta transcendencia presuponen. El beneficio practico seria incierto si no se atendiese ademas a las distintas genialidades e mclinaciones de aquellas personas que han de formar el alma de la sociedad, y todo asociacion que se forme entre los estudiantes tendra por fuerza que lucir la idiosincracia peculiar de una estudiantina, con la alegria y jovialidad proverbiales ; de manera que los iniciadores de esta sociedad, partiendo de ese principio razonable. han constituido no un centro de instruccion riguroso y severo, solemnizado unicamente por la majestuosidad astringente de un discurso o con- ference escolastica, sino mas bien un centro de instruccion y recreo, ameno y agradable, donde tambien se baile, se coma, se ria y se de fibre expansion a la franca y jovial alegria de la juventud, de suerte que quede asi velada por los atractivos y deleites de la sociabili- dad, la austeridad displicente y fatigosa de las formalidades didascalicas. 249 : . . ’ 1 , 19 SWi; 21 [ 1 ■ . - - rr n ■VV JAV Ohio Club OFFICERS HOWARD M BROCK. ...... .. President OLIVE E. GEIGER , Vice-President HOMER H, KIRBY - , .Secretary FILIMORA W1LGUS ...Treasurer This club organized March I, 1921, under ihe name of ihe Ohio Club of George Washington University Law School, is distinguished by the fact that it ja the first of its kind to be organized in the history of the University. Its purpose is two- fold 3 first, to place the school before ihe public eye of Ohio and second, to acquaint its members with the law and practice of their home stale. Although in its infancy, considerable progiess has been made, and the club gives every evidence of achieving great results. CHARTER MEMBERS LILLIAN C BELDEN IDA V. BLAKE HOWARD M. ERCCK OLIVE E. GEIGER JOE HARTMAN HOMER H. KIRBY MILTON A. LEHR RAYMOND A. MILES HERMAN G. PENROD SUSIE M. SLED D CLIFFORD L, TINNER MAN FILIMORA W I LG US LEE W. WILSON 2 SO -V- ■ Ml 19SAAAL 21 M The Interfraternity Association HE year 1920-1921 may well be called one of the most successful ever enjoyed by the Inter fraternity As- sociation since its founding at George Washington, Es- tablished with the idea of fostering friendship and cooperation among the Fraternities, it may be said that the Association has achieved that object and has been a factor towards promoting school spirit in the University. Meetings were held twice a month at the various fraternity houses throughout the school year, and many subjects relating to the welfare of the fraternities and the University were taken up. With the hearty cooperation of the various chapters many successful smokers were held throughout the year, 1 he annual Interfraternity Prom was held at Rauseher ' s on March I 8th, Realizing that athletic competition among the fraternities is one of the best ways of promoting a friendly spirit, the Association conducted bowling and basket-ball tournaments for which suitable trophies were awarded to the winning fra- ternities. In short, the Association, in the past year, has taken several de- cided steps toward a greater G. W. U, 252 •- •• ■■ " ■ . . i v, . • M-. ' v. ' r - ' - f i 19G.(AH 2r m $58 1 1 - r zmp rCy.- iii ■p.t. : ' •’■:■• ' Vm ' v y |||f V. A! Interfraternity Association OFFICERS LESLIE B. YOUNG President NEWELL W. ELLISON Vice-Presidcnt-Sccretary J. GLENN CORBETT Treasurer MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY ARTHUR E. NALL. Sigma-Chi J. GLENN CORBETT. Kappa-Sigma HOWARD H. ESPEY. Kappa- Alpha WILLIAM L. NEILL. Jr.. Theta Delta Chi RALPH S. NAGLE, Phi Sigma Kappa BRANTLEY C. HARRIS. Delta Tau Delta LESLIE B. YOUNG, Sigma Alpha Epsilon JEAN M. BOARDMAN. Sigma Phi Epsilon FRANK L. YATES. Sigma-Nu NEWELL W. ELLISON. Phi Delta Phi 253 19 SAAtl fit iorjsorj Mopsc ) E rhppo Urjttetwootl MclVcs, Botel r Almarrf Sicma Chi VVWK : ,--• - ■».’ S 1- r -%j r Jf vj ' 1 - M • ’ V ; J?jS iV ' JVfV -■ ' ■ " ■ -r " j ' I 19 G W l - -- ' .V : Founded at Miami University. June 28. 1855. Epsilon Chapter installed June 10. 1864. Chapter House: 1333 Fifteenth Street. Active Chapters: Seventy-three. Colors: Blue and Gold. Flower: White Rose. Publication: “Sigma-Chi Quarterly. " Sigma- Chi FRATRES IN FACULTATE DEWITT C. CROISSANT J. P. FILLE BROWN S. H. GREENE PETER J. VALAER G. N. ACKER ALBERT E. PAGAN J. L. RIGGLES C. K. JONES BRYAN MORSE FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 1921 GEORGE E. STRONG EUGENE UNDERWOOD. Jr. WILLIAM PRESTON HAYNES J. CLIFFORD CURRY 1922 CHARLES M. BOTELER EMMETT E. DOHERTY JOHN M. GAINES Carl dewey McManamy WILLIAM E. BARKMAN ROGER P. ALMOND 1923 RICHARD E. GOEHRING JOSEPH F. GARNETT 1924 EARL W. MANSON CONOVER C. SMITH JAMES D. MOYLE EDWARD J. HANSON SAMUEL J. ROBERTS WILLIAM CAMERON BURTON THOMAS MATHER W. W. ROSS BROOKS HAYES GEORGE L. NIELSEN JOHN J. HARLAN ALLAN G. THURMAN BOLON B. TURNER ARTHUR E. NALL M. DEAN DAVIS ALEC A. PREECE GEORGE ELLIS JAMES LOW RY 255 Kappa-Sicma m ' ■ , , M ft v 1 w j -Si m - m 19 51 1 21 1 1 • ■ " . , . » Th n V 4 V s ' , . 1 19 5 .W. 1 21 1 1 n H m m • V ?K : It 4 ; Founded at University of Virginia, December 10, 1867. Alpha-Eta Chap ' er installed February 23. 1892. Chapter House: 1100 Vermont Avenue. Active Chapte-s: Eighly-seven. Color - : Scarlet. White, and Emerald Green. Flcwer: Lily of the Valley. Publication: “The Caduceus. " Kappa-Sigma FRATRES IN FACULTATE A. F. W. SCHMIDT. A. M. CHARLES W. HOLMES EDWARD GRANT SIEBERT, M. D. EDGAR PASQUEL COPELAND. M. D. FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 1921 Z. ALVIN BIGGS ARTHUR JACKSON GRONNA RALPH E. HEITMULLER J. M. NIXON 1922 RAY ASH HARRISON W. BLEDSOE GEORGE DANIEL BONEBRAKE J. GLENN CORBITT JOHN RYAN DAILY C. C. SPEARS THOMAS E. LODGE HERBERT C. JOHNSON STUART LEWIS G. BAILLIE SPRINGSTON HOWARD G. BUSCH G. WILLIAM CRESWELL edward McCarthy ROBERT RUSSELL ODELL MILES O. ROMNEY HERBERT H. SHINNICK CLARENCE K. GLOVER RICHARD I. CAMPBELL 1923 CLARENCE E. ESKEW HERBERT F. CORN EUGENE S. COX HARRY R. HAWLEY JOSEPH O. HOUGHTON RUSSELL M. JOHNSON LESTER W. JOHNSON 1924 CHARLES W. HALLIDAY J. C. HUNT IRVINE R. WALTER TURPIN McCARTHY WILLIAM HUNTER CLYDE RADCLIFFE HAROLD E. RHAME J. NORTON ROLPH CHARLES F. TUCKER EDWIN POND WILLARD H. SAVAGE NOBEL G. JOHNSON BLACK 257 19 GAa ).V 21 Founded at Washington College (now Washington and Lee). December 18. 1865. Alpha-Nu Chapter installed November 22, 1894. Chapter House: 2511 Fourteenth Street. Active Chapters: Fifty-one. Colors: Crimson and Old Gold. Flowers: Magnolia and Red Rose. Motto: “Dieu et Les Dames.” Publication: ”Kappa-Alpha Journal.” Kappa-Alpha FRATER IN FACULTATE EDGAR SNOWDEN. M. D. FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE • 1921 CLIFFORD D. PIERCE 1922 HENRY CLAY ESPEY HOWARD HAMILTON ESPEY GEORGE HEARNE WARREN H. HUNT JOHN JOHNSTON WILSON WILLIAM C. LYON RALPH NORWOOD PIERCE THORNTON JENKINS PARKER. Jr. CLIFFORD L. TINNERMAN JOHN WILLIAMSON WOOD 1923 JOHN WESLEY BURRUS JOHN C. BYARS JOHN OLIVER DICE DENVER DUDLEY J. PAUL DUFFY JOHN W. GARDNER 1924 ROBERT W. BENNER WILLIAM B. DORTCH HOHMAN KINDLE RAYMOND GREYSON McALISTER JOHN ROBERT PAYNE ALFRED CARROLL RICHMOND JULIAN HAMPSON SKINKER EVERETT WHITEMORE HELD OLIVER HENDERSON RICHARD HENRY LEE jo francis McPherson JOHN H. MOORE FRANK HAMMETT MYERS LOUIS ALFRED BROWN HUGH C. DUFFEY. Jr. BENJAMIN LANHAM richard k. McPherson GEORGE SEBASTIAN RICE WILLIAM ARTHUR SHANNON FERRIS WALKER 259 Theta Delta Chi 19 M 21 i 1 1 : Founded at Union College, October 31. 1847. Chi Deuteron Charge installed March 26, 1896. Chapter House: 1842 Calvert Street. Active Charges: Twenty-nine. Colors: Black. White, and Blue. Flower: Carnation. Publication: “The Shield.” Theta Delta Chi FRATER IN FACULTATE GEORGE WASHINGTON PHILLIPS FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Graduate Studies PRESTON B. TAYLOR ROBERT LOUIS GEIST GEORGE WILLIARD FURLOW 1921 EARL CLIFFORD SHEA 1922 FREDERICK NEWTON TOWERS JOHN EMIL LARSEN WILLIAM L. NEILL. Jr. JOHN GORDNER LADD MARVIN JACOB REYNOLDS RUSSELL BRACKETT LAKE JOHN RUSSELL MASON WALTER C. SCOTT. Jr. 1923 WALTER H. PHILLIPS WILLIAM A. HIXSON ROBERT ELLSWORTH DOREMUS GEORGE EMLEN GRAHAM ROBERT W. COLFESH 1924 CLAYTON HIXSON FRANCIS W. BROWN JULIAN R. VIDMER CLINT K. BURNHAM HENRY P. FISHER FRED D. SHEA 261 fi gctreli AilFfflllO! WcraOl) JdypDT) Phi Sigma Kappa Wtlla iiod y i h-,.k WiTlick nt 4 % w me kefijfr Writer Com - •• • ' C Mugfx 5co»r whoBCr ubs. Wcrsr jii —-■a Bladm 195W.I 21 ■ ' H ' ! M - ' I 19 5.W.I 21 l Founded at Massachusetts Agricultural College, March 15, 1873. Lambda Chapter installed October 7, 1899. Chapter House: 1603 Massachusetts Avenue. Active Chapters: Thirty. Colors: Silver and Magenta. Flower: Carnation. Publication: “The Signet. Phi Sigma Kappa FRATRES IN FACULTATE CARL JOSEPH MESS. D. D. S. CARL DAVIS. M. D. JOSEPH D. ROGERS. M. D. DANIEL K. SHUTE. M. D. ADAM KEMBLE. M. D. FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE School of Graduate Studies WALTER CHRISTIAN BRANDES, M. A. SAMUEL THEODORE HOLMGREN. LL. B. 1921 EMMETT JAMES PETERSON HOWARD M. BROCK WILLIAM M. BALLINGER W. RUSSELL I. WHYTE STANTON FITZGERRELL WALDO A. CLARK JOHN D. GLASS HENRY J. PLAGENS MARCELL CONWAY JASPER ARMSTRONG HUDSON McKEE RALPH SCOTT RALPH PRESSLEY ATEN C. FORREST CURRY PERRY M. JOHNSON ALVIS ELLIS WILBUR GLOVER GILBERT WALTERS CHARES C. ALFORD ELMER J. JACKSON SEYMOUR ROBB HARVEY W. SCHMIDT THOMAS K. HUMPHREY 1922 EMERSON COOK EARLE W. WALLICK GEORGE E. HUGHES JOHN T. KETNER W. IRVING CLEVELAND RALPH S. NAGLE ASHLEY BLADEN BENJAMIN WILLIS 1923 CLARENCE A. BRANDES FRED E. HORNADAY HENRY S. WHEELER FITZHUGH L. HURLEY MARION L. BOAT MARION P. WORMHOUDT RANDALL SAUNDERS PAUL J. GU1NTHER D. MALCOLM HODGE HENRY E. KETNER L. KENNETH KNOTT WILLIAM E. ZIMMERMAN CHARLES R. ROWE JOHN McNABB 1924 WILLIAM L. RICHARDSON NEOPHYTES JOSEPH A. JORDAN ARTHUR D. ANDERSON JONOTHON C. GIBSON JOHN ZIMMERMAN. Jr. LLEWELLYN SMEAD FORD HARVEY HERBERT O. ROGERS CARL W. TYLER ULYSSES S. GRAY VAN BUREN WILKES HARRY P. AHERN VVr- A-. ' §M H BH § ft Bn v ,’ — 1 19SW1 21 M- £ 4. 1 ' m m w ■ - ' {_ ' ■5 5. 1 ■ ' m km , ' ■ ' If I ' . 1 ' . • ' - !. . Pv k- V ' . fe ' p J .. r ' H (vin _ flodfr g tiflccorjber 3trv f)5 ‘WHO Delta Tau Delta . 19 S m If 21 A Founded at Bethany College. T A Active Chapters: Sixty-six. February 14, 1859. Colors: Royal Purple. White. Gamma-Eta Chapter installed and Gold. May S. 1903. Flower: Pansy. Chapter House: 1750 Massachusetts Avenue. Publication: " The Rainbow. " Delta Tau Delta FRATRES IN FACULTATE NORMAN BRUCE AMES DANIEL LeROY BORDEN FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 1921 ROBERT NELSON ANDERSON CHARLES FRANCIS FOLEY BRANTLEY GALLOWAY HARRIS WHITLEY PETERSON McCOY JAMES FRANCIS NOLAN FRED EUGENE SHOEMAKER JOHN DAVID WATKINS 1922 GEORGE WASHINGTON ASKEW JONATHAN FOSTESR HAGAN BENJAMIN CLARKE HILLIARD. Jr. LAWRENCE COE HOLLIS FEARSON SAMUEL MEEKS ROSS MANNING NICHOLS NICHOL MAIN SANDOE RICHARD SOUTHERNE SHREVE. Jr. CLARENCE ADRIAN SMITH, Jr. 1923 EUGENE ENSIGN STEVENS. Jr. JOSEPH NELSON ANDERSON PAUL HAMILTON BAKER ALEXANDER HAMILTON BELL. Jr. JOHN THOMAS BERRYMAN FREDERICK MOFFAT BRADLEY JOSEPH BRADLEY COLBURN JAMES PICKERELL HUME 1924 MILTON FREDERICK WARREN CARL COMPTON CROWE EDWIN HORACE EVANS DOUGLAS WETHERILL MACOMBER ROBERT EUGENE NEWBY WILLIAM CLARKE PRENTISS JOHN GUSTAV SCHARF KARL PARRISH WOOD CLEMENT WAYNE WRIGHT PLEDGES EARL DARWIN CHESNEY 265 GEORGE LEATHWHITE ROBERTS IS ■ir SI sp • v 1| §1 is •5 ? ■11 VV Wjv; W ' .’H- -V V f £. •:•• i ' $s; m. m. w . . ; V " m: 3 V- fc- ; ;. ' [V - pifc 19 gAAAl 2 1 nwt n-Alkfer Sigma Alfha Epsilon Founded at University of Alabama, March 9, 1856. Washington City Rho installed November 30, 1858. Withdrawn in 1869; re-estab- lished March 2. 1905. Chapter House: 1426 Columbia Road. Active Chapters: Ninety-one. Colors: Royal Purple and Old Gold. Flower: Violet. Publications: “The Record,” “Phi-Alpha.” Sigma Alpha Epsilon FRATER IN FACULTATE CHARLES SAGER COLLIER FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 1921 NEWELL WINDOM ELLISON JACK PADEN LESLIE BERNARD YOUNG HARRY JAMES CAMPAIGN ALBERT MOTTERN 1922 RAYMOND EDGAR REED LESLIE HAROLD ADAMS GEORGE WILSON YOUNG HARRY CLARKE BURSLEY LINDSAY PETTIT DISNEY WALTER HENRY FREE PROCTOR HULL PAGE EDWARD ARTHUR POYNTON ARTHUR JAMES ROSENLUND WILLIAM ROBINSON WARD CLINTON KEMP YINGLING 1923 JOHN PAUL EARNEST RAYMOND THOMAS EDWARD JOSEPH CALHOUN FREDERICK ALOYSIUS GEIER RUSSELL NAYLOR McALLISTER KNUT IVAR NILSSON CYRIL EDWARD LEIDEN HAROLD WALTER POTTER CLIFTON ANDREWS WHYTE 1924 HERSIE PHILLIP AYERS GRANVILLE EDWARD DICKEY JUNIUS ROMAINE MacDONALD ALLEN STANLEY JONES EARNEST WARREN STEPHENS 267 ■i - 19GWI 2! ■m Clarke Newcomer ScWfotoH Godfrey Cornell Marsel Walker 5 cV 7 worn Uvy ar) Hekirjull] Me Gaslii? BoarOrTari Sj mv Phi E.?sjlon 19g.uj.y 21 i: % m m a iA % lip mk ' . :■•. - • ’ if fps? H ■ £? ' M; y ' VV ip. •. ;-.v v. W-3% fU ’ • -W ■ ' . •■ T r- H -rl • yV. ' - - ■ 5 B p$ •- III ,vr -■ Founded at Richmond College, November 1, 1901. Alpha Chapter installed October 1, 1909. Chapter House: 1829 Ninteenth Street. Active Chapters: Forty-seven. Colors: Purple and Red. Flowers: American Beauties and Violets. - m «►- fhT t I Publication: Journal. " “Sigma Phi Epsilon Sigma Phi Epsilon FRATRES IN FACULTATE FRANK ADELBERT HORNADAY WALDO La SALLE SCHMITT WILLIAM CABELL VAN VLECK BENJAMIN CARPENTER CRUICKSHANKS FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE JOHN W. TOWNSEND EVERETT A. HELLMUTH CLARENCE M. GODFREY Postgraduates 1921 ELMER B. COLLINS HARRY L. STRANG BEVERLY L. CLARKE JOSEPH C. FEHR 1922 JEAN M. BOARDMAN EDWARD P. HENDERSON WALTER W. McCASLIN HARRY E. NEWCOMER JOSEPH H. LAPISH WILLIAM W. SCHWARTZ L. D. WHITAKER 1923 BENJAMIN S. FOSTER CLARENCE J. OWENS. Jr. HAROLD B. WILLEY JOHN C. GALL GEORGE L. BOWEN ARTHUR L. LANICAN ROBERT W. MARSHALL CHARLES E. PROUDLEY CHARLES W. SCHOFFSTALL VERNE P. SIMMONS CLIFFORD F. CORNELL DELMOUR J. FUQUA JAMES E. STRETCH MELVILLE C. WALKER 1924 J. PAUL CONNER 269 mt ■: - S; : ; ; 38SK M m if •- .-V” Mk m i§i fill £ . m XS ' V ' V- t fsv swat : m i _ __ : - ——————— TO ■ Bf mrj£jr; C i i9gwi 2i mm V , V -7V :.0 ' Si ■ v .jl f vt? -■■■ m M m I V ' - fc l l 1 m - Vi ' ? .■■’•is : v VJ’V % I . r . ? % $$ - ' V. . ■ " . __ ra ■fel, Pi M 10 5 iV- I® v Wn wm TfW ’Ol StGMA-Nu m - • ■--■ -■ -■•■ ■ - r .-•-- . J 1 ' i9 mmum Founded at Virginia Military Institute, January 1, 1869. Delta-Pi Chapter installed October 23. 1915. Chapter House: 1733 N Street, Northwest. Active Chapters: Eighty-five. Colors: Black. White, and Gold. Flower: White Rose. Publication: “The Delta.” Sigma Nu FRATRES IN FACULTATE JOHN THOMAS IRWIN ROBERT WHITNEY BOLWELL ALBERT LEWIS HARRIS JAMES NORMAN TALYOR FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 1921 HARRY WRIGHT NEWMAN GORDON CHASE TIBBITTS 1922 ARTHUR WALKER HAYNES GEORGE ROTHWELL SHERIFF BERNARD FRANKLIN BURDICK HORACE CHAPMAN YOUNG 1923 RONALD EDWARD CATES ROBERT LEE SAVAGE WILLIAM HARRIS GEORGE A. MOSKEY JAMES LEROY DELANEY WILLIAM McVAY STANLEY J. TRACY 1924 HILLORY ALFRED TOLSON CLYDE ANDERSON TOLSON WARREN VINCENT McDOUGLE 271 ROBERT CORTEZ BURDICK ROBERT ELMER MORGAN EUGENE COLE FRANK LLOYD YATES CHARLES WILLIAM RICKETTS. Jr JAMES HENRY DUGGAN GEORGE CLIFFORD SALTZMAN WILBUR FRANK HARLOW FRED DAVIS ADOLPH KAY BARTA CHARLES BIRMINGHAM JOHN JOSEPH McNEELY RALPH MANNING HOLT JOHN MARSHALL ROBSION 5jK. vV . ' V Phi-Alpha BciTTQf) hcfwi hGr rr ih t rcijxig y-M, ■ ' . i , ' fi V4A Mt: ' -igfe j® WfcfcJ ;$§££ m : d pyj §§| ■. %; -,•.? l;ir;Y ' ' fjjiy-.r Mp .-•r.VHV vV ' V ... ft M ;V v- ! v$£?} H p Founded at George Washington University, October 3. 1914. Chapter House: 1872 California Street. Active Chapters: Eleven. Colors: Blue and Red. Flower: Red Rose. Publication: “Phi-Alpha. " Phi-Alpha FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 1921 MAURICE H. HERZMARK MAURICE PROTAS HARRY E. SOKOLOV LOUIS W. TUROFF MEYER WEINSTEIN 1922 SAMUEL M. DODEK SOLOMON FRIEDMAN ARTHUR ROCKOW PAUL EANET ISADORE GRAFF RALPH S. TUROFF 1923 JACOB T. BASSECHES LOUIS H. BERMAN ALEXANDER FREEDMAN ALEC HORWITZ SAMUEL ROSENBERG 1924 HERMAN S. HOFFMAN GILBERT OTTENBERG S. PAUL PORTON 273 r . ££ mi Kf. • :Cr ' ■V t ■ " z ' • ” kjr My .• " s M L -vL: ■ • . s V V m ■ Phi-Chi •TTTTI Vjt -‘. - M - £ —J pi- ' -W g% £03 m • - i9 Gwy 2i ' wm . ■ . M m m m 0 ; y-vj ' V- rMp. SI W- Hm if Phi-Chi (East) founded at University of Vermont, 1889. Phi-Chi (South) founded at Louisville Medical College. 1894. Consolidated at Baltimore. Md., March 3, 1905. Phi Chapter installed March 21, 1904. Active Chapters: Thirty-six. Colors: Green and White. Flower: Lilly of the Valley. Publication: “Phi-Chi Quarterly. ' Phi-Chi (MEDICAL) FRATRES IN FACULTATE WILLIAM CLINE BORDEN. M. D. HENRY CRECY YARROW. M. D. EDWARD GRANT SEIBERT. M. D. GEORGE N. ACKER. A. M.. M. D. DANIEL KERFOOT SHUTE, M. D. JOHN WESLEY BOVEE, M. D. GIDEON BROWN MILLER, M. D. JOHN BENJAMIN NICHOLS. M. D. HENRY H. DONNALLY, A. M., M. D. JOHN LEWIS RIGGLES. M. D. TRUMAN ABBE, M. D. WILLIAM J. FRENCH. M. D. WILLIAM J. MALLORY, A. M.. M. D. EVERETT M. ELLISON. A. M.. M. D. AURELIUS RIVERS SHANDS, M. D. ALBERT LIVINGSTON STAVELY. M. D. CYRUS W. CULVER. M. D. J. DUERSON STOUT, M. D. FRANCIS RANDALL HAGNER. M. D. SHEPHERD I. FRANZ. Ph. D.. LL. D.. M. D FRANK A. HORNADAY. B. S., M. D. STERLING RUFFIN. M. D. CHARLES STANLEY WHITE. M. D. LUTHER HALSEY REICHELDERFER. M. D FRANK LEECH. M. D. EDGAR PASQUEL COPELAND. M. D. DANIEL WEBSTER PRENTISS. B. S.. 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, Jr.. M. D. SAMUEL BOYCE POLE. M. D. GEORGE JENKINS, M. D. ELLIOTT M. CAMPBELL. M. D. FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 1921 RICHMOND J. BECK IRA J. HOPKINS JOSEPH BURTON GLENN 1922 JOHN MARSHALL GAINES N. VERN PETERSON JOHN ALTON 1923 BENJAMIN FRANKLIN DEAN STANLEY ADRIAN WANLASS 1924 WILBUR L. BOWEN C. B. MASSON LYLE J. MILLAN HERBERT L. GATES WILLIAM WARREN SAGER REED TERRELL MOODY CHARLES WHITFIELD HARNSBE RICHARD MINER HEWITT CHARLES S. MULLIGAN HANSON T. PERKINS HOWARD SEARL NOAH ROUSE WILLIAM J. MASSEY If W? ir ' »i ■- l.; •: ip; N? ' ‘:V v v; if v. .v £ : . «y.--£r m Alpha Kappa Kappa R mbo BariDORjt} Oa irjg BfitcKjeloR Tijjlou 19 A J.V 21 nr -i n 19SAAW21 Founded at Dartmouth College, September 29. 1888. Alpha-Zeta Chapter installed September 27, 1905. Active Chapters: Forty-five. Colors: White and Green. Flower: Heliotrope. Publication: “The Centaur. " Alpha Kappa Kappa (MEDICAL) FRATRES IN FACULTATE OSCAR B. HUNTER, A. M.. M. D. COURSEN B. CONKLIN. B. S., M. D. WILLIAM H. HUNTINGTON, M. D. J. C. ECKHARDT, M. D. WILLIAM CABELL MOORE. A. B., M. D. JOHN R. WELLINGTON. M. D. HOWARD F. KANE. A. B.. M. D. CLINE N. CHIPMAN. M. D. FREDERICK T. DONN. M. D. CUSTIS LEE HALL. M. D. HARRY H. KERR. M. D.. C. M. ALBERT E. PAGAN. M. D. ALBERT P. TIBBETTS. A. B.. M. D. A. C. GRAY. M. D. FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 1921 HAROLD FORR MACHLAN RAY F. GUYNN HERMAN RAWZON CASTRO FREDERICK A. FRANKE LYMANN B. TIBBITTS 1922 JOSHUA WILLIAM DAVIS ROBERT MITCHELL TAYLOR H. EUGENE COLE 1923 WILLIAM THOMAS McCLOSKY 1924 GOLDEN SAMUEL RAMBO HOMER KIRK BUTLER JAMES SYLVESTER HARDING ROBERT JOSEPH BOSWORTH JOHN PAUL RUSSELL JOHN JUSTICE BATCHELOR 277 W: 3 $ft w.i- Tt«. :$M mg ' Sj tf II ■??.S[ III 23 £ 3; ip, ; -,- v 1 -I iV Vi . r -ST: u Y 5 W SgiiS Erariif w? KJpoJiicK Under wo d Johi a) Wrisco Haro Phi Delta Phi w X:h AV :V J ps ' 1 LV V. 3$ v si tl . 1 fc f $ $ tf. ii n§ 1 9 5.W.U 21 Founded at University of Michigan. 1869. Marshall Inn installed 1884. Active Chapters: Fifty-one. Colors: Pearl and White. Flower: Jacqueminot Rose. Publication: “The Brief.” Phi Delta Phi (LAW) FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 1921 WILLIAM CAMERON BURTON HARRY ARTHUR GILLIS CATO BURDGE HURD WALTER McKENZIE LIVINGSTON THOMAS M. MATHER FRED NASH OLIVER BRIGGS GEORGE SIMPICH LESLIE BERNARD YOUNG HAROLD T. KAY JOHN J. WILSON CLIFFORD JEAN MELMOUTH BOARDMAN HOWARD CECIL KILPATRICK GEORGE LEONARD NIELSEN BENJAMIN C. HILLIARD. Jr. HORACE D. PAYNE JAMES H. TAYLOR NEWELL WINDOM ELLISON EDWARD JOE HANSON HERBERT CARL JOHNSON OLLIE ROSCOE McGUIRE CLARENCE ALTHA MILLER VICTOR J. ROGERS EUGENE UNDERWOOD. Jr. JAMES FREDERICK KRONENBERG JESSE C. MILLER WILLIAM H. STAYTON, Jr. j. Macmillan 1922 JOHN RYAN DAILY PHILBRICK McCOY JOSEPH CLIFFORD CURRY ALBERT H. PAUL WILLIAM WARFIELD ROSS ALLEN GROVER THURMAN Postgraduate W. P. RAINE 279 v Wv 4i’ ,1 Q CI J L 111 Ol ,V ' y - L 1 - ■ • Vi 1 7 3,v SJM 7 !_ W }- P w W £ pt . m YPi : h» u,v? Ti r ' y PunJith ' Lxf ur Phi Alpha Delta Wf$. $Bgg 21 . - Ss Founded at Northwestern University, 1888. John Jay Chapter installed 1920. Active Chapters: Thirty-eight. Phi Alpha Delta (LAW) FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 1921 BRANTLY CALLAWAY HARRIS WHITLEY PETERSON McCOY SAMUEL WINSTON LACY EARNEST R. WILLIAMSON THOMAS YOUNG CLARK PHILIP JOHN DAVID WATKINS WILLIAM SAULSBURY FLOYD BRANSON MATHIAS FRANCES MORRIS BLEHR JOHN RALPH La FLEUR ESSERY BARNARD FRANK LLOYD YATES OLAF WALTER OSNES WASHINGTON IRVING CLEVELAND ROSS MANNING NICHOLS EARLE WILBUR WALLICK BOLON BAILEY TURNER ROGER PRICE ALMOND EARNEST ALDINE SEE HERBERT HANSERD SHINNICK NICHOL MAIN SANDOE WILLIAM 1922 DAVID MALCOLM HODGE RALPH SINTHAL SCOTT ROBERT ELMER MORGAN LAWRENCE BROCKS HAYS WILLIAM THOMAS FRENCH WILLIAM CAMERON McEACHERN JOHN GRAYDON HARLAN CHARLES DER BEDROSIAN GEORGE ERNEST HUGHES HORACE CHAPMAN YOUNG BARKMAN 1923 BERNARD FRANKLIN BURDICK WILLIAM ELLIS ZIMMERMAN PAUL BAKER HARVEY WILLIAM SCHMIDT 281 n ri Theta Delta Chi House Sigma -Chi House Kappa-Sicma House 282 . Bh felt ■; mi 1 NTk.v ;r ' m rE WfcV M m j0} W- m Ill §M- A ■ Ip m MR ' feife hm W •V VV fflgm L- 19 5.1 J.y 21 ft r r, •• ■ i£ orortttfS Pi Beta pin Cl n ©mega igma Happa Pljt 4Hu PROFESSIONAL Pin Brlta Delta iUppa Beta pi LOCAL C1)eta Hambtm § igma Coalition Club ©amnia Delta Bbo pbi £ tgma 284 v. O ; . ;r -r ' ; ■ ' V .7 . :- : ‘ ' ••• ;v " 7 ' ' •»• - • ' ■ -A ?• ■ - - ' - ' V -r- . « cm r. i $ ■ 19 5WU 21 Panhellenic Council PI BETA PHI MARTHA WARING MARJORIE GERRY CHI-OMEGA LEE ELLA WARREN AGNES H. MESSER SIGMA-KAPPA HELEN HOSFORD EUNICE CRABTREE PHI-MU EVELYN JONES HELEN HADDEN THETA LAMBDA SIGMA MARIAN DROWN ELEANOR JUDD COALITION CLUB GLADYS TWELE DOROTHY JOHNSON 285 Pi Beta Phi M fmi mss ; 1 w ■;V ' ,- llial % r Sg j j 0 hT ip lly 4=1 m ■Zxm ■f:v • l»v ' % I f££ ! in Founded at Monmouth College, April 28, 1867. Columbia Alpha Chapter installed April 27, 1889. Chapter Rooms: 2022 G Street. Active Chapters: Sixty-two. Colors: Wine and Silver Blue. Flower: Wine Carnation. Publication: “The Arrow. " Pi Beta Phi PATRONESSES MRS. WILLIAM HERRON MRS. HOWARD HODGKINS MRS. G. T. SMALLWOOD MRS. JAMES McBRIDE STERRET MRS. HERMAN SCHOENFIELD MRS. SANFORD TAYLOR MRS. WILLIAM ALLEN WILBUR MRS. GEORGE YOUNG MRS. EDGAR FRISBY MRS. A. S. HAZELTON MRS. WILLIAM H. SEAMAN MRS. CHARLES STOCKTON MRS. JOSEPH STEWART MRS. GEORGE MERRILL MRS. WILLIAM R. VANCE KATHRYN AYRES VIVIAN BRADLEY NELL ANDERSON CORNELIA CLARKE FRANCES FOSTER MAXINE GIRTS ELIZABETH KENDRICKS ELIZABETH BOOTH ELLEN LITTLEPAGE SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE 1921 ETHEL JOHNSON CATHERINE TONGE MARTHA WARING 1922 MILDRED HERBST MARGARET AYRES ELIZABETH EARNEST 1923 VIRGINIA NICHOLLS MINETTE RUDDIMAN HELEN WILLIAMS HELEN BONEBRAKE HELLEN FARIS MARJORIE GERRY 1924 ETHLYN BRADLEY IONE KITCHIN BEATRICE MASON RUTH HOLMES MARJORIE LUDLOW ESSIE LEE PEARSON VIRGINIA SWETT LOUISE WILLIAMS THELMA REEVE IRMA SCHOFIELD 287 19 S.(A .V 21 : I S " - — - — -■ - « — » ■ ■ - — Chi-Omlga mm m i§ ill (11 5? let! IS m u §§ l Wi - r m r r %% Si ' s. Xfy Ui ' Cf ' s ii w vl’sKi m Epfi •■ lrr - £ fy; M jSf ) ' 1 v-;- £|9 ;k BE 4‘V • ' v. ft 19 S.iAAiy 2T Founded at University of Arkansas, April 5, 1895. Phi-Alpha Chapter installed March 3, 1903. Chapter Rooms: 2024 G Street. Active Chapters: Fifty-one. Colors: Cardinal and Straw. Flower: White Carnation. Publications: “The Eleusis, " “The Mystagogue.” Chi-Omega PATRONS DEAN WILLIAM ALLEN WILBUR DEAN GEORGE NEELY HENNING MR. ALBERT ALBES DEAN WILLIAM C. BORDEN PROF. HENRY GRATTAN DOYLE MR. GEORGE G. SEIBOLD PATRONESSES MRS. CHARLES E. MUNROE MRS. WILLIAM C. BORDEN MRS. PHILLIP T. DODGE MRS. HENRY GRATTAN DOYLE MRS. ALBERT ALBES MRS. GEORGE G. SEIBOLD MISS REBECCA E. SHANLEY SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE Graduate Studies EMMA REH 1921 LELLA WARREN ROSEMUND HARVEY 1922 S-Y-S- W: r-s ' - Ml t -Sr ' i- -• -V. m MARY BOX BARBARA HILDRETH JEAN MOLSTER ELOISE TEBBS GRACE WOMERSLEY JANET GASSMAN • $ v f KATHARINE WILFLEY SAM AIKEN ADA DUFFIES HELEN SMITH 1923 A ' W: FRANCES DeFRANGE HELEN DAY ESTELLE SIEGLER LOUISE ESPEY FLORENCE LONG ALICE COLBERT EUGENIA HINEMAN AGNES MESSER FRANCES WEEDON RUTH BAKER 1924 ELIZABETH MILLS 53 ; ELIZABETH RICE SARA FRY MARY GALLAGHER LYDIA SHEPARD 289 MARTHA DUNHAM V - r- II i ’•V Ij 1 m ' I N as n-V C; ? v L: ! Sigma -Kappa " ' ■ V -tik mt at H ® p§ ' ' ;■■■ ? ■ti ' k ' i ■ .. v V. ' lk 18 ' Vv;-, $yiv, W4 ' •kf x a - • 9 gwi; 2i RV.sr.-‘-’ T f.? - r Founded at Colby College. 1874. Zeta Chapter installed February 24. 1906. Chapter Rooms: 2024 G Street. Active Chapters: Twenty-four. Colors: Maroon and Lavender. Flower: Violet. Publication: “The Triangle.” Sigma-Kappa PATRONS DR. HOWARD L. HODGKINS DR. ALVIN W. MILLER PATRONESSES MRS. PAUL BARSCH MRS. MITCHELL CARROLL MRS. CHARLES DEAN MRS. FRANK EDGINGTON MRS. GEORGE HARSCH MISS ALICE HENNING MRS. JNO. THOMAS IRWIN MRS. OSCAR MECHIN MRS. ALVIN W. MILLER MRS. OTIS D. SWETT MRS. OTTO VEERHOF SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE Graduate Studies MILDRED BENNETTS REBEKAH SANBORN HELEN MILES DAVIS KATHRYN HARRIS KwaiiinMinmmiitHUwiimamnMW ' iiiiiN r - ' ulblubh m . 1921 ROSEMARY ARNOLD JOSEPHINE HUBER HELEN HOSFORD RUTH PHILLIPS EUNICE CRABTREE HELEN CRAIN ELEANORE EARNSHAW VIOLET AUSTIN MARY BENFER MARY BROWN HARRIET BURGESS MARION BAILEY HAZEL BAYNE MARIAN BOWKER 1922 LILLIAN SMITH PAULINE LINDSAY 1923 BLANCHE DOYLE MARGARET FRAVEL BERNICE KELSEY GEORGIA LONG 1924 GENEVIEVE WAGNER ETHEL DOYLE GLADYS PHOEBUS LOIS PITCHER VIVIAN WOOSTER ELIZA MONCURE MARGARET RAMSEY MARY RICHARDSON GERTRUDE ROSINSKI RUTH HUNKEL LUCILLE LaVARRE MAXINE ROLLE 29! ■ . ■ R: ■■ , -V ■ - - • ■ I | Phi-Mu rli v . • M Vv , |p ■ ' 0P p| 5 V Founded at Wesleyan College. January 4, 1852. Beta-Alpha Chapter installed March 7. 1915. Chapter Rooms: 2024 G Street. Active Chapters: Thirty-four. Colors: Rose and White. Flower: Enchantress Carnation. Publication: " The Aglaia. " Phi-Mu PATRONESSES MRS. MRS. MRS. MISS MRS. WILLIAM M. COLLIER FRANK R. JELLEFF EDWIN C. BRANDENBURG SARAH E. SIMMONS S. STOCKTON VOORHEES MRS. EARNEST LENT MRS. P. T. MORAN MRS. RICHARD C. COBB MRS. U. G. B. PIERCE MRS. GEORGE RICE MRS. C. J. SYMMONDS SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE 1921 EVELYN JONES KATHARINE SYMMONDS PHEBE GATES HELEN HADDEN 1922 HELEN PABST HELEN RHOMHILT DOROTHY SIGMAN HELEN MANKEY HELEN BOWIE CATHARINE McELROY MIRIAM RICHARDS MARGARET BREWER ELSIE McGARYIN AILEEN SMITH 1923 ELEANOR ECKHARDT LOIS CAMPBELL 1924 RUTH PHILLIPS MARGUERITE CARLTON JOSEPHINE HOUSTON GRACE TURNER ALICE BARKSDALE JULIA COOKE KATHERINE BRYANT 293 . V . • .... •kt-; 1 || m §» If r ' : - ! .• m ■ : H s-Z Phi Delta Delta 19 SAaJ.L 21 SI Founded at University of Southern California, November 11, 1911. Zeta Chapter installed February 15, 1918. Active Chapters: Seven. Colors: Old Rose and Violet. Flowers: Roses and Violets. Phi Delta Delta (WOMEN’S LEGAL) PATRONESSES MRS. MERTON L. FERSON MRS. WALTER C. CLEPHANE MRS. JOHN PAUL EARNEST MRS. WILLIAM C. VAN VLECK MRS. J. WILLMER LATIMER SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE H ARRIET M. BARBOUR FRANCES E. PARK GLENN ENO EDITH M. ARCHEY EMMA A. WEGNER MARY COVINGTON LOIS GATES GORMAN HELEN R. CARLOSS 295 . Kappa Beta Pi ! nA r. ' JiJ- ' f ' M v- || w.. ■ r ' ;KtP ' ■ ' ‘ ■nm 19gWl 21 __ MM 21 ' aVV: - ' fa’ Z ' .- • | 1 -ft Kappa Beta Pi . • W:- , (WOMEN’S LEGAL) Founded at Kent College of Law, 1908. Nu Chapter installed August 1, 1920. S: :; Active Chapters : Thirteen. is Colors : Turquoise Blue and Gold. ►X v • j-X.f- • ’.; v- Floivcr: Corn Flower. III Publication: " Kappa Beta Pi Quarteily. " n Patrons and Patronesses p DEAN MERTON L. FERSON yvft, ' ■ MRS. WENDELL PHILLIPS STAFFORD JUDGE KATHRYN SELLERS JUSTICE WENDELL PHILLIPS STAFFORD MRS. H. T. TAGGART i MRS. T. C. GEIGER • • » k •. SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE if ETTA L. TAGGART :V?- OLIVE EVELYN GEIGER yt MARION E. HOLLIDAY SARA A. TILGHMAN FRED LEE WOODSON lift- MILDRED CALLAHAN y- DOROTHY JOYCE BEALL ■- vM ELSIE FOOTE MARION CLARK V«Vr MAY STEELEY • ' L ,• vj $B£. ; :;;;. ' ■ , .? y y$ y ’;. ' V •Jl t ' T «rv y y • ' V ' v;. 297 Theta Lambda Sicma ■% W §m ffl 0k m ;■ ’m fefjg- ' ■ V i§ ■ 19SW.U21 19iaAA .l Founded at George Washington University, May, 1920. Chapter Rooms: 2022 G Street. ITMA. m 6 A. Colors: Silver and Black. Flower: American Beauty Rose. Theta Lambda Sigma (LOCAL) PATRONESSES MRS. JAMES T. NEWTON MRS. EDWARD D. HAYS DR. HELEN F. PERKINS MRS. ROBERT W. BOLWELL MISS MARY H. WATKINS MISS WINIFRED WHALEY SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE 1921 RUTH HEDDEN LINN A. NEWMAN 1922 MARION JULIA H. DROWN ELEANOR CATHERINE JUDD WANDA CASTLE MARY MOODIE MARIAN B. SPIELMAN 1923 CAROLYN LILE HELENA D. SCHOENFELDER ICIE LILLIAN SWECKER KATHERINE C. McCAULEY 1921 HELEN NEWTON ISABEL OLDFIELD KATHERINE PETRAN FRANCES M. SHEA MARY IRENE HARRISON ALICE MAY ASHFORD CATHRYN M. HAYS VERA JOHNSON DOROTHEA F. STORCK Graduate Studies doris McKenzie 299 m Wf. ' “ . ; ;A- fp ' v ' li pi fc| I;)® Mi m ? Wm V:,a 19G.UJL 21 i .4; m ■ it . " •V;; ■ iy -6w% • ; -V V ' ;U@ v,K 8? fe4? ' ■ ' . ,18 m % ip b l, Coalition Club Founded at George Washington University, March 6, 1920. Colon: Chinese Blue and Silver. Flower: Killarney Rose. PATRONESSES MRS. WARREN G. HARDING MRS. WENDELL PHILLIPS STAFFORD JUDGE KATHRYN SELLERS MRS. CLAUDE MITCHELL MRS. EDWARD L. STOCK SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE Graduate Studies RUTH BENNETT LUCY MANNING 1921 ELEANOR LANE ETTA LOUISE TAGGART MARGARET SMITH MARY O’SHANNON WEBSTER FRED LEE WOODSON 1922 THELMA BAINES DOROTHY JOHNSTON HILDRED EGAN GLADYS TWELE 1923 MARGUERITE DALY MARGARET PATTERSON FILAMORE WILGUS 1924 VIRGINIA SMITH 301 (hi 19g.uj.y21 {% ' ■ i Gamma Delta Rhg ggM m ?Hp I !V‘ • r%. tnl fiiM 19 S.IaJ.U 21 ■ ' Gamma Delta Rho (LOCAL) Organized November, 1920. Chapter Rooms: 2022 G Street. Colors: Bronze and Silver Blue. Flower: Cream Tea Rose. PATRONS HON. JOHN MARSHALL ROBSION DEAN MERTON L. FERSON PROF. JOHN T. ERWIN PATRONESSES MISS MABEL T. BOARDMAN MRS. LESLIE SHAW MRS. MATHEW T. SCOTT MRS. JOHN MARSHALL ROBSION DR. JOSEPHINE BAIRD MRS. MERTON L. FERSON SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE 1921 OLIVE PRESCOTT OLIVE GEIGER 1922 MILDRED CALLAHAN MARION HOLLIDAY MARION CLARK 1923 LOIS McDARIS VERNA SHORT DAISY ROBSION ANNETTE STEEL 1921 HAZEL NEWTON LUCY PROCTOR 303 is ----- : I v ; - s O ' (Si 9 ' ■ m V , ». ' • Hi 3 19 S.l J. V 21 7TTri ' •V ' ' .. V; ---V Phi Sigma Sorority (LOCAL) Founded at George Washington University, January I, 1921. Colors; Rose and Silver. Flower : Deep Pink Rose. PATRONS DR, CHARLES E. HILL PROF. DelWITT CROISSANT PROF. OTIS D. SWETT PROF. LYMAN P. WILSON MRS, CHARLES E. HILL PATRONESSES MRS. LYMAN P, WILSON SOHORES IN UNIVERSITATE MARIE ODEA BERNADETTE M1CHELSON FRANCES ROSS VIRGINIA CATTER MILDRED J ANSON CELESTE WEYL 304 sJpjj m ,vim‘ i A a M t ‘ T’-IpT 1 m m m m • )X m ■ ■ ' . T - - " - ■ 19 5WU21 t. PI BETA PHI MAUD KUMP Drury College CORA J. MENAUGH DOROTHY HUNTER ALICE WATTS JEAN JUSSEN LOUISE WECKERLY. KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA ..University of Indiana . . .University of Akron Purdue University University of California Alleghany College DELTA-GAMMA SARAH A. TILGHMAN Goucher College ELAINE HEDCCOCK Cornell University MILDRED BELT Goucher College GAMMA PHI BETA HILDA BOWEN KAPPA-DELTA KATHERINE WAITS ADA M. THOMPSON ZETA TAU ALPHA LOUISE FOSTER University of Michigan Randolph-Macon College Millsaps College Milliken University 305 mr Strav Greeks ZTA TTBO KKr r tB K«r 19 S.(AJ.y 21 19 G.VJ.V 21 || m , m m M •18 m ■fk w f 4i If ;i m 9 - ixfr 3?5 jwC if m S® , £ »-j| o ' .-l-J r ' j m 1 Stray A HERBERT BARLOW . Brown University MALCOLM FRASER ,,, .Union College A T BENJAMIN CLARK. , University of Michigan GEORGE SHISLER Marietta College FRANCES M. STEPHENSON . . De Pauw University B B II WALTER LIVINGSTON Unlv. of South Dakota HAROLD T. KAY . ►♦♦♦, ,. University of Utah E R. LUTZ Bethany College A K E EVERETT HOLT Colby College 1 A B WILLIAM McEACHERN University of Idaho HOWARD KILPATRICK. ..Alabama Poly. Institute WILLIAM SMiTHWICK Emory University IRA JAY HOPKINS University of Utah K 2 HENRY SURFACE Richmond College K VICTOR J ROGERS,. University of Kansas WILLIAM PETERSON University of Iowa a t n AARON BUTLER. University of Vermont JOHN BROMBERG . Alabama Poly. Institute JOHN LA FLEUR......... Colby College MAURICE DUFFY. .. University of Washington K 2 TILM AN CANTRELL University of Illinois H K A VACLAR J. PTA K ........ University of Arkansas SCOTT DAHLQUIST .University of Utah SAMUEL W. LACY. Richmond College Greeks 2 X ROBERT LEE CRAMER ..Carnegie Tech FRANK HAND.. University of Georgia HAROLD SEARL Western Reserve University HAROLD DE GEORGY ..Stevens Institute A X P WALTER SMYTHE ..Yale University K A P OTTO A. SCHLOBOHM Cornell University 2 A M HERBERT R GROSSMAN .. University of Kentucky N 2 N CHARLES H. SCHULTZ. . . . Unlv. of Pennsylvania X 2 X WINSTON HAINES Virginia Medical College 1 A I TILMAN CANTRELL University of Illinois A X ROBERT BURNS HEALEY .... Albany Law School r h r WILLIAM B, O ' CONNELL Georgetown Unlv. A B f JAMES MORFORO. Dickinson College 2 X 1 HENRY C. KEENE. ... .National College of Law 0 K V CLIFFORD J. MacMILLlAN , . . Univ. of Sou. Calif. A 2 WILLIAM ROESER. . .Oklahoma A. M. College • ;••••, ;l lV v A . ' EH l§ IS . ViV i wp.;. r ., ; -lv ! (ry|S; J V rM m m r ..V 1 306 mm m ■j££V wm tflACfVytN I9{5AaA1 2I Saw SR S « W , ‘7- §1 |r : Eg? ii- ' . L ■ ra • " b g fi g -$ c £v - •0. ' 4- 4 ?. , ' Forward GOTISM is a prerequisite, prerogative, and an inalienable and indefeasible right of the Varsity man Flattery encourages Egotism It is my contention tSiat the aforesaid and above-mentioned characteristic is not catalogued among the essentials of a Successful Life Therefore, in the ensuing pages I have steadfastly essayed, shunning abortive adula- tion and blandishments to stem the seething tide, to dam the ebb and flow of Self-Conceit which is imminently pres- ent, pointing to impending doom the undermining of the community character. Don ' t worry! This Highbrow Stuff isn ' t catching 1 just had to get rid of the attack which I felt coming on, for it couldn ' t get mto the book proper. The Knocks that follow are distributed as impartially and unbiasedly as it is possible for me to disseminate them First come, first served. This section is full of things which occurred to me as I lovingly and tenderly contemplated as an Alma Mater, the fraternity system of G W. U. ! f you don ' t tike your Knocks, pass ' em on — they are guar- anteed to fit any Greek-letter man or woman fulfilling the strict requirements of Two Feet, Two Arms, and One Head Only Such Need Apply LET ' S GO! 310 19SWI 21 Dedication To Those Noble Men and Women of The Interfraternity Association and The Panhellenic Council Through Whom I First Awoke to The Meaning of a Good Boarding-Club and Meetinghouse This Book is Reverently Dedicated 311 1 I9GAAJ.I 21 H “ — JL fry ' V yllKjr ■■mv ?m v. ' ■ 1 Vffi? wH % ; w m M mz Ajr ' ey v T ;£?V. {Ifa !-■ ' v- Iw4 fflfiL s ■-h v: , T Frosh Bible CONFIDENTIAL ADVICE TO FRESHMAN GIRLS To reach the University you must take the ”26lh and G St.” ac- commodation (if we may be allowed to call it that) and get off at 21st Street, You will not be met by any one — -a girl who is foolish enough to risk such a trip is not worthy of being rushed even by Chi- Omega or Phi-Sigma. But if you happen to get out of a taxi or a car that may be Pa ' s, you will be met by various dignitaries and con- f — fidence ladies from Pi-Phi and Phi-Mu, and other menaces to pub- lic health, but be crafty. At first you will look long and earnestly at the buildings and then for the campus, and, after futile search, you will compliment the University on its clever camouflage. There you stand bewildered — what you know could j be written on the back of a two-cent stamp and there would still be room for half your class roll, which roll is considerably larger than your bank roll. Next you will pat yourself on the back and offer self-congratulatory remarks as to your stamina in sticking around so far from " Huyler ' s.” Next you will observe various students loafing here and there, mostly frat men caught in the nets of the vamping co-eds. Right here you will note distinctive styles of headdress, odd-looking creations, whose significance you do not at first fathom. However, it will not be long before you are advised, in a gently reproving tone, that they are insignia of the cam- pus fraternities — No, how stupid of you, not men ' s fraterni- ties, but what used to be known as sororities. Now, never think of buying a meal the first two or three days, as the " sisters” are most willing that you sample their menus. Before you choose your Monday supper resort give I heta Lambda Sigma a chance — they are a feedy bunch and have a fine supply of hams. Phi-Mu keeps the best eggs of the soft-boiled variety, but when it comes to the hard or pickled type, the Coalition has them all stopped. If you are fond of prunes try Chi-Omega — they have a fine lot. For lobsters and shrimps, Sigma-Kappa will be glad to see you. If you can wait until Sunday and are fond of tea, call on Olive and meet " her” sorority, i, e,, Gamma Delta Rho, Now, that you have a fairly good line on the menu, the next thing to look into is some inside dope on the housing question. Catering to the fair- enough type, not quite up to the fair, you must look up the Pi Beta Phi roost — they have a rare collection of birds. 3 12 ' - - ■ $$ M H ii ■ If f| R Pj m •Jr.; : ts p$ ' fe i- p m ■ ■M ii SreY; . v i9 w.y2i mm M ■ S§jg AV; .; ill 11 ' 8 i’»v.r ,V vl Vi M-. ' ifM P it :p.Z; ]k ‘ yk :jigv m Not all the fraternity rooms are fully equipped. Sigma-Kappa has the most wicker furniture in captivity; Gamma-Delta distracts your attention from the dearth of furniture by showing you their elevator, while Theta Lambda Sigma runs them a close second, being the proud possessor of a dumb-waiter. Phi- Mu has plenty of air space. Now, having all the most important de- tails fairly settled in your mind, you may want to register in the college, but when it comes to advice on the subject you are out of luck — absolutely! No one has entered the institution yet without losing five or six perfectly good years from the posterior end of her existence. Nothing can help you. Don t ask any questions, because no one knows the answers, and never follow any advice — advice has ruined many a helpless co-ed. If you are finally admitted to the college, there are several pastimes in which you can spend your few days’ sojourn. You can eat at the Rabbit Hole, write to the Only Man on stationery borrowed from your many she-fraternity friends, go to the church on the corner, cut class, and try vamping the faculty. Then start off with a jubilant, “Well, here goes for an education.” Class attendance is supposed to start at once, but you should long ago have learned the meaning of the word “supposed.” Be careful in selecting your classes. Never get into the same section with a Sigma-Kappa — they are always running away with the blue ribbons long before any one finds out the name of the text-book. Never take Chemistry 20 unless there are some Phi-Sigmas in the class — they are trying to give the Sigma- Kappas a run for their money, and are not stopping at anything. It is always advisable to alter your religion accordingly as the one most common to your instructors, even though it be anthropomorphism. You may have pecuniary difficulties — every one does. Start taking notes in class. In this way you can help the co-ed class-cutters to get by when they inadvertently attend one day, and, incidentally, you may be able to get five or ten cents a copy for your notes. Some of the Chi-O’s would pay anything to be relieved of class attendance. Don t join everything! You may have a little trouble at first in keeping away from the Phi-Mu’s and Gamma-Delts. The Spanish Club, Girls’ Glee Club, and Theta Lambda Sigma are all worthy. If you want to increase your circle of friends, join Sigma- Kappa, or be a society butterfly or vamp, join Pi-Phi. Pledge yourself to Chi-O, if you want to make yourself heard, and at the same time join the W. U. C. It doesn’t cost anything, and you will be able to call yourself a member. That is the chief advantage. Then when you tell the folks at home about it, you can cough in a casual sort of way and remark that Martha McGrew, a very well-known alumna, is also a member. Take your time and don’t be in a hurry to pledge yourself to any fraternity, for it is never too late for Coalition or Phi-Sigma. If you have any dates with Pi-Phi be sure to provide 313 19 G.WL 21 yourself with a gas-mask for protection against chloroform, and do not fail to wear an iron dress or suit of armored steel, or you will return to your domicile with the wine and silver -blue ribbons flap- ping. 1 here is not an escape on record. If you wish to drop a subject from your course, do it regularly, every week or so. If you care for advice on any subject imaginable, ask any Soph who is occupying the bench in front of Lisner Halt. Ubr f Begin to study as soon as your lessons are assigned. Use the Library— you will soon learn, when you become acquainted with the ways of G. W., that all first-rate love affairs started with whispered conversation and side-tong glances in said Library. In choosing your course try to make yourself feet that you are preparing for some definite end. You may sometime choose the wrong one — anyway, you can fall back on Kockie ' s Commerce Course at any time. Get a liberal education and something is sure to turn up for you. but always remember that it’s a much easier job stick- ing in any school than plugging away as a stcnog out in the cold world, or trying to pul the baby to sleep with “Japanese Sandman, Play safe! While your fond parents and your friends are arguing what you are to become, just simply go on with your education, but at least don ' t become engaged. I here are some people who should never go to college; those who do not care for books— Boccaccio and Balzac excluded— those who have no ambition; the girl who hums “ I ired of Me” while you try in vain to smash out some trig; those whose aim in life is to keep the fellow broke; the heart-breaker; the girl who keeps you from attending class while she tells you the latest scandal ; and the physically infirm — the girl whose heart is so weak that she can ' t go in for athletics, but who never misses a dance or a game of hearts. A lot of the men around the Arts and Science Building should be back on the farm — at least their manners make them unfit for a co-ed college — and some of the latest ad- ditions or editions left mamma ' s apron strings too soon. Remember, a Freshman girl is only a Freshman, unless she is a Phi-Mu pledge — then she is a victim. But after a few days you will become accustomed to the college, long before the college returns the compliment. Each year the crop of Freshmen is blighted worse than before. The quantity increases, but the quality degenerates. Don ' t smoke unless you can do so gracefully — even then you ' ll have to emphasize the fact that Great-Aunt Eugenia was French, or that you ' ve lived abroad (Cleveland Park) practically al! your life, in order to get by with it around the other co-eds. 314 r It is mi WSL Wm " vr vi v3- £. ' - ' 19 S.iA ) ) 21 Get over the notion that you are supposed to study. Do your work during the summer months; St. Marks and Wardman are dead joints then, and, therefore, it isn’t a crime to waste a few hours studying the chaste chapters of Ibanez, Boccaccio, Balzac, or Dumas. By all means go out for basket-ball if you want to make Chi-Omega; if you don’t look good to them. Gamma Delta Rho will give you the once over. A Pi-Phi arrow or a Gamma Delta Rho shield would be a nice thing to have if you want to enter the missionary field or if you anticipate marrying a cave-man. If you contemplate raising a large family you’ll have to go in for debating and win a Delta Sigma Rho key — it is one of the greatest baby-charmers known. A Chi- O horseshoe might bring you luck. Some Freshmen get wise to the ways of the goodly school in a remarkably short time. They learn that if you translate Spanish or run errands of the sisters you will be automatically excused from scrubbing floors; that you can obt ain an absolute release from window-washing or lunch cooking for the small sum of half a pound of Martha Washing- ton a week; that you must keep your mouth shut while in the presence of your fraternity sisters-to-be. When you find out that they as well as you can err and yet have sense enough to keep this dis- covery to yourself, your education is practically com- plete. All that remains is for you to learn how to make the straps of your new evening frock fulfill their duty as hold-ups and be able to smile cheerfully and remark “How well you dance’’ when some great clumsy lout of a man walks completely around the ballroom floor on the toes of your too-new, too-tight silver slippers. Now, about going to classes: there has been a growing tendency for the religious work of the stu- dents — Sigma-Kappa excluded — to interfere with the scholastic work of the institution. A prayer-meeting may keep you away from your studies all afternoon before you get his fraternity pin fastened securely in the folds of your dress just over your heart, but be sure to attend class the next day, Monday not in- cluded. Now, according to the ideas of your home town community, studies are the most important things in college. Of course no one at home knows. They merely assume this to be true, and the assumption is 315 Mi , ■ 19 swi; 21 m4 w . ' Sag ivw- : based on imagination and — oh, well you know w hat imagination does Why any one should study Psychology when there are so many interesting and delicate things to learn about “Beautiful Clothes " H ow p not to wear them " is a question much move difficult to answer than the proverbial and somewhat relevant " How do theyS do nr Now ' of course you will want to join something, but never fear or even hasten— ' there are plenty of pins to go around. Some have jewels some hand-carving, and others are even gold-plated but all of them rate the same You will have to sew ' curtains whitewash w ' alls, wash windows, cook lunch, and be troubled with bills for pins dues etc as soon as you accept any of them. 2022 and 2024 are always ready to greet you with open arms. Beginning on the third floor you will find a knitting-bee, or a gossip ' fest in every room — any- thing from a pound of fudge to a sure thing on the exam questions will admit one to all activities with fu ll privileges If you enter here tote Afler a Pa Hell Meeting a smile and be happy and above alb be a pride to your family or at least to your chosen fraternity Now after all this advice and you don t feel inclined to join a fraternity after enter- taining one or two of them with a dance or party, or by giving a farewell party to one of its members, don’t feel discouraged You can come back next year and start a new r one, providing there are enough combinations left in the Greek alphabet. And with these gentle KNOCKS I leave you to live and learn 3!6 m yjurfS- W n 11 •• v.f. 5§! ■% m A 4 l J§ 195 1 21 it fate . KNOCK’S MANUAL p m H M OF COLLEGE FRATERNITIES ✓A " ' - 0 A DESCRIPTIVE ANALYSIS of the FRATERNITY M SYSTEM of GEORGE WASHINGTON UNIVERSITY ; £ ■ ■m •jfjfffspt with a DETAILED ACCOUNT of 5ll EACH FRATERNITY ; ! ■ ||k. ■ mb v| ' v • ■ • ' • if - ' i i m ■ |i| m tt w$w M: v‘a .’•■ BY :§ $ c-t Xv .r I. WANTA B. WUN « X -A ; • » YV SS • - v V " Vf. - FIRST EDITION : ;V- ; £ (NO ADDITION WILL FOLLOW) ‘ft? ’■ ? . - THE FRAT AND BOARDING CLUB PUBLISHING CO. :»$ 1921 | c 1 1 i9G.t ;.y 2 : i b TS] n if Mii M m H ’M. ■i. ' M J . ■ - ,v .. m si is . ■; ’V’ -im Sigma-Chi ll is perfectly natural (hal the goodly Stgs be classed as the leading politician of the college, being a hereditary instinct with them ever since that ruff bunch had a fight over a literary society election and decided to col loose from A X K and organize a club of their own, just for spite. This was the third big mistake made at Miami, U B N and ' I 1 B being the other two. The big idea was to have one real fral al Miami, to show the Betas (hat anybody could be a frater. Just to be like the other boarding clubs they adopted a ritual. The other clubs got sore and swiped it before « X was out of swaddling clothes. - Vj comeback was the creation of a new ritual, and the pledging of a bunch of alhlelcs to defend it against all comers. Today the membership of — X is made up of politicians and athletes, in close harmony with the spirit in which il was founded, l he badge of the lodge is a chubby, crippled -looking cross of while enamel. This signifies the cross every — X has to bear, by being a Sig, The short arms are connected with chains, used because I hey are ornamental, and so symbolic of — X bonds. On the upper arm of the cross are two crossed keys, which serve as official notice that the Sigs have something besides coal in their cellar. On the right arm is an auditor s sheet, in the form of a scroll, showing that — X does its own accounting. On the lefl aim is an eagle ' s head, expressing love, sincerity, and gentleness. Below is - X shaking hands with himself— no one else ever does. Beneath ihe grip is a star for each of the founders, who luckily, know not what a terrible thing spile is. Inasmuch as the Sigs have just bought a new house, we thought it advisable not to disgrace them by publishing a picture of their present quarters. However, one will find the future home of some of its leading politic tans. 318 . . Kappa-Sigma The Kappa-Sigma fraternity was founded by Mercury. Solomon. Caesar, Columbus, and Napoleon. The members admit it. Ancient historians, believing that secret societies should be kept dark, make no mention of the date, so we don’t know when, or why, it happened, but it must have been in the Dark Ages. The fraternity policy of expansion was a direct result of Caesar’s influence. In the last lap, after a long, active struggle, the S. A. E.’s stole a march on Kappa-Sig, so the fraternity now holds second place in the number of chapters. The messenger of the Gods, Brother Mercury, originator of the frat, started the first publication, which was named after his snaky staff, “The Caduceus. Brother Columbus founded the first charge in America. The badge is a wonderful display which could well serve as an ad for a jewelry store. However, several inscriptions on it enable one to distinguish it from a brooch. Close analysis will disclose to the observer a crescent, with horns turned downwaid, holding suspended a five-pointed star (a point gained for each of the illustrious founders), the letters K 2 surrounded by cheap stones, being imposed within the star. The inverted ciescent forms an arch of welcome which is not counteracted by the awful skull and crossbones which appear thereon. At one side of the deathly mask is a pair of crossed keys, sug- gested by Nap, who always had the key to the situation, and on the other side is a pair of crossed swords, the emblem of Caesar. Nowhere is Solomon’s influence shown. Scattered at random over the convex surface of the pin are cheap stones of various sizes and colors. You will note fiom the above picture that one of their athletes is outdoors tiaining. 319 :.vi« 19 5 . 00 . 1 21 w; Yl ' ' ' h J . Kappa-Alpha Kappa-Alpha was established in a barroom al Lexington, Va, ( near Washington and Lee University, with the idea of creating an organization to foster and maintain the ideals of the South The day of founding has been mourned ever since as the saddest day of the f rat. One of the first things the young club did was to take on " foreign chapters, " and forthwith they set out and took in a lot of foreigners. In accordance with the ideals and customs of the honorable frat, Alpha-Nu maintains a sisler club much to the envy of all the olher fraters. The club pin is a gold shield, surmounted by a smaller shield, in the center of which is a circle of black enamel, enclosing a while cross {all symbolic of the sad spirit with which the members mourn ihe founding of the frat) above which are the Greek letters K A T The badge is often worn jeweled — what do the K A ' $ care for expenses, they have plenty of them. The lv -V s care little for studies; they are interested in several other things, i e. t girls Girls and GIRLS 320 ■ • • ' ■ ■ 0 •$$ $$ : $£ : i ' 0 ft 0$ • 1 : ' • ' ' 1 f ; . ,• M, Rg i t ' ■■•fe 19SAaAI Theta Delta Chi Theta Della Chi is an honorary intellectual boarding-club founded by four Phi Bela Kappas and two ordinary men. The frat used to be strong for scholarship. In older to become a B A X one had to be born with a slide rule in his hand, and supernatural intellectual powers in the head. Before the age of 12 he must have had at least ten contributions to Popular Mechanics , World ' s IV or I?, or Literary Digest to his credit. Also he must be a social hound and an athlete. But of necessity, the first require- ment was dropped, or lost sight of. Shades of their founders! If those learned students could but see X A chapter! Yea, verily, they are a noble lot. The badge is a shield of gold, with a black face (indicating the dark outlook), on which a large headline BAX appears. Less conspicuously decorative are the two ruby-set stars above the advertise- ment, and the crossed arrows below it, in honor of the club s alliance with the sorority, whose emblem is the arrow. I he border of the pin is generally studded with pearls. 321 T Phi Sigma Kappa Phi Sterna Kappa wa» founded by Jove and Hector a Few years ago, as they stood looking a I the lower of Babel I he lower was the home of the sec i el fiatcrnilics of the day, arid, was an unsteady place, full of discord, tumuli, and strife, liable at any lime to fall because of anti-fral legislation, 1 he big, boys got a grand idea and founded " The I hrec T ' s, ' which was not a secret Greek-letler society, hut just a big non ' Secret boarding-house. Anybody could belong, anybody could attend their meetings (provided he knew the password). It was a hoai ding-club of the people, by the people and for the people, in which all men were created wilh the same mental vacuum. The rusbecs are surrounded and conducted to the examination room, where they are compelled to show how they can gel by- An increasing number succeeds in doing so each year, because they don ' t know what it s going to gel them m for. The badge is a — K with a T stuck out in the center The 4 j is set with pearls, because it costs more that way. When you know the combination it is almost possible to make out the Greek tellers. 1 he above picture was taken the day before the book went to press, so ;ome repairing may have been done by the 400 (pledges) since then. 322 $$. . ] 19 G.IAU 21 l Delta Tau Delta Della Tau Della was founded at Belhany College; ihe founders, being all lit up with home-brew, weie never quite clear in their mind as to the date of founding. It didn t take the Dells long to kill the school, after which the suiviving infant chapters mortally wounded their paient by taking away her supporting charter. The pin is a black, sway-backed square, with the letters D. T. D. (in Greek) boldly stuck out on the front of it in gilt. Below is a pale gold crescent, which forms the mouth of a rather good imitation of a Hallowe ' en pumpkin face. The omnipresent fiateinity-pin-illuminating-eye above the face gives the pin that " all lit up " expiession, so natural and appropriately symbolic of Della Tau Della. In each co»ner is a star, because there was a space that had to be filled. Delta Tau Della means Drink, then DRINK — and this is half the ritual. The Dells faithfully live up to this motto, to judge by the New Year’s laid on the Frat house. The other half of the sacred litual consists of vows of fidelity to B. C. Hairis and J. Foster. A new driveway and an addition to the barn in the rear have been built since the picture was taken. 323 m m yA s ' SVir " r ' : i » Mt -■ t M M V J M .c ■ ’i Sigma Alpha Epsilon 1 A h. has no lime for history, so we don‘l know when or where the goodly fral first saw ihc lighl- The lequirements for admission lo mrmhe ship aie vety stiingent — some fellows cannot belong. All I he Sif$ know f that they belong lo the lodge that is bigger lhan all the other while frals put together. There was an awful ra e, bit Kappa-Sig came out second when A K double-c;os3cd by pulling a chapter in every non-theologit at institution in the country with an enrollment of three or over. the b adge is dia it on d-shaped, copied fiom ' h t 1 A f A K 1C. Z H T, and other pins. On a ground- work of black enamel is an inscription of Daniel in (he lion’s den, with a lame cat at his Feel, Above the homely picture are the hitcis — A b, m rarest gill, and below it. on a white gromd. the symbols T A, which don t mean anything, but they help (o balance the design of the pin. The mottoes of the club are: " Scholarship and Efficiency " and " Sleep and Eat.” The Tat leads the scholarship race on the inverse rale, though the h As and A I As put up a good fight for fust place, and lost only by a narrow margin, ihe G. W, chapter was the only branch husky enough to outlive the Civil Wa% after which the charge mothe ed three young ones, and went lo what looked like an eternal res!, but in 1905 skilled phy- sician ministered lo it, and waked it from the long sleep to renewed energy and vjror. Mir - V I ' - are noted for their gentle rushing methods. 324 mm S MM life .j Wm km ii pi - m Ms p £ ' iM MM ■ ■ ;g: % MM fM-- ti m- ■ . . ■ . ■ ■ ' _ 19 5.1a).U 21 0k : m m $ m . ' VvV .m- v: % iHi y M fte v :y.m If ' ' • . ». •;• ' .• ' K M V ill Sigma Phi Epsilon 2 £ E was founded from an organization called “The Saturday Night Club.” Lots of guys who wanted to join, in order to get in on the fun, mobbed the frat meetings, but after the chapter instituted a new custom of enlisting theological students to help keep the “Sacred Hearts’ in order, there wasn’t so much wild struggle to get in. The boys of the G. W. chapter have the reputation of being the best fireside hangers-on in the University. The pin is heart-shaped, displaying the letters 2 f E boldly drawn on the front, in gold, on a back- ground of black enamel. Above the large advertisement is a skull and crossbones. The jeweled eyes of the death-mask are missing because of the increase in price. Since the above picture was taken, the cheap green paint has peeled off, and the pledges have washed the windows. 325 i i - SLV ' . ' 1 • ••: ■■+ }:.i MM •V ' W: ; 5 . 101 iwaE . ;;.v- iii - }tU ■ mx Sigma-Nu Sigrna-Nu was founded on New Year ' s Day at Virginia Military Institute by five boys who had become nervous restless and rebellious over the nine o ' clock curfew lule of T 12, the only one there- fore. the ruling fral at the college. 1 he fellows wanted to start the New Year right, so they got drunk and held the first Seance Nocturnal, and decided to name the club therefrom. The emblem of the lodge is gold, with five white crowns (one for each founder) meeting in a circle of black enamel, on which is coded a snake. I he serpent was used because the Sigma-Nu s so often saw snakes that it was thought just as well to put one on the pm. On each crown appears a pair of crossed swords indicative of the peace-loving nature of the members. The sequence of letlcrs thus formed is — X h T T, standing for a cherished motto, " Some nuts enter this thing. " The chapter at G, V. contains a vast majority of lawyers taken ftom the farm, but not the farm taken from them, that could successfully plant co.n then administer legal aid. The above picture was taken before some very important alteration were made to the clubhouse, chief of which was an addition to the doghouse. 326 r ' lV ' j hr n ft m wi m my M ' f! .. : J : 7 ■mw 0 m 0 W: hM 19 S,lAi.U21 T. E. A. Chapter of the Cake-Eater He-Sorority Colors: Pink and baby blue. Flower: Forget-me-not. Preamble: We are a band of good little boys what ain’t never done nothin’ wrong. Motto: Be ye kind to one another. Sorority Rendezvous: The Rabbit Hole. Qualifications for Membership: Must own (or have in the family) a complete “soup and fish " outfit and know the latest wiggle. Eligibility Requirements for Voting: Members must knit steadfastly on. fail- ing to see the point of a naughty story as told by a doggone dangerous girl. Bye Word: Tea! He! COSMETICS: Vanishing cream, Neel, Maiden’s Blush, Colgate’s Ribbon Dental Cream, and Bandoline. Standard of the Sorority: Aimless, heartless, helpless, and hopeless ones. ROLL CALL PURITY GRONNA BEAUTY HAWLEY DOLLY VIDMER GRACE COX LOVE GLENN ANDERSON FRIENDSHIP HAGAN JOSEPHINE GARNETT ... WILLIE CLARK FEARSOME MEEKS NEDDA ELLISON JEFFERSONIA HAYS ELMIRA LOUISA KEYSER Chaperone Press Reporter Flower Ctrl Utility Cirl Chambermaid . . . .Custodian of the Cal cplate Shimmie Shaker Tom Boy (Naughty. Naughty) “Onrp” Member “ Onriest " Member Pamper of the Faculty Faculty Advisorette 327 The evidence which at present is occupying so much of the time and though! of the student body proves the correctness of my allusions of some time ago relative to the predictions of Bob Pulliam. 1 he affairs of the University are all going wrong, much to the satisfaction of Bob, os it proves that he was right. Speaking of teas, why, of course, you all remember the tea that Phi-Mu gave at the Sigma-Mu house last fall, in honor of the football men. You know r they arc always doing something nice like K h a. t „ always appreciative. There 1 go chattering away; what I really wanted to speak about is Phebe. Of course every one knows her — she has been our chief dramatic star ever since I can remember which, of course, is a very long time. Well, the tea was over at seven-thirty. And with my very eyes much to my amaze men I, 1 saw ' Phebe depart precisely at nine o ' clock. However, upon investigation, which I Lost no time in making. I learned that there was a waiter in the case. While I ' m talking about leas, and Phebe, it may be said that Olive Geiger can pull Bob Morgan ' s ears — and get away with it — and Horace just grinned and bore it when " Phibbc rumpled his hair but he did gasp a bit and feel rather " sat on” when she sat on his lap Of course you ' ve all noliced the attention Russ Whyte is paying Jo, and that she’s wearing his fra- ternity pin; but what every one is anxious to know is how he stands with the family. Well 1 don ' t know how true it is but I ' ve been told that when Mrs. Houston calls Jo on the telephone in the Library, and the young lady in question is not to be found she immediately calls for Russ— " He ' ll do. then.” While fraternity pins are in the air — we all wonder, and to be candid, I ' ve never been able to find out w’hy Katherine W aits never w f ear$ her large collection. She started out with a Kappa-Sig, then tackled a Sigma- Nu. but after that 1 lost track. lone along with Ellen Littlepage Jean jussen. Martha Waring, and Martha Dunham, is another collector of fraternity jew ' elry, but very few of us know it. She declared one lime that she had a K A pm bul wouldn ' t wear it around here — the reason for such a statement each of you must solve in his or her ow n mind. Bul this w-e do know r : that she received a very handsome solitaire by mail shortly before Christmas, but refused to wear it because it didn ' t come by male. One of the choicest bits of gossip that reached my ears recently was to the effect that jefF Hayes has found another wearer for his fraternity pin. And she is such a nice little girl, too. thal we all hope she may keep it longer than the previous wearers. 328 ill If; |§ 1 m - : ' ■ V ft ! ip gt , ■ IP pWf ' .is ■‘m. i-v; |1 M 16 Wf 1-, v " Vi lit 111 m ' 0$ ll ’Vvt ' k.r ®t . ■ , p ' ikg || ii Ml |P I® Russ is well liked by the student body. Although his motive for so regularly attending the Players meetings was impugned; nevertheless, Russ claims that he was impelled by neither masculine, feminine, nor neuter beings — that it was purely a matter of business. Have you noticed the attention Johnnie Ladd is paying to a certain young lady? And they tell me she is engaged, too. That would make it all the more interesting, it seems to me. They tell me last year he was so bashful that he blushed when he went into the garden and saw Pansy. Rose, and Violet in bed. I hate to chatter about our Editor, but, really, there has come to me some choice bits of gossip that I can’t refrain from inserting, with the hopes that they will “get by " in the rush. First of all, we do hope that Santa brought him what he wanted — he wrote “Gift Granny " to bring him “silk pajamas, blue or pink.” Good Night! That reminds me. At the Sigma-Nu Christmas dance. Professor Bolwell, after dancing with Wini- fred, remarked: " Why, Miss DeVoe left all of her complexion on my shoulder. " When the remark was repeated to Harry, he indiscreetly replied: " That’s nothing, she leaves it on my shirt-front. " And while I’m chattering along about the Editor, 1 must mention what happened while Harry and Janeiro were practicing their Spanish dance for the Centennial Banquet. Janeiro was trying to find some- body’s outstretched arms to fall into, so she asked, excitedly: " Oh, Harry, where are you? " — well you can say all you want to about practicing a dance, but it certainly sounded suspicious. And while we’re on the subject of the Centennial Banquet. 1 can’t help but say that we all saw a great deal of Tex that night. If you don’t believe me, just ask some of the co-eds who were sitting in the first row. The various girl basket-ball games and practices brought forth a great deal of gossip, especially when mothers interceded for their daughters. And we can’t help but pity Miss Whitcomb with all of her troubles. Some of the girls insisted upon wearing rolled tops, in accordance with the prevailing mode. Margaret Brewer was too forward to be the center of attraction until Martha put her on her guard. We all thought that Ada Duffies was a Presbyterian, but I have ocular proof from a recent game that she is a " Holy Roller. " Hildred, well when I think of her I must smile at what she told Miss Whitcomb. You all know that Hildred is one of the Coalition leaders, and the leader of the girls’ cheering section. But to get back to my point. Miss Whitcomb was having a terrible time at practice, so she politely said: " Girls, if you don t keep still when I’m talking, I’ll have to give you each some blank looks. " Hildred innocently remarked: " Well, looks have never done me any good. Miss Whitcomb. " I can’t allow this chatter to go on until I say a few things about Boots, for she has surely surprised me this year. She refused to have her picture for the tennis team taken in action, lest some one see her form. It is rumored that she has accepted the position of proctor at the Sigma-Chi house. She asserted that she is well informed concerning the codes and practices of the fraternity, and the Sigs know all about her — this all came out when she was asked to take part in the proposed vaudeville show. I wasn’t present, but those that were, almost gasped for breath when the Pi-Phi’s sent for Pick to come over to the sorority rooms one cold day last December. And did he go? Well, you’d be surprised at the speed he registered between the Library and the spot designated. Speaking of gentlemen visiting the sorority rooms, I wish I had a picture of Russ and C. W. paint- ing in the Phi- Mu rooms — no, not the girls, only the walls. Helen is certainly training Walter to toe the inaik. Have you all noticed how lively he steps out when she speaks? However, 1 hope that he won’t piactice what I saw her do one evening after mid- 329 3 5 -v.-; 5 ' ■ • V night, at Child ' s. I was partaking of my usual hot cakes and coffee, when [ was horrified to see Helen drink her coffee out of her saucer. 1 was somewhat relieved when 1 learned that ii w r as all on a bet, J. Fuller Spoerri has just passed by, on the campus, with the same nonchalant and debonair manner. He is trying to make an impression, they say, but can we forget the awfu1 clothes he wore last year. Red spats wouldn ' t have surprised me. But this year he has turned from the sublime to the ridiculous — wearing " tux ' at afternoon affairs. Sprained wrists are terrible things — they tell me that John D. Watkins got one while trying to pat himself on the hack for the way he had run the Senate elections. The fact that Leila is engaged, and her wedding will follow dose upon her graduation, must make it awfully hard for her to refrain from making dates: she really does her best, which is a difficult job: nevertheless, she can t help but play with a good-looking fellow ; now and then she finds him susceptible to her winsome ways. If the tale is true — while we are discussing engagements— another popular co-ed- may appear with a solitaire, if Wallie will only take life seriously, and do something worth while besides dance — hut you know him. Carrying suit -cases is mighty suspicious business these days, hut a new light was thrown upon the subject when Marion and Justice departed from the Law School Circus, announcing the fact that they were going to the Washington Hotel. } ? Twos a company, but three s a crowd, especially when Pearl appeared upon the scene just about the time jean w r as finishing his love-making to one of the Law School ' s vamps. Was Pearl surprised? I say she was for some unknown reason — perhaps a mere engagement of one evening. She claims Jean; no, not Gene, the politician, but Jean, the orator. We all know lhat it is bad business to send substitutes to fill our engagements, hut when sorority sisters are concerned, we do hope that they pul in a good word for the absentee. However, when Annapolis is the background, and a Southern maiden with all her winsomeness at hand -— ' way go his thoughts, and heart. When Lois established her office at the Law School, it was meant to be strictly a place of business, but D. Malcolm and Kitty, as well as other earnest students, found ii a most propitious spot for — study. And speaking of finding things out of place — can you imagine the feelings of a National Park girl when Joe Fehr phoned her, the day after ihe Mardi Gras dance, and asked if she ' d please send to the fraternity house the trousers which he had left. Speaking of finding articles of the opposite sex among your possessions — well, I pity poor Luis when his hoarding-house mistress found a perfect feminine comb in his pocket after arriving at his abode about three A. M. ft is almost time for the Cherry Tree to go to press, so I must drop my pen, and get this to the Editor. Between you and me, I have wailed until the last minute so lhat the Editor wouldn ' t censor my writing. If you are hungry for more gossip before the CHERRY TREE comes out next year, just drop down to the Rabbit Hole. 330 IS t m3 $ -fits 0 $: If ■ ' m vm; ■m: mt •y, 19 GWl 21 Wardman Park Presents A Brilliant Success CLARA MARROW BOB HEALEY In In “THE WILD WOMAN” A Comedy of Life and Death “THE FLIRT” The Oriflinal Matinee Idol “THE SECRETARY’S CHOICE” KARL PETERSON A Howling Success In “THE SATURDAY NIGHT AFFAIR” With A Drama of Fate and Good Fortune ELLEN LITTLEPAGE The Community Center Social Circle Society Introduces Presents THE ONLY HARRY HAWLEY In a THE “ONE” A. M. VLIET Series of Lectures In Entitled Lavender and Old Lace “PROHIBITION " A Charming Affair 331 syifvi ' h Sf ■ , $ 0 ; sv.- ■;vr ■ ■ . • , ■ .; ■, Vvli ' ' ii ■© It ' ;‘jM Iff ■ ' ■ - r ' ■■ : il v i9 SiA y 21 . 19 S.lAl.1 2 1 ___ : ■$ H; .. 19 A5AAJ.U 21 ' IU J0Cr x GARNETT -SHANGHAIED Iella Warren (the woman in the case ) AftOUCTS s GARNETT f OsHMAM HMYtWtM ”ThCt- ' TROSH ' ON THt PLfKTFOQn RHftMe SHhNQHAIEQ AND SHORN aft is? 4 $ ' K ' ' ■ ■ : im ■ p S :; ®f.J _ 1 9 G.W.y 21 m m V . V 5 ? Mg tVv - ' i‘-X : y ' 5jg£ : jfr : ff -V 4 :’ . VS v m JV£ H ||g» TJX r i 19 S.(Ai.y V v . g»tig»8eggi»iia»i j ■ M £y f§| M, £ 3 v c, Ilf . ■ ■ ■ U£r d a Is?: Wm Mi i jftflJM ' if . f- ' i . - g ’• v£v te « 33 • ' •V. ' • ss f s 2 g SSS 1 9 GAaW 21 l Chi Deulcron chapter of A X will entertain at tea, June 12th, in honor of Mr. and Mrs. Walter C. Scott, Jr. Mrs. Scott will be remembered as Olive Piescolt, a very socially-inclined young lady of the University set a few years ago. A recent event in society was the elaborate christening party given by Mrs. Russell I. Whyte for little Mary Josephine Whyte. Eugene Underwood acted as godfather. The law partnership of Gieger and Morgan has been dissolved and the ex-partners have taken up the less satisfactory but more soluble association of matrimony. Pi Beta Phi will entertain. June I Oth, at a children’s party for little Elizabeth Ernest Manson, Catherine Tonge Bowen, Ethel Bradley Preece, and Thelma Reeve Hays. Dr. Preston Haynes has just finished a successful operation, that of removing Elaine Hedgcock’s opposition. The wedding will be an event of the near future. ‘At homes” have been announced for this week by Mrs. Lois Campbell Sheriff, Mrs. Lillian Smith Burdick. Mrs. Estelle Siegler Phillips, Mrs. Ruth Heddon Palmer, Mrs. Geraldine Barlow McNitt, Mrs. Martha Dunham Savage, Mrs. Katherine Waite Cox Gronna Duggan Clark. Mrs. Leila Warren Garnett Clark Shea Vidmer Healey, Mrs. Catherine Tonge Bartlett Johnson Hollis Peterson Bowen. Mrs. Ruth Kunkel Marshall will be at home on the evening of June 9th. in compliment to Mrs. Louise Owens Symmons, a bride of last month. We beg to announce the re-formation of the law him of Perlin and Michelson, which was temporarily dissolved by a matrimonial union. The venture having been concluded, the old business relationship has been reestablished. Mrs. Helen Hadden Parker has just issued a new book, entitled “Teaching Friend Husband Kitchen Economy.” This is Mrs. Parker’s second book — the first, “How to Manag e a Husband by One Who Knows,” having been a marked success. 339 ft. 19 GAaJ.U 21 Can You Imagine? Can yo ' j imagine whal G. W. would be If on ihe campus wc could not see: Harold Rhame culling classes: Pick Shea with his lasses; Essie Lee with her dashing Romeos; Lee Ella wilh her " roll-lop ' hose; Maxine Girls always painting; Winifred Devoe forever fainting; Irving Cleveland using words a mile long; Jo Houston ready 1o oblige wilh song; Earl Manson disobeying Soph rule; Joe Carnelt cutting the fool ; Olive Prescott giving advice; Ned Ellison " lalking to de dice ' ; Gene Underwood collecting voles; Lois McDaris writing notes; Dick Vidmer handing out a " line ; Art Gronna feeling fine; A Hatchet reporter wilh pencil in hand; Sam Rogers yelling to beat the band ' ; Bobbie Anderson with a lot of pep; Harry Perlm right in step; Foster Hagan in his brown suit ; Doc Nagle acting cute; Sir Wobert making love lo us all ; Grin, shinny and dimples — Tex Nall; Boots Earnest with decided views; Waldo Clark looking for news; Helen Hadden with Waiter in tow ; Ed Hanson ”in the know " ; Jack Daily being silly; The “Axe office without " little Willie ' ; K. Symmonds office -seeking; Gossip Cherry Tree-ward leaking; A Soph mixer without a rumpus; School spirit without a campus. 340 mp kd . V - - e: . : ■- cS ■ £ — What Is Research? S UPPOSE that a stove burns too much coal for the amount of heat that it radiates. The manufacturer hires a man familiar with the principles of combustion and heat radiation to make experiments which will indicate desirable changes in design. The stove selected as the most efficient is the result of research. Suppose that you want to make a ruby in a factory — not a mere imitation, but a real ruby, indistinguish- able by any chemical or physical test from the natural stone. You begin by analyzing rubies chemically and physically. Then you try to make rubies just as nature did, with the same chemicals and under similar conditions. Your rubies are the result of research — research of a different type from that required to improve the stove. Suppose, as you melted up your chemicals to pro- duce rubies and experimented with high temperatures, you began to wonder how hot the earth must have been millions of years ago when rubies were first crystallized, and what were the forces at play that made this planet what it is. You begin an investigation that leads you far from rubies and causes you to formulate theories to explain how the earth, and, for that matter, how the whole solar system was created. That would be research of a still different type — pioneering into the unknown to satisfy an insatiable curiosity. Researchofall threetypes is conducted in the Laboratoriesof the General Electric Company. But it is the third type of research — pioneering into the unknown — that means most, in the long run, even though it is undertaken with no practical benefit in view. At the present time, for example, the Research Laboratories of the General Electric Company are exploring matter with X-rays in order to discover not only how the atoms in different sub- stances are arranged but how the atoms themselves are built up. The more you know about a substance, the more you can do with it. Some day this X-ray work will enable scientists to answer more definitely than they can now the question: Why is iren magnetic? And then the electrical industry will take a great step forward, and more real progress will be made in five years than can be made in a century of experimenting with existing electrical apparatus. You can add wings and stories co an old house. But to build a new house, you must begin with the foundation. General Office Company Schenectady. N. Y. 19s.tAj.y21 Tl — Lotta Bunk They Tried To Hand Me Thai Wf were gonna have a campus, Thai Dean person got mad once Thai Tex Nall has sworn off the “hula " Thai ihcy could lell which one of ihe Ayres twins looks the most alike. That Gene Cox never diankl Thai Ella Taggart ' s pasty didn ' t have a thing to do with ihe result of ihe Senior Law Class elec I ion just afterward. That Waldo Clark wasn ' t scared when ihe Frosh nabbed him 1 hal Bee I ail doesn ' t really enjoy running iKe Rahhil Hole. 1 hat Art Gronna was as innocent as he would have us think, Thai Charlie Boteler doesn ' t like lo play basket-ball. That Marlha McGrew has forgotten Columbian College now lhal she ' s a Law School student, I hat I tarold Rhame didn’t mind ihe Krazy Kut the Frosh gave his hair. That I lurry Newman doesn ' t like em lillle and light (like Winifred). That the Sigma-Chi New Year ' s dance ran all mghl on lea! That Leila Warren isn ' t crazy about some Freshman, That once a man didn ' t " fall for " Ruth Holmes, 1 hal Waller Parker is his own hoss. Thai some day ihe Axe will come out on schedule lime, 1 fiat Mr Schilr once volunteered assistance. That Harry Hawley didn’l acquhe the " third eyebrow " by mistake. That Frank Mycis doesn ' t like the girls. I hat " Red ' McCashn isn ' t the best cheer leader you ever heard. I hat Catherine l oftgc isn ' t a vtty popular co-ed, 1 hat Howard F.spey makes a rotten Hawaiian dancer. That somr one made an " A " in Properly I 7 hal editing the CHERRY 1 REE was a snap. Thai all the students love Delmour Fuqua. I hat Gene Undeiwood spent his money recklessly That the Class of 1924 is such a nice quiet class I 1 hal G. W. has no sptril. lhal Katherine Bryant went Lo class evety day last week. That Fulham got the junior Class presidency through the feminine vole. That Katherine Wails wore the same fraternity pm two consecutive days once That the other fiatemities aren’t jealous of the Kappa-Alphas with their Sister Club. Thai Brooks Hays was bom north of ihe Mason Dixon line. That Dan Borden isn ' t a jolly good fellow Thai the 1921 Cherry Tree is the best one that ever sprouted. 342 W |fe ■X m M ■Mij w Edmonston Studio 0 1407 F Street, N. W. a Toffical photographers OF THE 1921 Cherry Tree THEY ARE KEEPING A PER- MANENT FILE OF THE PLATES USED IN THIS HOOK AND PRINTS CAN RESECURE!) AT ANYTIME. “ WHILE YOU ARE ABOUT lT y GET A GOOD PICTURE " m 19 5Wl 21 ifr ■ vlv Why Steve Flunked Trigonometry Fool ball Stupid Steve Column Waldo Clark ' s Ford African Golf Dances Freshmen Spring Breezes Roll-tops 1 he altitude of the I rig room Logic Registration Cons I he Faculty ‘And come over again any time you feel him pry " The Rabbit Hole Co-eds Dramatic talent Writing home 1 asting home brew 1 he Hatchet office Clubs Greeks and Barbs Exams, 344 3 ||l 7 7 M Meyer Da vis ’ Music PLAYING WASHINGTON’S MOST EXCLUSIVE PAR- TIES SUCCESSFULLY FOR THE PAST EIGHT YEARS —THE FINAL WORD IN RYTHMIC PERFECTION AND “PEP. ’ Meyer Davis’ Music “ Orchestras Extraordinary ” Executive Ofpices The NEW WILLARD The BELLEVUE-STRATFORD Washington. D. C. Philadelphia. Pa. QUIGLEY’S Pharmacy ACROSS THE WA Y FROM THE UM UERSIT) 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. UNIVERSITY STATIONERY We greatly appreciate the Student Patronage 21st and G Streets, North West MOLLOY Yr ' COLLEGE ANNUAL COVERS “College Annual covers that truly represent the charac- ter of the books on which they are used.’’ THE COUERS OF THE 1921 CHERRY T REE stRE MOLLOY PRODUCTS The David J. Molloy Company 6JJ Plymouth Court Chicago Dr. Richmond Beck before he developed his theory of psychochromglosihology 1 9 Ln)V2 1 “Til ■V ' i - . 1 ♦ ♦ 9 duertisement ♦ Despondence Course Zo-ological School UNEXCELLED for FINENESS of LOCA TION and BEAUTIFUL SCENERY A large group of Fisicmakapa Goats ( Rare Specimens) browse peacefully in Dupont Circle, near the Sigma Gnus, and not far from the Sigmal Cheese Factory. Sigmal Cheese Factory ALL KINDS OF WILD CHEESES HARBORED HERE Gnu House CHOICE HEED OF SIGMA GNUS Goat Pen ALL MODERN EQUIPMENT, INCLUDING RUNWAYS AND LARGE SPACE FOR THE FISIGMAKAPA COATS TO FROLIC For teaching the nature and habits of the animals, we have on exhibit a SIGMA LFEFSILON LION, a KAPALFA GREEK CROSS {only one in captivity), and a SI GMAFJ EPSILON HART. Easy to join. Write for particulars; also ask about our Course on THE RAIN BOW, THE STAR AND CRESCENT, and other Heavenly Wonders. ■m w You will Succeed Mentally as you Keep Fit Physically PHYSICAL TRAINING GYMNASTIC PLAY SWIMMING POOL SHOWER BATHS BOWLING ALLEYS Recreational Features Social Activities Ask for Prospectus Join at Any Time Special Student Membership Y ] T A 1736 G Street, Northwest . 1V1. V . 11. WASHINGTON, D. C. m 19gAA l 2f THAT WHICH DEVELOPED INTO OUR FOOTBALL PLAYER. BASKET-BALL STAR. AND CAPTAIN-ELECT FOR THE 1922 VARSITY The Store for Men and Young Men Pledged to Quality ’ The New Clothes are Ready — Exclusive but not Expensive 14th STREET at NEW YORK AVENUE STORE HOURS: 8:30 to 6:00 F. W. Roberts Co. Washington, D. C. PHOTO GOODS SPORT GOODS, TENNIS, GOLF BASEBALL, KODAKS and KODAKING AT 818 Fourteenth Street PRINTING , E SCRAPING mid STATIONERY at 15 Id H Street You Men of the Graduating Class Can prove you learned something of real value if you start a savings account with the proceeds of your first pay envelope. The American Security Trust Company welcomes the savings accounts ot young men starting in business. 3 r Compound Interest Paid on .All Savings AMERICAN 8 Security Trust Company 15th Street at Pennsylvania Avenue HOME SAVINGS BRANCHES: 7th St. and M.ivachuvett A e.. North West 8th and H Street ' . N. K. 45ft 7th St.. S. . 41 •it am m. m m A-vi iw a m m m ••4! - -. ; ' ? v : :p. || ■ v ' SV IS : 1 95.I Hi mmm. TTT A ' HW Cherry Stones V oung Lady: ' " What do you think is the fashionable color for a bride? ' Male: “Well, tastes differ, but I prefer a white one.” “Liza, what fo ' yo buy dat udder box of shoe-blacking?” ’Go on, Nigga, dat ain ' t shoe-blacking, dal ' s ma massage cream,” “You ' d better lengthen your skirts, Marie.” “Uh?” ' Gentlemen are apt to mistake you for a little girl and try to take you on their laps ” " Well?” He (tenderly): ”It ' s a mistake for a man to go through life alone ” She: " Why don ' t you get your mother to chaperone you?” Dean Wilbur who had been telling some small children the story of the discovery of America, ended it with: " And all this happened more than 400 years ago.” One little boy his eyes wide open with wonder said, after a moment ' s thought: " Gee, what a memory you ' ve got " Russ: “What makes you look so pale to-day, Jo?” Jo: " Why, the wave in my hair makes me seasick.” My boy, beware the ”Baby stare, ’ Because if it’s a bluff. She knows too much, and if it’s not, She doesn ' t know enough. Daughter: “Oh, father how grand it is to be alive. The world is just too good for anything. Why isn’t every one happy?” Father: “Who is he this time?” 350 X0 m mi H ■- If ■ Jfil .;■ ■ . .... gMg | . IpMi .■:v, ■ V S?! m; 0$, Ip m m m If MM m Wm; Sg F - m George Washington University Founded in 1821 Offers Graduate and Undergraduate Instructions in— ARCHITECTURE EDUCATION Engineering Liberal Arts Law Medicine Pharmacy FOR CA TALOGUE AND OTHER INFORMA TION ADDRESS, The Secretary of the university 2101 G STREET. NORTHWEST WASHINGTON. D. C. Liz: 19 SWl 21 J r; i (ev ' CRY ' 01 — L - regulated Cot-LEOC HAS ThF Aj Iff M . - h ■ ft It feii: vi ft t : ;, .v- ' :; :ft, m m ; 3 S£ sfes? ; ■ ___ r “i Itfitriumut nrk 3 3txiel CONNECTICUT AVE. and WOODLEY RD. ’Phone Columbia 10400 TEA DANCE Every Afternoon 4:30 to 6 SUPPER DANCE Every Evening 10 to 12 OUTSIDE DINING VERANDA Cpightiuau Ly SCHOOL OF PANC1NQ QF you arc thinking QJ about learning to dance, don’t make a de- cision before you have visited the RIGHTWAY STUDIO, only up-to-date Dancing Academy south of New York. Private course lessons, half hour, $1.00. Private room for beginners. You need not have an appointment. Open 10 a. m to 10 p. m. Dulin Martin Company WASHING TON’S Gift Store Gifts Reasonably Priced and oj Arti lic Merit CHINA WARE ART POTTERIES GLASSWARE MIRRORS SILVERWARE LAMPS BASKETS CANDLES 1218 NE1D 1JORK AUENUE 1215 F STREET amt 1212 to 1218 G STREE ' l m m “I ' m very sorry, Lois, that I forgot your party the other night " " Oh, " remarked that young lady, in- nocently, " Weren ' t you there ' 4 " Pick is an awful ladies ' man ' " I believe it. I ' ve seen him with some awful ones 1 " Dick loves to dance, doesn ' t he? " " Well, from the way he is holding that girl, I should say he dances to love ' It has been said that to fit the local at- mosphere the old saying, " Wine, Women, and Song, should be changed to " lea. Co-eds, and Jazz, " ' F%vas in a restaurant they met— Fair Romeo and Juliet. And Romeo was broke, you bet — For Rome-owed what Juliet. First Paler: " My boy ' s letters from school always send me to the dictionary. " Second Pater: " You are lucky. My boy ' s always send me to the bank, " He: " You know I love you. Will you marry me? ' 1 She: " But, my dear boy I refused you only a week ago ' He: " Oh! Was that you? " John: " Say who was it that first discovered two ' s company and three ' s a crowd? ' 1 Foster: " I think it must have been the first of triplets. " 354 to ■Ms W ' A-v: v 0$ |f Ml B IBs i . v kit ■ v ’H: ' if fr, m W mM ■ ■■ L_ Established 1858 Phone: Main 311 Marlow Coal Company Successors to W. H. MARLOW ANTHRACITE COAL BITUMINOUS Main Office: 811 E Street, N. W. WASHINGTON. D. C. RAUSCHER’S Connecticut Ave and L Streets, N. W. WASHINGTON D. C. THE Final Appearance Caterers Confections ...OF... Restaurant Features Annette Steel Popular Club Luncheons ...IN... From 12 M. to 2:30 P. M. " TO HOLD HANDS Table D’Hote Dinners OR NOT " From 6:30 to 8:30 P. M. Daily Except Sundays pl i ] 19 .1 21 [ ' vy - V -it ft v 1 • - V r- 4 l| m as Wm m ' h ' . :Va v : £V W te,-; I rifMl. •;• ' ■ ffiSEj ' The Pepper Pot David Tabasco The Parisienne Presents LOIS PITCHER LELLA WARREN In In “CLOTHES. THAT ' S ME 4 ' “THE LAST WORD " A Stupendous Production A Breathless Production AILStar Revivial of Olive Walter " THE MERRY WIVES OF Prescott Scott WINDSOR 44 In With “MATED BY CHANCE 4 ' PICK SHEA Arranged by Bob Anderson The Cast Includes Essie Lee Pearson. Martha Waring, and Others The Acme Dramatic Company Presents The Modern Classic The Groat Metaphysical Drama “UNCLE TOM’S CABIN " “THE PHILOSOPHY OF THE BLASE " With Essie Lee Pearson is Assuming Etta Taggart as the Leading Role Little Eva Takoma Biscuit Co. Presents BOB HEALEY L LELLA WARREN SiEGLER L PHILLIPS In In “ACQUAINTANCE BY PROXY’ 4 “LOVE BIRDS " A Romance of the Rabbit Hole Mingled with Song and Dance The Bubble DICK VIOMER In “ALL THE FRATERNITIES WANTED HIM, BUT HE WENT THETA DELT” A Tragedy of University Life B. C. Harris Presents “WATKINS’ 1 In “THE BARB " A Tragedy of Student Council and Politics J, FULLER SPOERRf Coming Out Vehicle “AFTERNOON TEA ' 4 Tux Everything COME ONE! COME ALL! “PHEBE " In “THE BABY VAMP“ I m B wm m ||| S , ” M m ! §f ■i M I 1 “If it’s made oj PAPER — you can get it at ANDREWS” INE ‘SnQRADINQ FOR SCHOOL AND SOCIAL FUNCTIONS OF CONVENTIONAL OR DISTINCTIVE CHARACTER. SCHOOL . AND . COLLEQE Headquarters jor every conceivable need at very reasonable prices. R. P. Andrews Paper Company Branches: NORFOLK. VA. 727-31 Thirteenth Stree and IJORK, PENN. 1VASHINQTON. D. C. THE ONL1] LEQ SHOW ...At... Q.1D.U. m - m v i: m ]§ V jjfi __ 19 5AAJ.I 21 -V : Lflbr — e V M.t I N setring the type, print- ing, and binding this book, our object was not to see how quickly and cheaply we could pro- duce the publication, but how well it could be done. Our whole aim in this, as in all our work, is to give the greatest attention to all the details, and produce printing that will be a credit to the institutions from which the publications are issued. Our books will be just as good in the many years to come, when an annual is of greatest value, as they are to-day. J. P. Bell Company Incorporated Lynchburg. Va.


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

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

1917

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

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

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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, 1925 Edition, Page 1

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