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

 - Class of 1923

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George Washington University - Cherry Tree Yearbook (Washington, DC) online yearbook collection, 1923 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 262 of the 1923 volume:

A msasssm Jr 1 OOTY TRfcfc the ou bgjs fress BUILDERS OF FINE BOOKS AND CATALOGUES ROCHESTER, N Y. Print a Lot or Printing and Png raving THE ■NINETEEN ' T WENT Y ' THR.EE- ' CHERRY ' TREE ' ■ANNVAL ' •Or-THE- •GEOEGE ' WASHINGTON ' VNIVEESITY- •WASHINGTON ' ■DISTRICT ' or ' COLVA DIA ' TO CHARLES CLINTON SWISHER IN APPRECIATION OF HIS INTEREST AND UNTIRING SUPPORT OF ALL THINGS CONNECTED WITH GEORGE WASHINGTON UNIVERSITY THIS VOLUME IS DEDICATED. SPtc Ll m 7 • C3 I 123 H- The Cherry Tree believes in Our University, AND IN ITS ILLUSTRIOUS PAST, ITS WORTHY PRES- ENT, AND IN ITS GLORIOUS FUTURE AND CHRON- ICLES, AT LEAST IN PART, THE STORY OF THE YEAR NINETEEN TWENTY-THREE. HOWARD LINCOLN HODGKINS PRESIDENT OF GEORGE WASHINGTON UNIVERSITY Dean Miuer Dean Rue dice r The Board of Trustees Howard Lincoln Hodgkins, PH. D. s SC. D, President of thr University. 1923 John Joy Edson William James F lather John B. Earner Abram Lisner 1924 Douglas Putnam Birnie Walter Rupert Tuckerman William S. Washburn Henry White N. Landon Burch ell George Fleming Moore Gilbert Grosvenor Harry Cassell Davis 1925 Theodore W. Noyes John Barton Payne H enry Cleveland Perkins Charles H. Woodhull Charles L, Corby Louis Hertle Archibald Hopkins Thomas Snell Hopkins William Bruce King Martin Augustine Knapp Charles Carroll Glover, Jr, Ernest Lawton Thurston Harry W a roman Chait man of thr Board of Trusters John B, Larne r ria-Chairman of the Board of Trustees Archibald Hopkins SENIORS ARTS AND SCIENCES COLUMBIAN COLLEGE SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS Bernard V jens . . President Frances Foster . . . . Vice-President Frances De Grange .... Secretary John H. Metzerott, Jk. Treasurer 20 Columbian College MABEL C. ALEXANDER SEATTLE, WASHINGTON KA Chemical Society 7 19 J 8-21; El Circuit} E spatial , 1920-21 ; Wo- men s Legal Club, 1922-23. She sighs for new worlds to conquer. MARY OLIVE AMES WASHINGTON, IX C. AZ Glee Club ; Women; Women 1 s University Club. She aims high— may she succeed. ALEATHA ANDERSON WEST VIRGINIA KA Secretary of Freshman Medical Class. She will now pursue the festive germ. NELL TRABUE ANDERSON WASHINGTON, IX C ITB ' h An attractive Pie Fly, CR AIG STAR BUCK ATKINS GREENSBORO, NORTH CAROLINA A happy-go-lucky student. ALICE BALDWIN WASHINGTON, D. C. a| Glee Club , 1919-23 ; Women ' s University Club 19 9-23, They all say “A dandy girl 44 . 21 Columbian College RUTH GERALDINE BARLOW WASHINGTON, P, C. PHZ Ghost, J 920-22; Junior Play lead, 1921; Secretary of G. H Players, 1921-23; Girls ' Glee Club , Although Gerry denies it, she is one of the Campus Vamps. WILMER TILLETT BARTHOLOMEW WASHINGTON, D. C. Glee Club , 1921-23; Enosinian, 1923; Chapel Pianist, 1922-23. How about the “Lost Chord " ? JACOB THOMAS BASSECHES WASHINGTON, D. C. i A He will pass upon the patenting of chemicals. KATHERINE DORIS BECK WISCONSIN Glee Club , 1920-21 ; Women s University Club; Y. IV. C. L Versed in languages, movies and good fellowship. WILLIAM STRAYER BECKER STEUBENVJLl.fi, OHIO Hatchet Staff, 1921-23, Dramatic Editor , 1922-23; Ghost Staff; Director of Dramatics; General Director , G. IV. Players; Director Junior Play. He has a habit of frankly saying what he thinks. MARY CELIA BENFER DUNDEE, OHIO SK Basketball, 1919-20; IVomerfs University Club , 19 9-23 , Se- cond Vice-President , 1921-22; V IV. C. el., 1922-23; Assistant Librarian , 1922-23. Mary is John Russelfs assistant silencer. 22 Columbian College HILDA CHESTER BOWEN CHEVY CHASE, MARYLAND r t B You can almost hear her chant ‘‘ Maryland, my Mary- land”— even if it ' s only Chevy Chase DWIGHT CLOVIS BRACKEN TRINITY, ALABAMA SAS He ' s the Sheik of Alabam MQZELLE ELIZABETH BRADEN VIRGINIA Mozelle reminds us of Omar’s song — " A loaf of bread, a jug of wine”. MAX A. BRADSHAW VIRGINIA Chemical Society, 1919-22; Alchemists; G H Kennel Club ; Student assistant in Chemistry, 1920-2 L Kennel Club ? ” Oh where, oh where, has my little dog gone ?” MARGARET GRANT BREWER COLLEGE PARK, MARYLAND I M IV inner of Tennis cup T 1919-21; Varsity Basketball, 1919-23; Basketball manager 1922-23, “Basketball Brewer” — that’s her. LORA BROOKLET WEST ALEXANDRIA, OHIO AAA She should be musical, for she owns three triangles. 23 Columbian College CHAUNCEY LEIGHTON BROWN FAIR HELD, MAINE From “way down East in Maine " — why do they call it that? WANDA RQBNETT CASTLE DALLAS, TEXAS a An I latch fly 1921-22. Another winsone maid from the wildest of the wooly West- — Texas ELIZABETH 1 EM ERY Cl I ICKE RING CONCORD, NEW HAMPSHIRE AX A If ' inner of 2nd place , Women ' s Tennis Tournament May 1922; IV inner of hi place , Women ' s Tennis Tournament, October 1922; IV a turn ' s Tennis Team . Her tennis made CL W. famous. H ENR V CLA R ENCE CH U R CH M AN DO MOINES, IOWA AX Enos in tan; Chairman, Junior Week, 1922; Columbian Debating Society T 1921-23. Always for a bigger and better " G. W. U. spirit. " RAYMOND HENRY CURRAN RUM FORD, MAINE K£ Footbath 1922 . Did you see how Cur-ran up six points for CL W. : A. A. DALY Washington, d. c. Today my turn, tomorrow yours. Columbian College ROY T DARBY ALB! A, IOWA j Free Lance Club , 1921-23; Columbian Debating Society, 1922-23 “Dobhy " is some historian. JAMES ALLEN DEFORCE PASADENA, CALIFORNIA K2, MM Hails from the Golden Gate down by Movie-Land FRANCES EVELYN DeG RANGE WASHINGTON, D. C. XQ Basketball, 1919-23; Assistant Manager, Tennis, 1920-21; Secretary, Sophomore Class 1920-21; Vice-President, Junior Class , 1921-22; Secretary, Senior Class , 1922-23; Cherry Tree , 1921-22, Frances is never idle, and — 1 JOHN LURMAN DeLAWDER WASHINGTON, D. C. Che m ical Soc iety : Ale he m ists . I do think chemists are so interesting SAMUEL MAYER DODEK WASHINGTON, D. C. 4 A May Carnival Committee 1 192 L Psychology + Medicine Psychiatry. MARY AGNES DON LEA VY RUTLAND, VERMONT KA El Circulo EspanoL 1920-21 ; Pan- Hellenic delegate , 1921-22; Enosinian Society, 1921-23; Columbian Debating Society, 1922-23. Might he Spanish by name— but is not so. 25 Columbian College ELEANOR E ALLISON EARNSHAW WASHINGTON, D. C. At last she is leaving us (for a preacher maybe), at least, she ' s proficient in wearing a solitaire ROBERT EARLE RODINS TUSCALOOSA, ALABAMA Masonic Club. How could -a Ttiscaloos-a him? FLSIE VIRGINIA FALWELL KENOVA, WEST VIRGINIA 2K Admired for her scholastic records and loved for her cheery smile GENEVIEVE M. FOREMAN ROADHOUSE, ILLINOIS KA Not half so ‘bossy as her name might indicate- FRANCES BAYARD FOSTER ATHENS, OHIO I IB4» Fict- President of Senior Class. " Maid of Athens, ere we part " GLADYS FULLER WASHINGTON, D- C. XQ Do she dance? She do! 26 Columbian College WILLIAM H. GEISLER SUNNYVALE, CALIFORNIA XT Q f I X Sunny Bill is a prune-picker that collects peaches, MARJORIE SPOFFORD GERRY WASHINGTON, D. C, HB T Girls’ Swimming Team manager , 1921-22. Even of temper; gracious of manner. BERNARD HAROLD GILMORE WASHINGTON, D. C. 4 BK Chemical Society: Basketball, 1919-20; G. IT. Kennel Club. ,+ Chien chautl et chat froicTL MAXINE LUCILE GIRTS WASHINGTON, D. C. 1 1B I Hatchet, 1919-21 ; Glee Cl ub, 1919-21; Finance Committee, May Carnival, 1920 ; Secretary , Dramatics Association, 1920 21 ; Presi- dent, Junior Class, 1921-22; Social Committee, Senior Class, 1923; Sphinx ♦ We know what we are, hut not what we may be. HERBERT WILLIAM GRUBER WEST LEE SPORT, PENNSYLVANIA A I E " Commerce Intelligence” is of exceedingly great value. FRANCES MARIA GUANELIA COUNCIL BLUFFS, IOWA Her infatuation is Psych. 27 Columbian College JONATHAN FOSTER HAGAN BALLSTON, VIRGINIA AT A, OAK Py r a m id; 11a tch ft, 1919-23 J ssista n t Ed i I tor ; 1 91 9, Ed ' £ tor, 1 91 9- 20, Contributing Feature Editor, 1920-23; Assistant Editor , The Cherry Tree, 1919-20; Stud nit Council; Chairman, Junior Week Committee; Chairman Social Committee, Senior Class; Treasurer, G. If. Players; Chairman Student Council Pledge Drive. “My only books were women ' s looks and folly ' s nil they ' ve ran eli t me” (doesn ' t know anything yet), CATHRYN MARY HAYS MISSOURI A A 1 1 She will do her best to " hang roses on the stony fate.” BEATRICE HENNING WASHINGTON, D. C, XQ flour Class; C If. Players; Chairman , If omen s University Club Dra m a t ics. For this the tragic Muse first trod the stage. ALICE FENWICK HILL WASHINGTON, I). C. AZ If omen University Club , 1920-23; Glee Club , 1921-22 , “Calm as the night " . RUTH E, V, HOLMES ROCKVILLE, MARYLAND FIB4» We have choice ho(l|mes in Rockville. LILLIAN FIELDS HOOKS FREMONT, NORTH CAROLINA AAFI }’, If. C. J . Cabinet. LIlH-yan has shown that she can be interested here as well as at Greensboro. 2 Columbian College ALBERT LESLIE JACKSON TEXAS He hails from the wild and untamed Lone Star Stare. LESTER WYLIE JOHNSON PAXTON, ILLINOIS ICC Baseball 1920; Treasurer, G. IF. Club, 1921-22; Law Senate, 1922-23. Sports — finance — law- — to which will he remain true? ARTHUR LEE JONES BRADFORD, PENNSYLVANIA Did he have a " Cornell Widow " ? MARGERY LUDLOW KAYSER WASHINGTON, D, C, riB With g race she ' s turned from chaperoned to chaperone. HAROLD KEATS WASHINGTON, D. C. What ' s in a name? Will we have another great poet: HUGO AUGUSTUS K EM MAN LOWDEN, IOWA Acacia Let every fellow go his own way— and LI) go mine. 29 Columbian College ARTHUR E. KNOWLES OWENSVJLLE, INDIANA sag Still waters run deep. EDWARD AB KRAUSE BISON, KANSAS A Kansas aspirant for the life of the gentle surgeon. DOROTHY DEVERAUX LADD CHEVY CHASE, MARYLAND AZ Gitt Club, 1920-22 , Reporter, 1920-21 » President, 1921-22; Wom- en ' s University Club, 1920-23; Women s University Club Play ; Pan-Hellenic Council, 1922-23. Yet all the Ladds ' they smile on me. ORION ALBERT LAKE WASHINGTON, 1), C , He has never let his studies interfere with his college education. HARRY PHILIP LEE LYONS, IOWA A Buckeye Bachelor of the Arts and — NELLIE GRACE LEEDY WALKER, MISSOURI Women s University Club; El Citculo Es panel; Columbian If ' omen, Y. IV. C. A . A hard-working Columbian Collegian of club-joining ten- dencies. 30 Columbian College HELEN MAY LOOMIS NEW YORK Assistant Librarian , 1920-22 ; Women s University Club , 1920-21, Acting First Vice-President, 1920-21; Architectural Club; Y. W. C. A., 1921-23 , Chairman, Publicity Committee, 1921-22, Chairman, Program Committee, 1922-23 Another active young lady whose place will be hard to fill. KIRK MEARS ZANESVILLE, OHIO Cherry Tree, 1921-22; Senior Prom Committee , 1922; Copy Editor , Hatchet, 1922-23; Enosinian Society; Columbian Debating Society; Ghost, 1921-22. Strange how Ohioans do flock to Washington. AGNES HENDERSON MESSER WASHINGTON D C, XU Sorority Editor, Cherry Tree, 1921-22; Pan- Hellenic Delegate, 1921-3; Women s University Club; Y. IV. C. A.; El Circulo Es- panol, 1921-22; Dramatic Club , 1923 . A trusty old pa L ; a good all-around gaL JOHN hi METZEROTT WASHINGTON, D. C. Student Assistant in Chemistry, 1920; Cherry Tree, 1920; Trea- surer, Senior Class . To become a Bachelor of Arts and Hearts. EL VAN A, MILLER HGNESDALE, PENNSYLVANIA ATA Patience, and shuffle the cards. LEO CLEMENT MONAHAN WAKEFIELD, RHODE ISLAND ANA A future U. S. consul to — (write your own ticker). 31 Columbian College .1 A ME S E A RLE MONTGO M K R V OWENSVrLLE, INDIANA AX A " What ' s worth having is worth white working for ' EDWARD BURTON MOULTON OTTAWA, ILLINOIS El Circulo Espanol, 1920-21 ; Free Lance Club, 1921-23 So much is a man worth as he esteems himself. JULIUS S. NEVIASER WASHINGTON, D, C. Chemical Society 1922-23; Basketball, 1920-22. A toilsome effort may bring an inadequate reward. MARIK ELIZABETH OSDKA BALTIMORE, MARYLAND I E, FHZ Chemical Society , 1917-22; Engineering Society; Secretary, Junior Elay Committee, 1920; Girls ' Basket- ft at i; Girls ' Glee Club; Women ' s University Club; Hatchet, 1922-2 3 Aker two years ' recess Marie has come hack with us to finish. DANIEL 0 FLAHERTY DETRICK, VIRGINIA nK4 C. IF Masonic Club. Wait a little, you shall see The portraiture of things to he. JULIAN A R AGONES ORTEGA SAN PABLO, LAGUNA, P, L A far caff from the Philippines to Bachelorhood in the IX C, 32 Columbian College CHARLES RALPH PAGTER WEST HAVEN, CONNECTICUT Becomes a bachelor after becoming a married man. JESSE JOSEPH WEBB PALMER WASHINGTON, D. C. HAE Freshman Class Committee; Junior Class Treasurer; Senior Class Ring Committee; Track Team, 1922-23; Ex-off ico member. Student Council; Board of Student Managers; El Circulo Espanol, 1920-22; Chairman, Entertainment Commuter, 1921-22 ; Hole ha, 1920- 23; News Editor, 1920-21 ; Reviewing Editor , 1921-22; Associ- ate Editor, 1 922 23; Cherry Tree, 1920-23, Arts Staff, 1920-21, Associate and Art Editor, 1921 22; Editor-in-Chief, 1922-23; Ghost, 1921-22. A man who does things, does them well, and places honor a hove personal gain. GAUDIOSO PEfJAFLOR PALOMAR PUJUPPINE ISLANDS Free Lance Club; Columbian Debating Society; El Cheulo Es- panol. Ready always to break a " lance 1 for freedom of speech and the Philippines. HOMER SCOTT PATTERSON IJAWSON, GEORGIA Cried for the Big Dipper full of moonshine, ISIDORE ALBERT PEAKE WASHINGTON, D, C. Chemical Society, 1 920-2 1 ; Farsity Track Team, 1921-23; Ghost, 1922 . Running after a Bachelorhood in the Arts and a doctor ' s toga in medicine. CAROLINE ELEANORE PETERSON MINN E A 1 0 L J S, M l N N E SOT A nrx Hour Glass; IFomens University Club , 1919-23; El Circulo Es- panol, 1 920-23 ; Entertainment Committee. 1921-22; Secretary, 1922; rice-President, 1922-23; ). IF. C. A., 1922-23; Enos in tan Society, 1921- 23; Columbian Debating Society, 1922-23; Hatchet, 1921-23; Copy Editor, 1922-23; Cherry Tree, Associate Editor, 1922-23. There is nothing in this world really worth caring for, but there are some worth chasing after. 33 Columbian College HERBERT ORILLA ROGERS COLORADO SPRINGS, COLORADO 4 ZK From tlit 1 Golden Gate to the Potomac is a small matter MINN E ' l TE 1 (ON N E R RU DD I M N WASHINGTON, D, C. She sees all — yet sees nothing. PAUL RAY RUSSELL WASHINGTON, D. C, At last Russ graduates. MARY FRANCES RUTHVEN WASHINGTON, D. C. AAII Sttrrtary-Trtesurtrqf Pan Hellenic Awriatiim 1922-23; IVwmtrts ( niter fity Club, A wilful young person of social tendencies. MARY ALESE SCHAAFF WASHINGTON, l . C. HEM Mary ' s always the life of the party. CLARICE FERN SHINN INDIANAPOLIS, INDIANA Dost thou mention anatomy? 54 Columbian College C. ESTELLE SIEGLER TAKOMA PARK, MARYLAND XQ Women ' s University Club; Y. W. C. A.; El Circulo Espanol 1912 J 23; Dr amatic’s 1922-23 , flour Class; Junior Play. A short trip thru school tho a long way to it- ALICE CORNELIA SMITH NEWTON, CONN. Women s University Club; Y. W. C. A . A lead— she specializes in home economics. ARDIS ADELA SMITH MORAVIA, IOWA KA,r HE Hatchet Staff 1921-23; Pan Hellenic delegate 1922-23; Colum- bian Debating Society, Secretary 1922-23; Enosinian Satiety. It seems that we have read of the peaceful Moravians, AUDLEY l. SMITH MORAVIA, IOWA Enosinian Society; Free Lance Club t Time hath his work to do and we have ours. ADELINE EMMA STALEY WASHINGTON, D. C. She doesn ' t follow the suggestion " Never let your studies inter fe re w i r h c ol I ege wo rk ' ' . SUSANNA DOROTHEA HUM LER ZACHARIAH STEPHENS WASHINGTON, D. C. XU If Sj m c n V l ' n ive rs i iy Clu h ; Dr a m at ks 22 ; Set im m i ng 23 ; ) C. A. ’ 23 ; El Circulo E spa no!; Hour Class; Dramatic Com nutter 1923. An “all around” girl, interested in anvrhinu that will promote G. tt Columbian College ICIE LILLIAN SWECKER GLARE NOON, VIRGINIA AA1 1 Hardly frigid in spite of one first name— who knows. HELEN BEATRICE THOMPSON TEXARKANA, TEXAS t M Helen tried two other colleges, and finally decided on G. W. U flour Glass, NEED A LIMBECK CAPE GIKAOE Vt MISSOURI AAnjm Nt-lda says she belongs to the “glass an hour” sorority LUR ANA C VANDOREN WASHINGTON, I . C. A student of biological sciences. CATHERINE LOUISE VAUX MCLEAN, VIRGINIA XU G. II . Players f 1016 17; Women ' s University Club; Art Society Here ' s one point in Catherine ' s terrible past— she was a Girl Scour. BERNICE VELEY NEW YORK The Y. . Per party” maker. 36 Columbian College BERNARD GEORGEjVIENS NEW BEDFORD, MASS. KZ President of Senior Class; Assistant manager of Tennis, 1912 22; Manager of Tennis 1922-23 . “To live, not merely to exist” CLARENCE MELVILLE WALKER HERNDON, VIRGINIA 4 KJIAE Nmx editor. Hatchet 1920; Editor-in-chief, Hatchet 1921; El C ire ulo Espa n of 1 92 I ; Boa rd of Si ude nt M a nage rs l 92 1 ; Pyra m id Honor Society. Did you ever see Melville walVer homer ABRAHAM WEITZ WEST HOBOKEN, N, J, Chemical Society; Intercollegiate Menorah Society. When he graduates, we trust that he will have patience and patients. CELESTE MARIE WEYL CHICAGO, ILLINOIS s,rHz Wantin ' s Legal Club , 1920 21 ; Columbia Debating Society, 1920- 23: Women ' s University Club , 1920-23; El Ci ratio Espanol, 1920- ' 22, Social Com mil U El Ci ratio Espanol, 1921-22; Hatchet Staff, 922 - 23; Pan- Hellenic Delegate, 1923; Chemical Society, 1922-23. The Heavenly One hails from the Windy City. WILLIAM FRANKLIN WILDER WASHINGTON, D. C. One of the ' Green Mountain " hoys. HELEN HARRIET!’ WILLIAMS WASHINGTON, D. C. IIB4 Glee Club; Ho men ' s University Club , Hatchet. All good things have two halves — Helen is one, and 57 Columbian College LOUISE ELIZABETH WILLIAMS WASHINGTON 1 . C HIM ' fomrii ' j University Club. Louise is the other. JOSEPH S. DI CKER WASHINGTON, D. C. He reaches the Internal l ' Revenooers " how to check tip riu- tax returns. CLINTON MONROE HESTER MISSOULA, MONTANA UUA From Montana ro the Shipping Hoard— he lays down the law. HARRY LOHR BENNER ELSIE MAY FREEMAN WILLIAM W. GIRDNER ELIZABETH FAMBRO HALL CHARLES W. HUGHES OMAR CONGER HUMPHREY ROSCOE EDWIN MAGUE JOSEPH DANIEL McINTYRE ALBERT AUSTIN SPEAR ZEVl HIRSH STRYCOVSKY REBECCA CATHERINE TANSIL MARIE ALMA TURNER WASHINGTON, U. C. LOGAN SPORT, INDIANA WASHINGTON, D. C. WALLINGFORD, CONNECTICUT WESTERN PORT, MARYLAND WASHINGTON, D, C. MASSACHUSETTS WASHINGTON, D, C. WASHINGTON, D. C. JAFFA, PALESTINE SHARON, TENNESSEE GREENSBORO, NORTH CAROLINA ENGINEERING COLLEGE SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS Walter Henry Free Thornton Jenkins Parker Robert H. Wendt Julius F. T. Berliner Earl Babcock President Pice-President Secretary Treasurer Sergeant-at-Arms 59 Engineering College EARL BABCOCK COLUMBUS, NEBRASKA B. S . in AL E. May he add to the Cornhuskers’ fame. JCLIUS FREDERICK THOMAS BERLINER WASHINGTON, D. C R. S. Ilf a. E. ST C he m if at Soc i ety, 191 8- i 922 ; V- s ide in , 1921-1 922 ; E n g in ff tin g Society, 19 IS- 192 2. Treasurer Senior Engineering Class. Some day he’ll soar above our heads. WALTER HENRY FREE DAVENPORT. IOWA R. S. in M. E. SAE, ST President of Senior Class ; President Junior Class; Junior fPeek Chairman 1922; Engineering Society, 1920- 23. kree — not entirely so because of his interests in Engineering and — . ELMER HAROLD KR EH BIEL MOUND RIDCJi, KANSAS R. S. in CL E. Our District-Kansas Engineer. DANIEL BOONE LLOYD GLENDNALE, MARYLAND R. S. in C B. IMR, ST Student .1 si slant in Physics , 1920-22; Engineering Society; American Society ot Cicil Engineers; Glee Club, 1921-23; Treasurer junior Class, 1921-22; Publicity Committee junior IFeek, 1922: U niversity Hatchet , 22; Business Manager University Hatchet, 1 92 2- ' 2 3 : Py ra m i d Honor Soc iety . “I never saw such a battle in my born days " —Cervantes. WILLIAM ANTHONY McCARTHY CK ERR YD ALE, VIRGINIA R. S. in Ch. E. Sure, and McCarthy ' s is a grand old Irish name. 40 Engineering College ISRAEL MENDELSON WASHINGTON, D. C. An Engineer from the heart out. WILLIAM IRA MTS HAKE WASHINGTON, D. C. B. S. in C. E. Engineering Society; Civil Engineer Society. Milkshake, the original architect-hater from the fourth floor. G. BYRON OWENS PENNSYLVANIA B , s. in Ch. E. Chemical Society 1918-1923. Doomed to solve the mystery of the fadeless dyes. THORNTON JENKINS PARKER, Jr. WASHINGTON, D. C. B. S, in AL E. KA Fue-P resident Senior Class. HeY so big and strong THOMAS WALLACE QUINN ATLANTA, GEORGIA B. S. in Ch . £. ex Chemical Society; Engineering Society. Sure, and disclaimed St. Patrick himself was an Engineer LEONARD JULIAN ROSE WASHINGTON, D. C. B. S ' in M. E. Treat u rer E n « i nee rin Society, 1915-16; J’ ice- P re side m Engineer- ing Society, 19 10- ' 17. Leonard Julian Rose to be a Lieut, in the Field Artillery. 41 Engineering 1 College HENRY M. SCHMITT NEW YORK B. S. in M. E. Schmitty intends to go back to old New ork and build roads and bridges, ALBERT SPERRY MIAMI, FLORIDA B . S. in Ch. E. Glee Club, 1 920-23 y Chemical Soctery. " Him Strong Genius urged to roam. " THOMAS FRANKLIN STEWART WASHINGTON, I). C. B. S. in a iL Engineering Society I9I7 J 23; Secretary, G. ff V, Civil Engi - nee ring Society 1922 23; Secretary f G. IV. V. Siudent Ck pier 7 A merit an Society of Civil Engineers 1 923 ; G. If. Masonic Club, 1922; ' ief- President 1922-23; As A. circulation manager of U ni- ce r At y Hatchet, 1922; Circulation Manager, 1923; Student Council 1923 1 For him a loud voice makes an argument, MORRIS TEM IN WASHINGTON, D. C. B. S. in M. E. Perhaps Morris will even outdo Einstein and his relativity. WILLIAM ROBINSON WARD WASHINGTON, 1 „ C. B . S, in M. E. XAE Ward may help to repair the WR ECO Cars. ROBERT H. WENDT PRESTON, IOWA B S. in E. E. ST fice-Prejident , Engineering Society; Student ass ' t in Physics. Acacia. Brother to Icarus now turned to engineer. 42 Engineering College JOHN OVERTON El SINGER FRANK T. GARTSIDE ARTHUR PRICE STARR B. S. in M. E. WASHINGTON, D. C, B. S. in C. E. WASHINGTON, D. C. B. S. in Arch. NEW YORK, N. Y. TEACHERS’ COLLEGE SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS Elizabeth H. Kendrick Margaret F ravel Dorothy Nichols Martha Delbridge President Pice- President Secretary Treasurer Teachers College M A BELLE BENNETT WASHINGTON, P. C. ran 67 ff Clu h, T Was u rer, 1 921 - ' 22 ; Kice-Pres ide nt,l 922-23 : Wo m e n V University Club ; Basketball 1921-22; Y. W. C. A,, Treasurer, Chairman Social Service Com mutes, Delegate to Eagles mere Con- ) ere nee, 1921-22 , President 1922-23; Student assistant in English; Student Council, Secretary-Treasurer and Chairman of Honor Co m m ittee 1 922 23 . To Teach the “young idea” is to he her future, HARRIETT LENORE BURGESS WASHINGTON, D, C. EK 1 Comen s University Club; Glee Club, 1919; Panhettenic Council 1921-23; Student Assistant in English 1921-23, Does she help tell bedtime stories by radio 11 MARTHA WILLIAMS DELBRIDGE (MRS.) SIOUX FALLS, SOUTH DAKOTA KA0 Theta Alpha Phi (honorary dramatic); Treasurer of Teacher s College Seniors, From the Land of the Dacota hs came this fair maiden now to join us. NATHAN BEYL LION FAG IN WASHINGTON, D. C. Already a college teacher— and a long-winded future before him. AGNES JOSEPHINE GREGORY WASHINGTON, D. C. Sigma Kappa English prize . A Specialist in English. CORA GUEST WASHINGTON, D. C. Treasurer Junior Class , Teachers College, Cora 14 guessed ” she would he a teacher 4 Teachers College MARGARET REID GUEST WASHINGTON, D. C. One of Hu (juesr ru Ins— is there more ro he said : WARD WILBUR KEESECKER H EDGES VIL.L£ t WEST VIRGINIA Don ' t do anything Til you see me. " ELIZABETH HENRY KENDRICK WASHINGTON, D. C. 1I1» Housekeeper, IV omen s University Club, 1920 2I; Vice- President Cite Club mi- 22; President, 1 W C. 1921-22; Under- graduate representative of V. IV. C. . . 1922-23; President of IV. I . C 1922-23: Sphinx Honor Society. Much practice in housekeeping should make perfect for— ALMA LENA RE MAI’ HEWS DAYTON, PA, K1 Do you remember the onetime catchy song 14 Alma, where do you liver” ; LOR ( ; E- A N N M cCA U L E Y HOT SPRINGS, ARKANSAS d M President of Pan- Hellenic .hsoeiation 1922-23. Razz-berried as “The Heart- Breaker.” DOROTHY VALENTINE NICHOLS CHEW CHASE, MARYLAND Student Assistant in English; Secretary of Sen tor Class, Teachers College; Chairmen Educational Committee, V. IV. C. E; fV omen ' s University Club. Studious and friendly — what more can he wished ? 46 Teachers College MARGARET ST, CLAIR PATTERSON MARYLAND ren Basketball team 1921-22; Women ' s University Club; . C. A. El Circuit Espanol; Delegate to Pan- Hellenic Association , 1921-22. 11 Me levantare y andare.’’ F LO R ENCE M A RGA R FT R IGGS BATAVIA, NEW YORK Prepared to teach the young idea how to shoot RICARDO HICETA SABELLA J LOtLO, ILOILO, PHILIPPINE ISLANDS Phillip fen ensian. 1 he Philippines and rheir independence, his theme. JEAN GAILEY STGPHLET CANAL EL’LTON, OHIO HE Why so silent, bonnie Jean? EVA MAY WALTERl f WASHINGTON, IL C. iM« " Still sits the school house by the road " — and may you have success there. MARGARET EVA WHITZELL WASHINGTON, D. C. | Without teachers, what would we do? 47 JENNIE ALENA BIRTH CAROL CONGDON RUTH ELIZABETH DECKER MARGARET VIRGINIA F RAVEL MOYLIN MOON SARNS ZEULA ZONG SMITH NESCOPECK, PENNSYLVANIA WASHINGTON, D. C. MANSFIELD, PENNSYLVANIA EAST FALLS CHURCH, VIRGINIA SCOTTSVILLE, VIRGINIA RIVERSIDE, CALIFORNIA 4 Graduate Students EUNICE KATHERINE CRABTREE WASHINGTON, D C. EK Master of Jr Is At last Eunice is wearing " her 1 ’ fraternity pin. RALPH CRAWFORD HOWARD DURANT, MISSISSIPPI Master of Arts Ha! A silver-tongued orator in our midst. ELEANOR CATHERINE JUDD WASHINGTON, D. C. AATT Master of Arts No matter what the topic, Eleanor can join in the discussion. HELEN LAURA MANKEY WASHINGTON, D, C. J M Master of Arts Silent as a Sphinx " ? JOHN JOSEPH MUCOID NORTH PROVIDENCE, RHODE ISLAND Master of Arts Good in Poly Sci but not so good in French. DOROTHY ELIZABETH FLETCHER WASHINGTON, D. C, Master of Arts A thirst for knowledge is hard to quench. 49 Graduate Students STELLA RANDOLPH GREEN VALLEY, ILLINOIS KA Master of Arts Stella mi! have her little degrees. RICHARD L, RYAN WASHINGTON, P. C. Master of Arts Not a “jack of all trades” but a Master of one. EDNA S, SMITH MICHIGAN Master of Arts “I see all human wits are measured by a few,” JAMES FULLER SPOERRI CHICAGO, ILLINOIS Master of Arts “Much ado about nothing”. ANNETTE ESTELLE THOMAS STEEL MECHANICSBURG, PENNSYLVANIA AZ Master of Arts Don’t judge her nature by her name. HARRY NICHOLAS WEIGANDT M U B DO-M aCK ENZI E , SOUT H OAK OTA ! EK Master of Arts His long list of accomplishments at the University speak for themselves. 50 LAW SCHOOL SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS Joseph A. Jordan Frederick M. Bradley Pauline G. Wallace Walter F. Miller President Pice-President Secretary Treasurer I Law School ARTHUR ALTSCHLIL NORFOLK, VIRGINIA Do they still take in the sidewalks at 12 midnight in Nor- folk? JOSEPH NELSON ANDERSON WASHINGTON, D. C. AT A A probable successor to Judge Crutchfield, ROBERT NELSON ANDERSON WASHINGTON, D. C, ATA, I AA President, Junior Class, 1919-20; Chairman, Junior Week Com- mittee, 1920: Student Council, 1920-22 , Member for Columbian College , 1920-21, Chairman, Constitution Committee, 1921, Member- at-large, 1921-22, President , 1921-22 , Winner , Davis Prize Speaking Contest, 1921; Inter] rater nity Council t 1921; Columbian Debating Society, 1923 ; Intercollegiate Debating Team, 1923; Pyramid. A sturdy supporter of G. W. L T . activities and a good student. JOHN HENRY ASHMAN WASHINGTON, D, C. Speak for yourself, John. It ' s your case to plead WILLIAM ERNEST BARK MAN WASHINGTON, I . C. XX, EAA Least is he marked that doth as most men do HORACE MONROE BAXTER BRIGHTON, MASSACHUSETTS S or bonne University sounds jo interesting. 5i Law School LOUIS HYMAN BERMAN WASHINGTON, D. C. “L H. B. M will become an M L L. II,” CL A R A MERRICK BJNGA MON CORY DON, IOWA KBT1 Women ' s Legal Club. Bachelorhood achieved by way of Highland Park College and Iowa Stare University. james E. bird PULASKI, PENNSYLVANIA And a ‘■bird " of a lawyer was he. CHARLES HENRY BIRMINGHAM PHI LA DE LPH I A t P E N N S Y J. V A N I V SN Glee Club , 1920-22. To be a famed “Philadelphia lawyer " . FRANK J. BOUDINOT OKLAHOMA Going back to learn politics from Manuel r FREDERICK MOFFAT BRADLEY WASHINGTON IX C. MX 4 A t Finance Committee, 1920; Hatchet, 1920; f nterfraternity Council, 1921-23; Cke-Presidmt, Senior Law Class, 1923 ; Gate and Key, An active youth of the Law School 54 Law School EMMA BRYAN BREEN SAN BEN JTO TEXAS KBIT Ir f s not only he-male Texas lawyers we have, but here is a she- male one, too. BERNARD FRANKLIN BURDICK DOUBLE SPRINGS, ALABAMA 2N, t AA Board of Managers of Student Activities; Student Council 1921- 23; Interfraternity Association, 1921-23; Law School Senate, 1920-21. Our famous politician and Sigma Kappa satellite EVAN WEISIGER BURRIS VELASCO, TEXAS We’ve heard of these Texas lawyers, and here we have one. GEORGE HENRY BUTLER DICKINSON, NORTH DAKOTA £ I E Going back to prosecute the Non-Partisan League? CLARA JANET CAIN ALEXANDER CITY, ALABAMA KBIT Womens Legal Club , 1921 23 , Treasurer 192 1-22 , Social Com- mittee , 1921-23; Class Social Committed 1920 21; Law School Senate, President 1922-23; Debating Team , 1922-23, She has been an able Cain. MILDRED RU BERTA CALLAHAN ALEXANDRIA VIRGINIA KBIT, TAP She ' s getting her second degree from G. Y, U. 55 Law School NORVAL E. CALLISTER UTAH Utah Legal Club . For some reason or other, we have always been interested in Utah. HAROU) FRANCIS CANNING BAR HARBOR, MAINE An Fx-shavetail becomes a Bachelor. ANGEL PECSON CASIANO AN GO, PANGAS I NAN, P. L Master of Lam Pit il ip p i ft r n s ia n , Pice- Pres ide n t 922-23 . He came, he saw, he conquered— law. WILLIAM EUGENE CHILTON LANCASTER, VIRGINIA Virginia is the " Mother of Presidents” — take notice thereof. WASHINGTON IRVING CLEVELAND Maryland To clothe the fiery thought In simple words succeeds. CONWAY PEYTON COE MARYLAND G. W. trying its hand at Bachelor-making after Randolph- Macon did its best. 56 Law School CHARLES D. COUNCIL HAMILTON, NORTH CAROLINA Council ? — a fitting name for a barrister. JOHN HERMAN CUTTING BAKERSFIELD, VERMONT Who ' s Cutting up now? ALLAN F, DAILY UTAH Utah Legal Club , A “ Daily " student of law. EMANUEL MAURICE DAVIDOVE WASHINGTON, D, C. Columbian Debating Society , 1922-23. Dare to err and to dream. CAR ELTON JOHN DEL BRIDGE SIOUX FALLS, SOUTH DAKOTA SAE Famed for the beauty of bis wife. CAROLINE VIRGINIA DIEDEL WASHINGTON, D. C. XiX I AA Treasurer Women s Legal Club v 1922-23; Columbian Debating Society , Caroline, do we hear you calling? 57 Law School BENITO DACANAY DIAZ AR INGAY UNION ?. I. Phiiippinensia w. To he heard in the Philippine Senate f ALICE MARY DODD NEW YORK Kl We hope she will not be associated with Tammany politics in the future ESTHER ELIZABETH DODD NEW YORK daughter of the Empire State — success to hen HOWARD SNIDER DUELL DEVIL’S LAKE NORTH DAKOTA He both has and hasn ' t a Duel I nature KATHLEEN DUGGAN DUBLIN, GEORGIA I n urcoUtg ia U Deha t in g Tea m , 1920-12; Ma nage r, C i rh ’ Debates t 1922-23; Hymens Legal Club , 1920-23, Attractive, a hard worker, V everything. GRACE MARIAN DUNCAN MOUNT AYR, JOWA KBH Any relation to Isadora? Law School WILL FRANK DUNKER DAVENPORT, IOWA Another worthy son of Iowa — may his verdicts all be favor able HARRY BERNARD DYCHE LURAY, VIRGINIA A many degreed young man. JOHN EARLE EASTLACK LISBON, IOWA A product of that rich, famous, and thriving State of Iowa, GEORGE STOUGHTON ELLIS WASHINGTON, D. C, EX, f i A J A support of G, W U LEE E. ELLIS DOUBLE SPRINGS, ALABAMA Who won the War? GEORGE KEMP ENGLEHART ILLINOIS Perhaps to he a ' silver-tongued ' oraror 59 Law School HENRY CLAY ESPEY WASHINGTON, D C. KA Rifle Team , 1920-23. One of the few one hundred per-cent Washingtonians, LOUISE TRIMBLE FOSTER SEYMOUR, MISSOURI zr A,® A A, HMB Women ' s Legal Club , 1920-23, Secretary, 1922-23; intercollegiate Debating Team , 9ZA W e hope she will not rrtmble” when she first approaches the bar, WILLIAM THOMAS FRENCH CLARENDON, VIRGINIA ‘hAA Columbian Debating Society President Feb.-Qct., 1920. French this, and French that, we ' ve heard of — hut a French- Virginian is a new one. JOHN CHARLES FREY INDIANA Small fry grow larger. JOHN CHRISTIAN GALL LEESV11XE, SOUTH CAROLINA 4 A 1 Hatchet, 1921-22; Cherry Tree, 1921-22 ; Law School Senate, 1921-22 ; Junior Class Social Committee, 1921-22 ; Columbian Debating Society, 1922-23; Tyler Club. A South Carolinian, a leader, a brilliant student of law, and knight to a certain fair young lady at Goucher. ALAN E, GRAY GRAFTON, NORTH DAKOTA Wandering Greeks . A Bachelor of both the Law and the Arts. 60 Law School ALDIE ROSS GREENE aurora hills, Virginia The lesser half of a charming and amiable young woman. HAROLD De LANCEY GREGORY NEWARK, NEW JERSEY EN Glee Club ( first year). In the Glee Club his first year, but never came back. Were we that bad? GEORGE GULICK LENAH, VIRGINIA $A J Armed with the law, he should succeed. H. 0. HARR I MAN WASHINGTON, D. C, We could say a lot, but— JOSEPH WILLIAM HAZELL WASHINGTON, D, C. 3 AA President Junior Law Class , 1921-22; Bencher, 1923. The old Alma Mater has already graduated him with dis- tinction. A bright future seems assured. CECIL RANDOLPH HEFLIN BROAD RUN, VIRGINIA KA No, not Bull Run — Broad Run. Ever hear of it? He ' s from there. 61 Law School ■I OLIVER HENDERSON NATCHEZ, MISSISSIPPI KA, A6«f Hatchet, 1921 -23 Adv mi sing Manager, 1921 -22 , Bus hi is i Associate, 1922-23. The gen tk man from Mississippi hat the floor G. S. HERR PENNSYLVANIA 4 A I " Herr” is a him, as you all see. Bencher . THOMAS KENNETH HUMPHREY SAINT PAL 1 !., MINNESOTA 1 £K Thomas hails from a saintly T (?) city. WILLIAM ARMSTRONG HUNTER COE U R f ALEHE, H AHG K£, ‘hAd Class President 920-2 1. Does he own an " Armstrong’ 1 heater? MAMIE JACKSON EL PASO, TEXAS Women s Legal Club , A very determined Portia. JOSEPH ABNER JORDAN ATLANTA, GEORGIA 4 EK, 4 AA F ice- Pres idem, Junior Law Class; President, Senior Law Class; Term Be n ch e r — Sec ret ary of Law School, The scrateketaTy has r a ken an active interest in scholastic af- fairs as shown by his several distinctions. 62 Law School LUCIAN JORDAN west Virginia No— he isn ' t related to the Secretary, CLARENCE CYRUS REISER BETHESDAj MARYLAND A commuter we bet. E. RUSSELL KENNEDY, Jr, VIRGINIA KA, A0 t “Hail to thee, blithe spirit! Bird thou never wert " . CHESTER E, KING RUSH YILLE, ILLINOIS And a cat may look at a king. ALEXANDER ARTHUR LA FLEUR NORTH ANSON, MAINE KTQ, 4 AA Pet hobby : divorce and murder cases. RUSSELL B. LAKE FALL RIVER MASSACHUSETTS ©AX “Lake” and “Fall River” go well together don’t they? 63 Law School WILLIAM LEHNERT BERLIN NEW HAMPSHIRE Dtlfga U to Deli ta Th eta Ph t Nat io n al prater n i ty Co n pe n lion, 1921 Some of us know about Dun woolly, tool CYRIL E LEIDEN PENNSYLVANIA SAE He should make a £ood fighting barrister. WILLIAM CARL LONGSTREKT MANASQUAN, NEW JERSEY SAE Lawyer, Scientist, and Jersey Skcet er. CARL A. MARSHALL OCALA, YIRGINTA ' Marshall ' a Virginia lawyer of illustrious name LAURA B. MASON CEDAR HILL, TENNESSEE KBI1 (Pinner of Phi Delta Delta Scholarship Prize , 192 ] ; President t J Pome ns Legal Club , 1922 - 23 ; Finance Committed Senior Class Laura came to us from Vanderbilt in Sunny Tennessee, A southern lawyeress unique, n ' esc ce pas? WA LTF R TUR PIN McCA RT H Y CHEKRYDALE, VIRGINIA K£, In spite of his middle name, be is not related to " Ren” 64 Law School WALTER WOOD McCASUN VIRGINIA X t E Cheer Leader 1921-22; G. IV. Players t 1921 ; junior Play Com- mitte?) 1921; In terjrai entity Council , 1921; Cherry Tree f 1922 " feeds " of cheer leading proclivities JOHN ELMER McCLURE LKOL, WEST VIRGINIA A feud-set rling lawyer, maybe? PHIL BRICK McCOY WASHINGTON, D. C 4 A Advertising Manager , Cherry Tree , 1919-20; Editor, .Ilumni y Bulletin, 6 IV. Columb ian- L aw School A l u m n i . . jaciaiion 1923 ♦ Democrat from New Jersey, Farmer for a while in North Carolina, PAUL HAYDN McMURRAY TEXAS A lawyer with the name of a musician ? joe francis McPherson AURORA, MISSOURI KA Being used to brilliant home surroundings — “Aurora " — he should shine at the bar. HEATH ALEXANDER MELTON GALAX, VIRGINIA 4 A A Honor Com m it tee, 1920-21; Vice-President, Law School Senate 1921- 22 ; Student Council 1922-23; Inter fraternity .Issoeiation, 1922- 23; Virginia Legal Club , 1921-23 . Emory and Henry made him a Bachelor once and then we did it again. 65 Law School HAROLD FRANCIS MKRICLK FITMIAN, ILLINOIS Variety is the spier of life: law is the staff of life. RAYMOND ANDREW MILKS NEW YORK 1 is 11 .Miles " from Ohio Sr a re to CL U K L VI E EARL MILLER TIOGA, rKXAS A wikl-speiling Texan. WALTER FERDINAND MILLER E N H A I T, P E NNSYLV A N l Treaurrr, Senior Lem Class , He hails from " one of them bin towns ' Oris Skinner made famous. " Like Harrisburg or Altoona " . 1 PAUL EUGENE MONROE SALISBURY, NORTH CAROLINA “ I arheel " anti lawyer — a ralkirL combination. R. LESTER MOORE WEST PHILADELPH IA, PE NNSYL V AM KTQ, AA Tyler Club, 1920-22; G, W. Masonic Club . “Come on. Boys, shell out " . 66 Law School EDWIN MARTIN MORRISSEY UTAH Who iss he, this Morrissey? ELI ST IS MYRES H FN OK It SON, T XAS 2N, I AA Tennis, 1922; Football 1922. “ ' Arch enemy of corporations " — “The people first.” FRANK HAMMETT MYERS WASHINGTON, 1 . C. KA, 4 AA Frank’s been hanging around ever since Central threw him our. Everybody knows the old boy. GUSTAF ARTHUR NELSON MINN EAFOLIS MINN ESOTA Married and proud father of a 6 months old baby boy. BLAKE EDWIN NICHOLSON WASHINGTON, D. t (FA A Term Bencher 1923. A “Bencher " should make an occupant for the bench, bey what: ROE LAND LEE NUTT KANKAKEE, ILLINOIS Always a “Nutr " even tbo 1 a lawyer. 67 Law School GEORG K CLARKE ODER, JR. WASHINGTON, IX C nice iil married Bachelor. HARDY BA RC ALOW PAGE WASHINGTON, IX C. (Iraduatc, ( " , S, A . Our cute little “ Middle who has captured the L L B. in all its beauty ALBERT BENJAMIN BARKER VIRGINIA Already an “AB " from his initials he has now " addcd his L. L, B. to make ’em complete. KENNETH NUTTALL PARKINSON ALACK FOOT, IDAHO President, Utah Legal Club. A wild western lawyer. FERRY BRYAN POTTER VIRGINIA Our Ferry is getting his L E. B. after sojourning with the Generals Washington and Lee YACLAR JAMES PTAK FAYETTEVILLE, ARKANSAS II K A, h ooibaU, arjily, JV2J Capta i « t 1922-23; (Pandering Greeks ; Cate and Key; Pyramid , Our long and lean left end. 68 Law School FRANCIS SYDNEY REESE GWYNKBROOK, MARYLAND Reese in search of the Golden Fleece; DON CARLOS REID IOWA Acacia; Masonic Club; Columbia n Debating Society, 1920-21 y Treasurer y 1920-21 , Vice-President 1921-22 . H Reid” thy law well and long — then succeed. NEIL EVA RT REID BISMARCK, NORTH DAKOTA Perhaps to be a member of a future Farmers ' Bloc JOSEPH SLING LUFF RE IFF, Jr. WASHINGTON, D. C, Another Washington lawyer ALBERT FRANKLIN ROBINSON WARREN, MAINE I A A In titles, he runs to the “LV 1 — Lieutenant and Lawyer. EMERY ROBINSON Massachusetts A0 t He hails from the land of the cod. Where the Cabots speak only to Lowells, And the Lowells speak only to God 69 Acacia. Law School LEO HENRY ROCHE WALL! NGFORJi, CONK ECT1CUT Two degrees in six months — quire a record. FRANK SMITHIES ROWLEY VV AL SAW WISCONSIN KK, Phi Brits Phi Lmv Prizr t 1921 : Term Bencher 1923. V;ms aw Wisconsin ? We thought that Warsaw was in Russia. HARVEY WILLIAM SCHMIDT MARSHALL, TEXAS KK ' 1 AA Honor Commission of Low School; Student Council from School, Keep your eye on this Texan. W herever he goes we know he will make good. JOSEPH M. SCOLNICK NOR For K VIRGINIA ZBT To an L. L. B. via rhe IJ. of V. HARRY MAURICE SLYPE L WASHINGTON, D. C. Tried Iowa Sr a re hrsr. Then G. W. ROSE SYLVIA SHA1KEWITZ VIRGINIA A V irginia Portia achieves her degree. Law School DAVID LLOYD SHERMAN NEW YORK STATE 1 ZQ Columbian Debating Society y 1921-23; Press Representative, 1922; Advertising Manager, Cherry Tree, 1922. A " cheerfull” chap who helped our games along! JAMES HARPER SHOOP ALTOONA, PENNSYLVANIA Possession of an L, L. B. is nine points of the Law. Acacia. PERRY WILLIAM SHRADER MC LOUTH, KANSAS A Kansas Cyclone r Well — RUSH NELSON SIMMONS SAINT PAUL, MINNESOTA Col u m b i a n Drbai i h g Sot itty . Every time the minister mentions “St, Paul”, he thinks it means his home town. VERNE PHIL SIMMONS SIM 1.0, COLORADO £ f E, EAA Gafr tind Key; I nterf rater n ty Delegate. [f would seem that Brother Wi ne has already achieved promi- nence as a joiner before becoming a lawyer. Acacia, ROSS H. SNYDER COFFEE tfji ILLINOIS His only serious flaw is his address — " CofTeen T . How ' s that for a dead tine? 71 Law School MAYE STEELY HARTFORD, ALABAMA KBIT u Steely”, otherwise hard and cold, fits a lawyercss, ERNEST WRIGHT STEPHENS PIERRE, SOUTH DAKOTA EAE, 4 A4 Ary: X? ; CAu Trrasurrr 1 ( )2! 22. Another Lawyer behind the “Gate and Key " . RALPH BERRY STEWART PELZER, SOUTH CAROLINA He s been quite a rover , Clem son College, Cornell and Uncle Sam ' s own IT Army. AMANDA ZELLA STRAYER STEUBENVILLE, OHIO KH Steubenville is doubly famous with our zealous Amanda X, E. WAYNE TALBOTT PHILIPPI, WEST VIRGINIA Moronic Club. neri, M4 i rp 1 hree frattcr-mghries some record! PRESTON PHILLIPS TAYLOR LR BANNA, VIRGINIA PUX A Bachelor twice already yet! Law School GLENN M. THOMPSON INDIANA Commuting is the one thing he don ' t do anything else but. SELIM T0TAH BROOKLYN, NEW YORK He has been a “ totah ” of books. GEORGE ALEXANDER TROUT WALSENRURG, COLORADO AfliVSAX A Bachelor Trout on two counrs. PAULINE GOLDIE WALLACE TAKOMA PARK, LK C, KBII Secretary y Law School Senate, 1921-22; Secretary, Senior Law Cf ass, 1922-23; Womens Legal Club , It ' s a long call from Takoma Park to the successful capture of an L. L. B. and — ARTHUR HENRY WAL LER BLAINE, KENTUCKY Moonshiner and feudist. Guess where he comes from. No NOT West Virginia. JAMES BLAINE WATKINS AUBURN, KENTUCKY 4 AA, TKA Following in the footsteps of his fellow Kentuckian, Henry Clay, 73 Law School DAN HUBERT WHEELER SPENCER, MASSACHUSETTS EX, I AA Sr AW 1$ 2 2 -23. Another Ah l)an’ H has said, 44 The law — it has honored us— may we honor it, ROBERT EMERSON WHITE FLORENCE, SOUTH CAROLINA Will Boh White make culprits “quail " before the law? HKRSCHEL SMITH WHITEHURST DUBLIN, GEORGIA Faith, and hr hails from Dublin. Wh.it more need he said ? HAROLD FREDERICK WILHELM ALBANY, NEW ' YORK unique combination — engineer and lawyer W A R REN J EN N l SON WILL IS JANESVILLE, MINNESOTA Master of Laws G. If. Masonic Club; Graduate % L . S. X. 1912. Of many degrees and fields of knowledge. JOHN BARNETTE WILSON HARRISONBURG, LOUISIANA fried Columbian College before getting on the trail of Bacher- htxtd in Law 74 Law School BAILEY WINTER EL PASO, TEXAS College bum. RAYMOND FREDERICK WISEHEART SHAWNEETOWN, ILLINOIS KA, Am, AXS Class Treasurer, { 920-21 ; Law School Senate 1922-23; Colum- bian Debating Society; Gate and Key “Wiseheart” as well as wise head; EMMA DU BO IS WRIGHT WASHINGTON, D, C. Wright M always in points of Law: JOSEPH D. WRIGHT WASHINGTON, H C, XX T ried both the I ' s of Colorado and Minnesota before he reached the degree-taking stage. STANLEY ROBERT WRIGHT CO to K A no S P k 1 N GS , CO to R A DO IX Gate and Key; Chairman, .hkletic Committee hit fraternity Association 1922; Student Council 1922-23, Chairman, Social Committee, 1922 President 1922-23. Still you keep o’ the Windy side of the law. MILES AUGUSTUS YALE TORH1NGTON, CO NN E CTlClT And here ' s one from the Nutmeg State, He is bound to be come greater. Law School GLENN 0. YOUNG LINN1TS MISSOURI Although he ' s Young he ' s from Missouri. Well, what law- yer isn ' t? WILL IS HAROLD YOUNG r R IB AULT, MINNESOTA Both a Young man, and a Gopher SCOTT A DAHLQU1ST SALT LAKE CITY, UTAH bA iFattdering Greeks: Swimming 7 am t 192 L Salt Lake City s famed fcir more things than being the home of the Mormons R ANDOLPH CO DM AN SHAW WASHINGTON n. C 4 VX ASP Pyramid Honor Society; Intercollegiate Debating Team ; Hatchet, 1Q13-15 An ' old grad ' come back ior another degree. Law School EDITH RUTH AUDAS JOSEPH CARROLL BEHNE HELEN REM BERT CARLOSS RAYMOND LEROY CARR GEORGE ALOYSIUS DEGNAN BIRD H. DOLBY FRED J. EDEN CHARLES DENT FOGLE JONATHAN CATLETT GIBSON LOIS GATES GORMAN THOMAS HENRY GREENE JOSEPH HARTMAN FRANK RAYMOND HIGLEY BINOS HOSTETTLER BEN JENKINS OLIVE B. LACY WALLACE CLIFTON MAGATH AN CYRIL WESLEY McCLEAN JOHN HENDERSON MOORE SAMUEL CRYSLER NICHOLS, Jr. CHARLES S. PIE PGR ASS STEPHAN BOUT WELL ROBINSON FRANK EDMUND RUSSELL AUTHWIN W. STOLTZ JOSEPH FRAILEY THOMAS NEW YORK MOUNTAIN VIEW, OKLAHOMA YAZOO CITY, MISSISSIPPI MASSACHUSETTS PENNSYLVANIA MOUNT RANI ER, MARYLAND PEKIN, ILLINOIS MASTERTON, OHIO CULPEPER, VIRGINIA WILLIAMS PORT, PENNSYLVANIA WINTHROP, MASSACHUSETTS CROSBY, MINNESOTA CLEVELAND, OHIO HENRYVILLE, INDIANA SPRINGFIELD, ILLINOIS WASHINGTON, D. C, MARION, KANSAS SAN DIEGO, CALIFORNIA WASHINGTON, D. C, WADD1NGTON, NEW YORK ALDERSON, OKLAHOMA WASHINGTON, D. C. ANNISTON, ALABAMA MOUNT CARMEL, ILLINOIS EMM ITS BURG, MARYLAND 77 MEDICAL SCHOOL SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS Stanley A. Wan lass ............ President Terrel Moody ... Vice-President Benjamin Rechman Secretary-Treasurer SO Medical School RADFORD BROWN WASHINGTON, D, C. AT A Hatchet. 1918 19; Manager, Tennis Team , 1919-20; Class Sec r clary, 1920-22; Interfraternity Delegate, 1919-21 . His winning smile makes friends for him. PAK CHUB CHAN CANTON, KWONG TUNG PROVINCE, CHINA Chan is a real altruist, the kind of chap New China needs. BENJAMIN FRANKLIN DEAN, Jr. WASHINGTON, IX C, J X Class Vice-President, 1918 19, 1921-22; Cherry Tree, Medical School Editor, 1922-23. If Iris mark is not larger than he is, it won ' t be seen. JOHN PAUL EARNEST, Jr. WASHINGTON, D, C. SAE, 4 X Student Council, 1918-22; Hatchet , 1917-20; Treasurer, G. If, Players, 1918-19; Pyramid, 1919 20; Cherry Tree , 1920; Senior Marshall, 1920 Preside ni. Medical Class , 1919-22: Board of Stu- dent Managers, 1920 22. A horn diplomat, a politician, and last, but not least, a real student, HERBERT STELWYN GATES WASHINGTON, I . C, 4 X With his practical mind and liberal supply of energy, he is sure to make good. CHARLES WHITFIELD HARNSBERGER ROSSLYN, VIRGINIA fhX Class Secretary, 1921-22; Sergea n t-a t A rnt , 1922 23. Conscientious and likable, 0 Charlie " is bound to succeed. SI Medical School ALEC H0RW1TZ WASHINGTON, D, C. OA, ME I ' ice-President Nnwra Society, 1919 , His fault is his love of arguing CHARLES DEAN HUMBERD BARNARD, MISSOURI Just one word— the ' wanderlust TERRELL MOODY DECATUR, GEORGIA KA, I X A Georgia Gentleman is " T”. He’ll make a hit with the patients. BENJAMIN RECHMAN BROOKLYN, NEW YORK Me nor ah Society; Secretary- Treasurer Senior Class. A double struggle with language and science, hut Benny has come out on top. STANLEY ADRIAN WANE ASS LEHJ, UTAH F X President, Medical Class , 1920-23 , Stan ' s another good Utah student. Do we like him? Well! Have you read above? L. ALBERT WARRICK GOLDSBORO, NORTH CAROLINA A congenial young medico, and a hard worker, He f s bound to succeed. Medical School ETHAN B. CUDNEY HELEN GLADYS KAIN RUSSELL HERBERT POSTER CLARE WATSON WOODBURY OWASSO, MICHIGAN WASHINGTON, D. C, PITTSBURGH, PA. ST. GEORGE, UTAH Nurses JEANETTE LINDA BURKE TAYLORSVILLE, NORTH CAROLINA Her bright smile will be missed both by the patients and by her associates. HILDA MAJOR IE COOKE BALTIMORE, MARYLAND A girl of her own heart, yet she would rather a man were after it. ALMINA CHRISTINA DA HUN NEW YORK CITY, NEW YORK Men may come and men may go, but I go on forever. MARY IRENE FISHER STRASBURG, VIRGINIA It ' s nice to be natural, when you’re naturally nice. JEAN HAY MONTREAL, CANADA She ' s a lady, trim and neat In her work, she ' s hard to beat. S3 Nurses LILY WAKRKN IORDAN WASHINGTON, D. C. She follows her own sweet will. VIRGINIA WILH ELM1NA OLIXS FRONT ROYAL, VIRGINIA Let every man enjoy his whim, what T s he to me or I to him ? LUCY ANN RODEKEER WOODSTOCK, VIRGINIA She never says much, yet she has her say. MARJORIE ELIZABETH SHEIRBURN BEL ALTON} MARYLAND I ' ve enjoyed the happiness of life, I ' ve lived and loved. MARTHA ELLEN SMITH RENALDSVILLE, PENNSYLVANIA She loves to wind her mouth up, she loves to hear it go. MRS, T. WINDGASSEN WASHINGTON, D. C. Last, hut not least, upon the list. She by the patients will surely be missed. 4 JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS Eugene S. Thomas Marian Bailey Louise Espey . Ronald Marquis Martha Dunham COLUMBIAN COLLEGE Pres dent Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Sergeanl-al-Arms ENGINEERING COLLEGE Charles W. Jones Charles Burner . Louise L. Strother Meade Hammond . Clifton A. Whyte President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Sergeant-at-Jrms 86 JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS TEACHERS’ COLLEGE Lydia Shepherd Marie Moffett Dorothy M. Lewis President Secretary Treasurer LAW SCHOOL Robert D. Armstrong Edwin S. Bettelheim Veronica M. Martin Clyde C. Ratcliff William A. Paisley President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Sergeant-at-Arms 87 JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS MEDICAL SCHOOL Leslie French Hugh C. Due fey Edith Swartout President Vice-President Secretary COLUMBIAN COLLEGE Albert J. Foley Margaret Bowie Elizabeth Bradford Lyle W. Ohlandkr W. Graham Fly President Pice- President Secretary Treasurer Sergea nt-al-Arms MEDICAL SCHOOL Don Johnson Hartzel H. Ray William Creswell Margaret Nicholson Edward Morgan President V ice-President Treasurer Secretary Sergeant-at-A ' rms 90 THOSE BUSY MEDICS Since the first of the “Quacks” quacked the continuous and eternal wail of the Medical Students has rent the air. They’re so very, very busy that they really can ' t do anything at all — in fact exactly nothing that they don ' t entirely want to. Why we know of one Medic who has an authentic record of not less than three proposals to his credit per week and an estimated record of two and five-eighths elopements per month. And that reminds us of one particularly conscientious Medic, He simply had to leave us at nine so that he could go home and study and all might have taken that in but that we met him about a half hour later on the way to the Movies and you can bank on it that he wasn ' t alone. Not little Billy Ballinger. By actual census, too, we have it that there are more flivvers and other varieties of perambulators per registered student in the Medical School than in all the rest. And they ' re so busy, too! And it doesn ' t take more than an unfortunate young lady ' s ankle to make them quite restless. In fact they have been reported to have quit classes in a body to drape themselves out of the windows of the Medical Building and flirt with the owner of the particular ankle referred to. And, to quote the young lady in a rather liberal fashion — “They ' re better at flirtin ' than I thought.” Yes — they’re busy — but at what we don ' t know other than the above. We are certain it isn ' t studies. 91 BUNNY TALES H ' htsfars frvm Thr Rabbit We know a Rabbit Hole, just across the way, Where they serve “Dogs” and tea, most all the day.” 1 he Mecca of the hungry and the fount of all gossip — The Rabbit Hole 1 here was a time when Louie Stebold enjoyed a charge account with the proprietors of the lea Parlor ' till he enlarged his appetite and the proprietress developed fears as to the extent of his pocket book. Now Louie pays, that is when he doesn ' t lunch with the Chi-Ohs. Profs as well as pupils fall before its lure. Prof. Bibb a I ways partakes of a cup of coffee before commencing his evening lectures. You see he wants to he sure that he, at least, remains awake thru them. Pop Holmes attends just so as to he the center of a group of giggling Co-Eds. Prof. Michaetscm refuses to enter- — in fact he reconnoiters carefully before trusting himself to go in and then only if there is some others from the faculty present, lie ' s no doubt heard that the Co-Eds will try to vamp him if he goes in alone. Profs. Doyle and Croissant aren’t so backward, tho. They sometimes go in without extra faculty support. Sec’y Kayser was once a patron— before he fell by the wayside — but now no more. He bus been sentenced to Quigley’s for refreshment. The appetising odors which arise about 1 1 :30 A.M. usually prove too much to be resisted by the members of the Philosophy class just above. Desertions are reported to be numerous. Among other specialties the R. H. offers palmistry. Proprietress Haux- hurst not infrequently displays her talents in this line tho not for palmistry only — we rather think she likes to hold hands. At least she doesn’t seeni to object very much. Robit Pull ism cnce tried to get cut without paying— maybe he forgot — hut anyway they didn’t. I ry the Rabbit Hole — We believe that we can safelv say that “If you eat there once you’ll never eat anywhere else ’ 9? FRESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS COLUMBIAN COLLEGE Clayton Langer Elizabeth Dorsey Frances Davis Melville C Lindsay Francis Clements President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Sergeant-at-Arms □ ENGINEERING COLLEGE Roger Furr President Nellie Long Vice-President Evelyn Frances Reese Secretary Vernon Browne Treasurer G. Lester Kull Sergeant-at-Arms 94 FRESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS LAW SCHOOL Paul L. Pattkrson Helen Newman Hazel M. Newton Fontaine C. Bradley President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer MEDICAL COLLEGE H. L. Smith ... John E. Wood Frank Gantz Aletha Anderson . . James Davidson President Vice-President Treasurer Secretary Sergea nt-at-Arms 95 LAW SCHOOL ECHOES For the information of those hitherto uninformed there is attached to rhis University a Department of questionable importance except politically known as the Law School. Over there they have a little song which all the plodding politicians sing with hearty gusto — “Your Frat is big, ours is too — You vote for us and well vote for you! 0 ' They all pull such as this — A member of the Track Team to a Co-Ed: “You ought to come out to the track meet sometime. I’m sure all the fellows will run.” Is the dope they have handed them boring? Well — Popular Prof Upde- graf remarked to his unappreciative audience -“Now look here 1 don ' t mind your looking at your watches hut when you put them to your ear I object, " And then, too, they sometimes let somebody suffer (?) for two or three insist that they must neglect their social obligations to preserve (Pickle) their scholastic records They are all interested in cases- some kinds of cases much more than others Some of the University ' s finest specimens flourish in that Department— they ' ll tell you so themselves. After the Carnival quite a few of the inmates of this institution thought the masquerade was still to continue — They wore shiny, new straw hats two weeks before the season opened Once a feller goes into this realm of the condemed-to-sometime$-look-a-book- in-the-face he acquires their stamp Don ' t look for it— it shows all over them. Vi Lrver rifik rrni rrni A, j- 2- - os u i X 5 55 • £ £ .8 0 g® ” « - ' 6 £ £ i= « «! 2 2 - 3 - ;■ J f W = a i T a: , . T .£ - .. S t s 1 V | s o FOOTBALL 1922 X Defeating Catholic University, Gallaodet College and scoring an earned touchdown against Georgetown are the accomplish- ments that made the 1922 football season a success. These achievements came through great effort on the part oi the entire squad under many difficult and trying circumstances. The season, while marked with many reverses, was the most successful the University has enjoyed for several 3 ’ears. Coach William A. Quigley, former University of Pennsylvania star, was again in charge of the instruction and direction of the squad. I he return of few veterans, shortness and irregularity of practice hours due to the fact that the majority of the squad worked, and the inconvenience o! the dressing quarters were a few of the obstacles that “Solemn Bill “ had to overcome in order to turn out a team, season was the entire squad consequently making it plays and teamwork. Even team ' s record, although not Few veterans returned ous year; Allen, Wells, were the only ones who week. Daily and Mullt- in the season. Captain- was the star center and was unable to play on ac- fz. Not once during the whole on the held at one time, very difficult to get new with these handicaps the brilliant, was satisfactory, from the squad of the previ- Ptak, Altrup and Thomas reported during the first gan joined the squad later elect “ Dmty ” Hughes, who backbone of the 1921 team count of working during sarv to practice. V. James end, was elected to take the time that it was neces- Ptak, who had performed so capable at left “DintyV’ place. The first call for candidates was made on September ten, about twenty men reporting for the initial workout. The first “casualty” of the football season occurred, when Nobel Johnson, who had been elected Manager by the Student Council, the previous Spring, was unable to return to the Univer- sity because of serious illness suffered during the Summer, His place was taken by Robert H. McNeil, Twenty days of sweating, running, tackling, passing, punting, and “skull ' ' drill saw the squad journeying to Chariot teville, Virginia to pry open the 1922 season with the University of Virginia, The Quigley ites made an excellent showing against the more experienced and heavier Orange and Blue, During the early part of the Krst quarter both fought on even terms, A bad pass from center gave the Virginians the ball in striking distance of the goal, and resulted in their first touchdown. Shortly before the second quarter ended the Buff and Blue held Virginia for four downs on the one foot line only to be scored upon when Altrup fumbled the ball in attempting to punt out, Virginia scored three touchdowns in the second half due in large part to greenness of the Hatchetites, % 99 The 34-0 defeat was the feast loss that the Buff and Blue suffered that day as little “Willie” Thomas, the 118 pound quarterback broke his leg while running back a punt shortly after the second half began. The biggest upset of the season occurred on the seventh of October when Johns Hopkins in the game played at Baltimore completely outclassed the Hatchetites much to the surprise of everyone, 1 he only redeeming feature of the entire A game was “Felix” Altnjp’s sixty yard run for a touchdown after recovering a fumble. The Black and Blue Boys (and we hate puns) made the Hatchet- ires look worse than black and blue by trouncing them 4Q-6. On the following Saturday the St. John Cadets were met in Annapolis. In the hist half the Hatchet ite$ evidently day-dreamed about the big Georgia Tech-Navy game to be played in the afternoon, for when the half ended they found that the Johnnies had run up a 20-0 score on them. Snapping out of it in the second half the Quigley ites had complete command of the situation scoring two touchdowns while by a bad break were deprived of a third touch- down. A forty yard pass from Murphy to Peak, accounted for one touch- down, while the other resulted from Wells scoring from a fumble recovered in mid-field. However, the rally was too late and the Cadets marched off with the spoils, 27-14. Traveling one whole night through the state of Penn- sylvania to Wc fishing in the “wilds” of West Virginia was nor the best kind of preparation for a contest against the powerful Bethany College aggregation. The Bison, with an end run that had a five man interference, swept the field for a 52-0 win. Jerry Murphy’s forty-two yard drop-kick proved the margin of victory over Gallaudet College as the 1 latchetites nosed out the Mutes, 9-6. G. W. s touchdown came as a result of a long pass from Murphy to Ptak. GallaudePs score came through the use of a fake forward pass, a blocked kick and a long X 9 team gathered the kicks, leaving the the half ended. For the previous year end a tie. However, with his perfect drop-kick saved the day for the Hatchetites and the 1921 tie was avenged. Two long years of defeat by Catholic University were wiped out in one short hour of victory for George Washington University, Armistice Day, end run. Neither attempted drop- at six all when like history of self and the game extra point on score deadlocked a time it looked would repeat it- Jerry Murphy 100 When Irish due, no sixty yards to a touch- meets Irish doubt, to down. A forward pass something is the fact to Brennan, sloppy at- bound to hap- that in the tempts at tackling on pen, espe- Line-up were the part of cially if the such good Irish the Buff meeting names as Daily, Blue takes place O’keefe, Murphy, backs ontheGrid- Rafferty, Curran, allowed iron. A Griffin, Corbin, him to meeting of and Mull i g a n . run 25 yards this kind Withthe game for C. UVsonly took place only a minute count- er. Ptak on Armis- old Brennan, Red and recov- ering tice Day Black, attempting an the ball when Cath- end run was tackled so behind olic Univer- hard by Jimmy Ptak C. U. s s i ty and that he goal line George dropp- after an Washing- ed the attemp- ton staged ball. ed kick their annu- O ' keefe being al setto, The snatched up f um b 1 e d. Hatchetites tri- the leather gave us the umphed 1 4-7 and dashed decision. 101 November II, when the Hatchetites swept the Brooklanders off their feet 1 4-7, With a sweeping offense, a team, taking advantage of all their opponents mistakes, made a gala day for the Buff and Blue The Quigley ites were primed for this game and played oil their toes every minute of the contest, consequently getting many of the breaks occasioned by the mistakes ot the Red and Black players. In other words they played smart football. It was a great game from whistle to whistle as each team real- ized that upon the outcome of this game depended the success or failure ot the entire season. Besides the two touchdowns scored by O ' Keefe and Ptak Murphy missed by a narrow margin a drop-kick from a difficult angle on the forty yard mark Corbin, Mulligan and Ptak played the best defensive games, while O ' Keefe and Murphy shone on the offense. Using a modern open running attack and overhead offen- sive, Virginia ' s Hying Squadron, the V, M, I. Cadets, went through the Hatchetites defense for a 45-0 victory in the contest played at the Central Stadium, November IS, Unable to gain through the Buff and Blue line with any marked success, the Cadets opened a bag of trick passes which completely baffled the Quiglevites, For the first time since the Hatchetites have met the Hill- toppers on the gridiron, a team representing the Buff and Blue scored an earned touchdown against the wearers of the Blue and Gray in the Thanksgiving Day contest, November 30. By using an entire new team in the last quarter against the wurnour Quiglevites, the George- town I ank Corps was able to run up a 46-6 score. Of course, teams which have represented the University in former years have scored touchdowns against Georgetown bur they all were results of fumbles. It remained to the 1922 team to have the honor of scoring an earned touchdown. This was accomplished when Ptak received a forty yard pass from Murphy putting the ball on the Hill toppers five yard line. O ' Keefe plunged for one yard and then Murphy threw a short pass to Laux for what appeared to be a touchdown, but he still had six inches to go. On the next play, Laux dived over the line for the score. Murphy’s drop- kick for the extra point missed the cross bar by a narrow margin The Hilltoppers were only able to score a touchdown in each of the first two periods, the count standing 1 3-0 at the end of the half; Another six points was added during the third period shortly before George U ashington counted its touchdown, making the count read 19-6. At the beginning of the fourth era Coach Exendme substituted an entire fresh team, which ran up 27 points against the tired Quiglevites. While the season was not a huge success from the stand- point of games won and lost it had its compensations and the outlook for the coming year is hopeful. One of the most hope- 102 fill signs of the future on the gridiron is the greater number of the day time students who are taking an interest and are coming out for football. When the time comes that a majority of the men are day students then success on the gridiron will be assured. The men who were awarded letters were V. James Ptak, captain, Herbert O, Allen, F. W. Altrup, George G. Bucbheister, Francis W. Clements, Bartley H. Corbin, Raymond H. Curran, John R. Daily, Dale D. Fisher, Laurence D. Griffin, Guy L. Hottel, Alphonse C. F. Kenouski, David N. Laux, Charles S. Mulligan, Jere- miah V. Murphy, Charles J. O ' Keefe, Leo J. Rafferty, David H. Strother, William Thomas, Ralph W. Wallace, John W, W ells, and Ro- bert H, McNeil, manager. An honorary letter was awarded to William A. Quigley in recognition of his services as coach. Numerals were awarded to Francis W. Brown, John Eisinger, Edward E. Horany, William P. Hunt, Lawrence R. Leebv, Homer E. Pryor, Robert J. Walsh, and D. Milton Ladd, assis- tant manager and manager-elect for the season of 1923. Charles S. Mulligan was elected captain for the 1923 Hate her ice gridiron warriors. Mulligan has played at guard during the 1920, 1921 and 1922 campaigns. He is a capable guard, is a conseiendous worker and has plenty of the old fighting spirit. Under his leadership great results may be expected. Charlie is a medical student, an indication that he has plenty of ambition, to study medicine and excel in football at the same time. D. Milton Ladd, assistant manager of the 1922 season, was elected mana- ger for the 1923 squad. William A. Quigley will again be coach. Under this com- petent leadership and with the schedule that has been arranged the team should make an excellent showing. The schedule that has been made is as follows: September 29— Georgetown at home. October 6— Western Maryland at Westminster. October 13 — Juniata College at Huntingdon. October 20 — Drexel College at home. October 27 — U. S. Marines at Norfolk. November 3 — St. Joseph ' s College at Philadelphia. November 10— Roanoke College at Roanoke. November 17 — University of Delaware at Newark. November 24 — Johns Hopkins at Baltimore. November 30 — Catholic University at home. BASKETBALL Top Row; A u k k k d Go lost fin, g uard; Fkanc is W, B KO WN, CfnUr; Edwi n S. B rtt r lh E I M, Jit., Lawrence K. Hyde, Bottom Row: Otto Z. Klopsch, gtoW; John R. Daily, Captain and guard; Clarence W . GOS N E L L, fo rwa rd. SCHEDULE G. W. 38 — Gallaudet 10 G. W. . . , , 36 — Quaktico Marines . , 23 G, W. ... 28 — American Legion 11 G, . . . . 30— Blue Ridge . . 20 G, W. . . . . 20— Georgetown . , , 39 GW 21 — Bucknell . 36 G, W. . . . . 9— Catholic University ......... 26 G. W 23 — Fordham . f: . 29 G, W 13 — V irginia , , . 26 G. W 21— Williamsburg 36 G. W. .... 16 — Washington and Lee 30 GW 14 — V. M. L 21 G. W 15— Lynchburg , . . , . , 34 G. W 25— St. Johns . • . . 3 4 G. W 18 — Catholic University 22 104 BASKETBALL From every standpoint, except the mere winning of games, basketball at George Washington University was d niar e d success during the season of 1923 The University was represented by a very strong team, which made extremely creditable showing against some of the formidable teams of the country, many of them champions of their respective localities Fordham University, a member of the “ Big Six” was brought to Washington to play our men, prior to their playing the Navy for the championship. For the first time in many, many years the G, W. teams invaded southern territory, playing the strongest teams wherever they went, and the University may well be proud of the showing and sportsmanship exhibited by the team. They were men to be reckoned with by the best of teams The players are to be commended for their spirit and stick-to-itiveness. Every possible obstacle and handicap was thrown in their way. Outside courts had to be obtained, at great cost, in which to play our games and to practice. These could only be obtained at odd days and hours, and there were weeks when the team had no practice at all. 1 he team can bear witness to the neces- sity of a Compulsory Tax and an adequate gymnasium. The grippe epidemic cost us some of our best players at most crucial moments In juries added to our troubles. And in the midst of the season, Captain Daily was withdrawn from the team to act as assistant coach. Daily graduated at the Midyear Convocation. During the trip, it became necessary to use one or two Fresh- man players. Daily played his usual “heady” game at guard, and together with “ Patsy " Goldstein could be depended upon to hold the opponents to low scores “Goody” Gosnell, who has been elected captain of next year ' s team, played a consistent game at forward, as did his mate “Bailee” Springston until he was forced from the game by a broken wrist However, the place was ably filled by “Zeke " Klopsch, who, with Gosnell, could be counted upon for our scoring both from the field and the foul line. Francis Brown was the pivot man in every game but one, which was caused by sickness on the trip. " Babe” Hyde was utility man and was dependable whenever called upon, which was nearly every game. Great credit was given by the Council to the successful management of the team and finances by Manager “Ed” Bettelheim. The assis- tant managers were Lester Johnson and William Hip- kins. Commendation is also given to the following men who came out and played in many of the games and assisted materially: Joseph R utley, Sam Soloman Everett Held, Lionel Beeton, John Kent, and Louis Joynes 105 FRESHMAN BASKETBALL Freshman basketball was revived at George Washington University during the past year with a splendid ream. The Fresh 11 won seven victories out of a possible ten, and it is believed that there will be plenty of material For next year ' s Varsity Team from among the 1926 players. The outstanding men were Captain John Kent, Lionel Reeton and Louis joynes. The following is the result of the games played: — G. W. . . . IS — Tech 3 G, W. . , . 26 — L U. Frosh, . . . . . 17 G. YV. . 25 — Eastern 19 CL W. . . 54— St. Albans, . . . • . 26 G. w, . , . 20 — Western , 37 6. W. . . 7—C. U. Frosh . . . . 36 (j. w. 25 — Bliss Electrical 17 G. W. . . , 23 — St. Allans . . . , . lx G w. 21 — Business . . , . . 16 G. W. . . , 17— C. U, Frosh . . , . . 17 l he Student Council awarded the ,i 1926 t Numerals to the following: John Kent, Captain; Carl Woe.rn.hr; Benjamin Mknsh, Manager; L ion i- Reeton; Vernon Brown ; Frank: Ta ylo r ; Lo its Joynes, MEN’S TENNIS TEAM SCHEDULE Columbia University April 2 Swarthmore College . May 4 Naval Academy April 14 Lehigh University Mav 5 Catholic University . . . , April 24 Middle Atlantic Johns Hopkins University . April 11 Intercollegiate Association University of Delaware . . May 2 Tournament . . May 10, II and 12 Columbia University , May 3 North Carolina University . . May 16 Prof. Hugh Miller , Coach William Ballinger .......... . . Acting Captain Bernard Viens .... Manager Harold R Young , Assistant Manager Samuel J, Hill . , . . Assistant Manager Van Ende Aten Pitts Law K eli hen Baum Ballinger R utley Fow t. f r K i .o p sc h Boyd 107 TRACK SCHEDULE— 1922-23 February 21 — Georgetown Indoor Relay Carnival, Washington, D. C. February 2-1 — Johns Hopkins University Indoor Games, Baltimore, M(i. April 21 — American Legion Track Games, Wash mgr on, D. C. April 27-28 — Penn Relay Carnival, Philadelphia, Pa. May 5- — George Wash i ngton-Gallaude t College Dual Meet, Wash- ington, I), C. May 11-12 — South Atlantic Intercollegiate Athletic Association Meet, Richmond, Virginia Coach Probey 108 With a very successful indoor season completed, more candidates out than ever before, and Thomas F. Probey as coach, it is with confidence that the followers of track are looking forward to the Var- sity Track Squad’s best year. “Tom” Probev, the new coach, is an old Western High School and Georgetown track man and is well qualified to develop a good squad. The Indoor Relay team, — Peake, Laux, Grass, and Henderson easily won over the Gallaudet Team in the Georgetown Indoor Relay Carnival held at Convention Hall, February 21. G. H. Koster won second place in the 600 yard novice run in this meet, Carpenter of the U S. Naval Academy taking first and Schott of Mary- land University third. The Washington Post states: “To finish first, second, or third in the 600 has always been an acknowledged feat above the ordinary on a Convention Hall track. Hence, hats off to Carpenter, Koster, and Schott Young also did well in this event, finishing fifth. Meigs won his heat in the 50 yard dash in five and two- fifths seconds, hut lost out in the semi-finals. At the Johns Hopkins Indoor Games, February 24, the same Relay Team was defeated by Maryland University, but ran well. Harmon, the Squad’s best pole vaulter, injured his right arm while competing in the Georgetown Relay Carnival and was prevented from entering this meet. Harmon won second place in the Olympic pole vault trials at Fort Meyer, Virginia, in 1920, and is attempting to “come-back” this year. Captain “Bunn” Tolsoti was unable to participate in the indoor season meets due to an automobile accident, but has started outdoor training with the Squad. The outdoor season will open with the American Legion Games, April 21, and every member of the Squad who has shown ability during training will be entered. The Penn Relay Carnival follows, April 27 and 28, in which a G. W. Relay Team, composed of the four fastest quarter niilers, will participate, and probably Captain Tolson in the Pentathlon. The George Washtngton- Gallaudet Dual Meet follows on May 5, which it is believed George Washing- ton will win. A plan has been suggested by Gallaudet to make this meet an annual event, a cup to be awarded the winner, which is to become the perma- nent possession of the school winning it three consecutive years. The S. A. I. A. A, Meet, to be held at Richmond, Virginia, May 11 and 12, marks the close of the season. This is the championship meet of this territory and members of the G. W. Squad who have shown exceptional ability in previous meets will compete. The 1922-23 Track Squad is composed of Burgess, Falk, Fountain, Graeff, Grass, Harmon, Hartung, Hender- son, Hill and Ketch am, Jackson, James, Johnson, Klopsch, Koster, Langston, Laux, Lewis, Loehler, Ludwig, Leonardo, Littman, Manson, Marble, McCoy, McNeil, Meigs, Meyers, Nichols, O’Keefe, Ottman, Palmer, Peake, Ronca, Captain Tolson, Manager Tracy, Whitsun, Young, Youngman. 109 MEN’S RIFLE TEAM In years past, George Washington University has produced many riffe teams of championship caliber, yet unquestionably the finest of her teams is rhat of the present season. Last year ' s strong and experienced team, with bnt one exception, were all on hand when the squad was organized last fall, and they were strengthened by the addition of several sharpshooting Fresh- men who were already comparative veterans at the sport. In October, soon after learn Captain Walter Stokes had returned from successfully defending his individual world ' s title in Europe, indoor practice was begun in a temporary range improvised in the basement of the Kappa Alpha House, After a few weeks’ practice there, this range had to be abandoned because of difficulty in securing certain technical permits. Following a month ' s delay, permission to use the Marine Barracks range was secured, and practice was resumed. The schedule for the season includes rhe N. R. A. Intercollegiate Champion- ships, the Intercollegiate Association Championships, the Eastern Intercol- legiate Championship at Philadelphia, dual matches with Georgetown , Univer- sity of California, and one or two others, the Eastern Intercollegiate Military Championship at the Naval Academy, and the N. R. A Outdoor Smallbore Championships. This is the hardest sort of schedule— one that will call forth the best efforts of G. WVs veteran team, but we count on success. The riflemen from among whom the teams will be selected are Capr. Stokes, H. C. Espey, J. M. Barry, G. R, Trimble, H, Everett, G, An ad ale, B. Smith, , E. Barkman, A. G. MeNish, and 1 , Riley, These men constitute the strongest team squad that has ever represented the University, no WRESTLING George Washington was represented in this sport by its usual conscientious team of hard workers. Owing to the scarcity of material for the team its entrance into active competition with other schools was seriously curtailed. Meets with other Colleges were held and while the team did not make the showing wished for its efforts were commend able and the general interest displayed in Wrestling was considerably increased. GIRLS’ BASKETBALL SCHEDULE December 16 Wilson Normal January 3 Gallaudet January 11 William and Mary January 13 $wa r thmore February 2 Wilson Normal February 10 . , , Gallaudet February 17 , University of Pennsylvania February 24 . - Temple University March 3 ' - William and Mary 112 GIRLS’ BASKETBALL The varsity team had a good schedule for the 1922- 23 season. It now confines its games to college teams, excepting only Wilson Normal, which has college stand ing. Several of the games were played as double headers with the men’s games. The girls exhibited some good basket ball, and in return got tbe benefit of the men’s rooters. The most exciting game of the season was that played with the team from Temple University, Philadelphia, The Temple team is made up of girls trained for several years in their Physical Culture School. They have not lost a game since 1916! But for a while George Washington really had them scared. We tied the score twice in the first half. It was only in the last quarter when the superior physical condition of the visitors began to tell, that they were able to take the lead and finish with a victory of 39-23. The only trip taken this year was a return game to William and Mary, In spite of several misfortunes to the team, the girls had a fine time and were treated royally. The whole squad now has a complete buff and blue outfit. These uniforms belong to the University, and will be handed on to tbe squad next year. Basket ball has become a major sport with the girls; the number turning out being about twice that of the 1921-22 season. 113 GIRLS’ SWIMMING Beatrice Woodford M Hc S M Irt Cofteb mid the inspiring genius of the team Her untiring energy ami persever- ance ns well as her aquatic ability stumps her ns one who well deserve the many honor sin- I ms won Catharine Hough For perfection of technique in the water, Kitty has led the team for two consecutive seasons. She is a marvel for speed on the breast stroke and in life-saving she can tow her victim faster and surer than anyone else on the team. J he Girls Swimming team, working under the great disadvantage of not having an adequate pool in which to practice, lias shown that the team is worthy of representing the University in the many meets in which they are entered, and in the near future we will he repre- sented by a truly formidable team in this sport. In the meet with Trinity and the Capitol Athletic Club, the team showed great ability in competing with some of the leading swimmers in the South Atlantic Divi- sion and because of their showing in this meet they entered a team in the South Atlantic Champion- ship Meet in Baltimore, t Margaret Might She in a speed swim- mer and run away from all the rest at every trial She ' s got the pep that Kive.t ns the rep at G. W [ r . for fast going. 114 GIRLS’ SWIMMING Asenath Johnson One that shows pluck and perseverance in the face of difficulties. Her breast stroke is an honor to the team. Thr team likes Johnny — she ' ll do anything once. In May the Team put on an exhibition for all. the students of the University and won much praise for their efforts and skill in the different events. We are truly proud of the showing made by the team and feel assured of a Championship Team in the near future. Thelma Hord Thru nerve and deter- mination Thelma, tho only [i freshman, has captured a place on the team as n fancy diver. She not only dives well, but captivates the judges by her engaging smile Louise Strother Louise has repre- sented her school in the lunge for d is tame, She ns been a member of the t». W. V. swimming team tor three years and in each instance won her position thru I terse vera n cea nd abi lit y . Katherine Pfeiffer Some day we hope to sec Katherine break the record for the mile swim. In distance swimming she is unex- celled and her infectious enthusiasm has carried the team over many an obstacle 115 NKLOA UmRECK. ISABKLU BlNTfcN, KliN Kll .PATRICK, Soi’HTA WaLDMAN, Kj.eanor Bakrom., Captain Kvjherini Edmonston, Elizabeth Paris, CtIRLS’ rifle team During the past year girls’ rifle reams have been organized in many colleges throughout the country and unquestionably the sport is acquiring great popularity as a co-ed activity; A ream has been organized at George Washington University, and, benefiting by the previous experience of several girls formerly members of local high school rifle teams, and by the coaching of Walter St t kes, it has made exceptional progress, taking a prominent place among the University ' s co-ed sports, and earning an outstanding position among teams from other universities. On January twentieth, the team defeated Maryland University in the first should er-to-shoul- der rifle match ever fired between college girls ' reams, and it has the distinction of being the first girls ' team to enter the intercollegiate national championship matches. I he schedule of competitions includes only the strongest and best known teams in the country’ among which are Michigan, Northwestern, Cornell and Syracuse, I, a ter in the season more dual marches will be added. The year’s program will comprise about ten competitions, and will he so arranged that the G, W. ream will be able to put forth strong claims to the girls ' intercol- legiate championship, if every march is won. The members of the team are Captain Katharine Edmonston, Sophia Waldman, Edna Kil- patrick, Elizabeth Fans, Isabelle Bunttn, Eleanor Barr oil, and Nelda Umheck. All hut one of these girls will remain over for next year, assuring a strong team again next season. 116 GIRLS’ TENNIS In the Spring of 1 22 h when under the management of Mae Ad elk Marklev a tournament w-as held which was won by Louise Whelchel with Elizabeth E. Chickering as runner-up. I here were no interscholastic matches. Janet E. Elliott became manager in the fall of 1922. This year the annual tournament was held in the fall instead of in the spring. Elizabeth Chickering won with Margaret Brewer as run- ner-up, A silver cup presented by the Columbian Women is the trophy presented each year to the winner of the tournament. There will be no tournament in the Spring of 1923 but the team will play three schools — National Park Gallaudet College and the Fredericksburg Normal School. It is anticipated tit at the results of the competitions will be most satisfactory as the team contains a number of exceptional players. TEAM Margaret Brewer Daisy Robsion Louise Whelchel E !, 1 Z A B 1 T H E . C H 1 CKERlNG Nelda Umbeck Frances Walker Beatrice Woo v to r d 117 The 1923 Cherry Tree Joseph V, Palmer Editor Robert If. McNeil Business Manager Caroline E. Peterson Associate Editor James H. Duggan Fraternity Editor Catharine A. Hough Art, id Science! EDITORIAL STAFF Htl LORY A. 1 OLSON Associate Editor Gladys E. Phoebus Sorority Editor Arthur C. Ferry Laze School Dorothy S. Haddox Associate Editor Lyle Oh lander 0 rga n hat io n id it o r Benjamin f Dean Medical School Maxim Rolll Harold McEwen ART STAFF Jessica Adams M. Ask nath Johnson Charles W. Jones Ronald N. M arquis AsCt Business Manager BUSINESS STAFF Edwin S. Bettelheim, Jr. Advertising Manager Henry H« James Circulation Manager v 120 ' Che Huiversihflfatchet FirRUSKru WEEKLY ttT THE STHlENTS OF TllE GEORGE WASHINGTON UNIVERSITY Vet IF, Nit 21 Wukittttton. IX C.. H Pth S3. HUB ligan — Gosnell Named Leaders TtMl |», K« l i RfeJt C nrtJ . mnBtmmli lit GM FW«i«f 1 Garrkti EbUfr. Vh IlJI TAKES LEAR KOJ.lt With ItHrtr C ' t tar ■ i-?k.|P ' |»-,r|t’ flP|, (i trtlJ. Tfl A f Mtlihll 14. JnnttF i ' Up A|l( AnvflT ..Ml A l»foO ■ lur ! «u.1J (.rn nnlll iMrf (Mil Ahlib it m iitfl UA (. ' jtl.M-li.l, Mr lifrtft a 4 1 AAA l, ' l |WF- 1 ,ir ' .aril- I TliMl-r M C »f mi i« t «m niMt " ‘DflnCOCf TC D D tr!i " rtb tiTtinTirT Ma! -i--- uxl Oraxv W ftwwtlJ fc v ton wtocttrt ' til 14 Dll ' tflfcwiU ■ " . -,r M in piyc pJlipU «irr fli U Mtinir ImniMl Ali.tn, 1! jut! h |r1 t( ihr M gAlO LJAufl " IHS.I i Ml Ll« 1 . e Han t •• » Hiftf-. H»irK UL t-knAt 0 11 ncn- kMWWl • .lit ■ ' ■ ' • " fca,h ' l[ And a ifAf, le Ot uni vh rntju l i • ' ■t in by the Jhmtiil) upd bm k L £u H4rt ■m»n " 4f KtfliitWAHi tali ptijTET AA EhiPih ri n Ci.fc C M ■ w™«tri w MuJNtfitif hn l- it i artHj ifgdiftj mi tfta ] yaii M Iht p 1 ttirw «»p C. if. a HAilln dHiMtft! 4 yapr fcpd Ju, (nil, p plR.m. Hr Pm all Ibh -TSf r tn |- .r. 4r „ flr ril ItA -AKA ' IJ r, MAH I In « fAf! iw tAl lt«l| --- Wt»F» ' vl I ' ll I u.i»iii4tt .l.plljl «i biurii Mf ftWttl fl- • -irtawt IM r+iU iiAMt .•irj Wti V. ftMldcUl ft lii rti it m ii p tl !Lit IlnllM wi II Imllri 4 ikipi il 1 w • (Mi iMim J I « fftil !»■• iw » j KtptM hr w«« r tHI Ntnsn CfrflSTlTuTJOM I T Wit i. ' i|»|M lilt rvadn 1 IILs +ai»t 4«f Hi 1).f ft It h i I Lit, |K Wil Jlttt ihirfclB.. |ihul.i. Man IlMALh n AfA i ji rrl ‘ ' J wiiiiiH t . .ji i hM bin- rt w §i , it- M ; ■» • -i W- Mil ,iy , H- ‘ J ' -n T..Ar ,t i, f ft 7m mr lafililli ip.i : w ilifM «ltd to ! 1 AHbuwili tt.r ptr .l:.r pil«iiium i,1ir irlrtMA ikbtu r.wu lit. 1 BaiUtAti. !»» fhAf w t Ji inw m-rtAii ■r h nrttliH tj l A If Hrrlt, M» Un fH.aj i“ I Mf IPAL UlA iptiKiM,! . LTJ4 lmiim iJ i li . .tniiAn f r«mMnui«c r«r m frurpot at f i- m+jif r t N«ri-A tn C t l fA ' IlM Hi ws ikMiEft lAil In- hMit [Ma-u .a tiMr, ill -PROMPT tax PAswesr SK GESSAKV f OH THEE Of It- Itn J riTT Tf« 111 m h mutM nt lb •») Wa» uufifMil ll kU Ik III) Ml n. II LEO Vo TO AUOim ENGlNEEfilNO SCKIETY TJ i UbhrllnA lhil| |« f]| ImuM TIME K K FTtLPAUATIOS OK OPTION EXTE.VRED POfiTPON E ' ‘A ET flANt K THE UNIVERSITY HATCHET Robert M. Bolton Editor Robert H. McNeil Daniel B. Lloyd Associate Editor Business Manager EDITORIAL STAFF Douglas Clephane Robert Howard Edwin S. Bf.ttelheim, Jr, Marian Barker Allen C Coe COPY EDITORS Caroline E, Peterson Dorothy V. Bartley Francis W. Brown, Sports Louis Joynes, Sports Mary Ruff, Girls ' Sports Eugene F. Sweeney, Humor NEWS EDITOR Dorothy Haddox, Footprints Leon Katz, Pick-Ups William S, Becker, The Spy Aruis Smith, Directory BUSINESS STAFF Henry H« James , , . William A. Hipkins . Marie O ' pea , Celeste M Weyl Thomas F. Stewart . George Graham . . . Eleanor Foltz .... . . , . . . . Assistant Business Manager Elizabeth B igos Elmer Hall Hannah Hunt Lucille Kennedy Allan Oertley Millard F, Ottman REPORTERS Thomas O ' Keefe Paul Patterson CL Wilfred Pryor Frances Randolph Sarah French Smith Emily Tilton Frances Walker Mildred Wilgus W. T, Woodall Myrtle Yost Fred You noman STAFF STORIES (A UTHORITA TIVE) The Hatchet offers a good opportunity for the tax-payers to learn of most of the doings of the college, and for the nontax-payers to get the news of the week by the simple process of walking into the Hatchet Office on Thursday evenings and taking from one to a hundred copies free-gratis for nothin’. The Axe offers some bright youth the opportunity to display his ability as Ediror. He does he shows his unusual qualities along that line by promptly falling in love with one or more ladies singly Or in groups. Why this last year, for instance, B— Greek Gods and Perenial Graduates grace the Staff of the Hatchet, while the Cherry Tree is blessed with a couple of “fire-escape lovers’, both of whom seem occasionally interested in others, hut who have frequent relapses. Incidentally it may be remarked that while Ronald Marquis graces the Business Staff he still has the reportorial idea of continually smoking a mran pipe. It ' s so strong now that the thing carries his hooks home for him and we fear the worst has not yet come. As for Caroline Peterson, she likes men all draped about her. Have you seen her King Fur trimming? Jo judge by the appearance of the men on it all the tailors had gone out of business before it came to he. The way Kirren Hough blossoms forth real frequently in trick hats would lead one to believe that she was connected with the treasury of the Cherry Tree, or else that she was acquiring large money posing for her particular style of architecture — barrel vaults Further we have it on good authority that Kit tin’s amorous strain leads her to twining the vines on her front porch into the likeness of hearts. Maxine Rolle says she may have been on time once-upon-a-time, but that lots of the men of the V know just how late she can be. While ir shouldn’t he mentioned lots of the girls on both Staffs would like to know just how the t T. Ed keeps that permanent wave of his on these damp and rainy days, Lyle Oh lander, undaunted by the unkind rebuffs of cruel winter, still effervesces soulfully on Spring. It ' s been noticed that Marian Barker’s supply of frat jewelry has decreased markedly since she has formed other ami new interests— it would appear that Foster has use for them in other fields. Why not a blonde, Foster? A man of weight upon the Axe is Bill Becker hut with him around it’s hard to decide whether it ' s the Hatchet office you ' re in or a booking office. Of course Sarah French Smith does look real childlike since she bobbed her hair and we believe that one Jimmy James really likes to protect the precious in fan r, Charley Jones can’t decide whether to he an artisr or an eccentric hut anyway in preparation for either he lets Ins hair grow nice and long thereby almost getting in the class of some of our bobbed haired artists. Really the Art Staff looks quite Grenmchvillagish " in that respect. While the Music Box Revue was in town there was absolutely no work to be gotten out of Jimmy Duggan. We think he really ought to share his little friends with some of the other mem- bers of the Staff who are not so fortunate The rising young lawyer, Arthur Perry, is always in demand. He has a car, you know. How- ever, he almost threw a monkey-wrench in the organization of the Staff w hen he called the Horri- ble E. Sumner Bettclheim, BtftU heim. For some reason the future Editor objected to being called a hug of any kind. Oh, girls listen as we narrate about Bunn Poison, If you’re tall and slender you’re out of luck but if you ' re short and er kind of plump, walk right up Dorothy Haddox, you know really w as the cause of one Editor losing his peace of mind to say nothing of a goodly amount of sleep. One must not forget Gladys Rhoebus She says she doesn’t need to purchase pocket hooks because she makes it a point to go to all dances where they give them away. Also she likes them most if they have the USNA seal on them but, and all dance committees take the hint, she will take the other kind. Celeste, the heavenly one, is real busy s miling adds from merchants who fall far enough to advertise in the Hatchet at her suggestion, Mildred Wilgus ( Wilgoose to somei hopes some day to write a story — and we hope to stilt he around so that we can read it, Dorothy V, Bartley is another disturber of the Editorial sequence. Her initials would he lots e asier to remember tho if she’d only reverse them. There are others — hut who wants to hear about them anyway 126 THE PYRAMID SENIOR HONOR SOCIETY The Pyramid is a senior honorary society whose elections are limited to ten members annually who have maintained excellent scholarship and dis- tinguished themselves in the advancement of student activities throughout three years of attendance in the University, Elections are semi-annual, being held in the fall and spring. Candidates are selected at the end of their junior year or the beginning of their senior year Dr; W itt C Croissant FRATRES IN FACULTATE Peter Valaer Jr. Henry Grattan Doyle Gilbert Lewis Hall Daniel LeRay Borden Bryan Morse Felix Altrop FRATRES IN UN I VERSITATE J. Foster Hagan V James Ptak William M . Ballinger James C. Hatcher Howard W. Shaw Frances W. Brown W. Preston Haynes Bailee Sprjngston Waldo Clark Fitzhugh Hurley Walter Stokes Bartley Corbin Daniel B. Lloyd Hillory Tolson John R. Daily Thomas M. Lodge Bernard Viens John Paul Earnest Robert H. McNeil C. Melville Walker Ralph Nagle 129 PI DELTA EPSILON { o nor ary Colit g iote Jo urnalism Fratrrn ity) Founded at Syracuse University 1909. Active Chapters: Thirty-thrce. George Washington Chapter installed, June 5, 1922. Colors: Black atul White. National Publication: The Epsilog, Chapter Publication: The Razzberry. HONORARY MEMBERS Daniel C. Chase Bryan Morse Henry Grattan Doyle DeWitt Clinton Croissant William Ballinger Robert M. Bolton Francis W. Brown Douglas W. Clefhane Watson Davis ACTIVE MEMBERS j. Foster Hagan Daniel B. Lloyd Howard H + Martin Robert H. McNeil Harry W. Newman Lyle W, Ohlander J. Jos. W, Palmer James L. Platt Harold F. Rhamk Hfllory A Tolson C Melville Walker 130 SPHINX HONOR SOCIETY Sphinx was founded in 1912 for the purpose of promoting high scholarship and interest in student affairs among the women of the University. Its mem- bership is limited to seven, and only those women are eligible to election who have a scholarship average which is twenty above passing, and who take an unusual interest in college activities. MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Maxine Girts Anne Hof Elizabeth Kendrick. Maxine Rolle 131 Founded ar University of Nebraska, February 22 t 1904, Xi Chapter installed April is, 1921, Active Chapters: Fourteen. Colors: Blue and White. Flower: Carnation. Publication: “The Pyramid. " SIGMA TAU {Honorary Engineering Society) FRATRES IN FACULTATE Benj. C. Cruckshanks Howard L, Hodgkins Hugh Miller John R, Lapham K mt ktt C. Bailey J. F, T, Berliner Raiph H- Braun er FRATRES IN IMVERSITATE John O, Mi singer Walter Free Lawrence K, Hydh Arthur L, Lakigan Joe La pish Daniel B. Lloyd, Jr. Robert Wendt 132 THE BENCHERS E. C. Brandenburg W. C Clephane C. S. Collier J. P. Earnest H W. Edgerton ( on o ra ry L egal F ra if rn ity ) FACULTY BENCHERS Dean Merton L. Person J. W. Latimer T C La very J. M. McFall Arthur Peter H. G, Spaulding W. P. Stafford L. H. Sutton C M. Updegraff W C. Van Vleck TERM BENCHERS, 1923 Joseph W. Hazell Thomas K, Humphrey Joseph A. Jordan Blake E. Nicholson Frank S, Rowley Dan H, Wheeler 133 DELTA SIGMA RHO ( Debut ing F ruler n ity) Founded at Minnesota University, 1906. Number of Chapters, Fifty-four. Installed at George Washington University, 1908. Publication; “The Gavel " . MEMBERS IN FACULTY Dean Merton L. Person Prof. Gilbert L. Hall Prof. William C Van Vleck MEMBERS IN THE UNIVERSITY Philip Barnard W. Irvjng Cleveland Kathleen Duggan A. Leslie Jackson Michael Muss man Edward Scheufler Charles P. Swindler Fl LI MORA W | LG US 134 GAMMA ETA ZETA (Honorary Journalistic Sorority ) Founded at George Washington University, April, 1922, Colors: Red and White, Flower; Red Carnation. Publication: “The Petticoat " . PATRONS Professor and Mrs, Daniel C Chace Marian Barker R. Geraldine Barlow Janeiro V. Brooks Mary Agnes Brown Louise Fspey SORORES IN UNIVERS1TATE Lois Gates Gorman Marie 0 Dea Caroline E. Peterson Frances Randolph Ardis A Smith Sarah French Smith Nelda Umbeck Celeste M. Weyl Elizabeth Whitfield Mildred Wilgus Myrtle Yost 135 The presentation of the Cherry Tree to the Student Body of the University marks the close of the school year. It offers to the student a record of all those activities with which he has been so recently connected and serves as a memo- rial of a scries of events so important at the time of their occurrence hut so soon to be forgotten and discarded. The purpose of this section of Reflections is to present some of these echoes of the year now gone. On the Gridiron the University was represented by a steady, hard-working team. The season viewed from the point of the victories won might, perhaps, have been more successful, but had the team won every contest, a no more laudable spirit of fair play could have been displayed. Of incalculable value to the morale of the team were the victories over Gallaudet and Catholic University, and the earned touchdown in the game with Georgetown. It made every effort of the season worthwhile. 136 The period of political activity incident to class elections developed simul- taneously with the football season. Elections were “run” in much the same manner as of vore. Without hacking from one or more of the fraternal organiza- tions of the University, a candidate ' s chance of election to office was slight, indeed, and once elected to official positions, there ended the successful candi- date ' s interest in all affairs of the class. Elections of this sort produced wonder- ful self-satisfaction among the elected, and the value of them lies chiefly in the notoriety which the most scheming of the politicians thereby draw to themselves. The Football Hop was the first All-University event of the season and marked the close of the season on the Gridiron. A special feature of this affair was the presentation of Letters to the twenty-two men who had completed the necessary work against the University’s opponents. More than two hundred couples attended and the Hop was a huge success. At Christmas the usual round of Christmas Dances, open houses and house parties occupied the attentions of the members of the Fraternities, Every fraternity and sorority had closed dances and many of them open teas and receptions to the University as a whole. The floor season followed football in the interests of the devotees of the side lines. The season commenced brilliantly for both the men ' s and girls’ teams, but neither did so well as the season progressed, though excellent basketball was the rule. The practice of making a dual offering in the form of a game by each of the Varsity teams met with approval, and proved a drawing card for the contests of both teams. The first of the doleful seasons of the year approached with the advent of January and the entire school became earnest seekers of information against the coming questions of the Profs. Once passed, even tho with varying degrees of success, the feeling of relief experienced was, to most, profound. Dining the first week in February the Annual Concert by the G. W. U. Glee Club was given in the Hall Room of the City Club, The Club presented a most interesting and well handled program and followed their efforts with an informal dance. 157 Junior Week followed- The Mid-Year Convocation was held on February twenty-second at the Continental Memorial Hall. After the Convocation the graduates, faculty and student body were entertained by the Combined junior Classes at an informal tea and reception at the Raleigh. Many at- tended and rhe out-of-town visitors to the exercises were numerous. On the night of the twenty-third of February the junior Classes held the third Junior Prom at the City Club. A larger and more varied crowd than ever before attended this function and the combination of excellent music and good fellowship made the evening a memorable one. The very effective and commendable practice no doubt contributed ma- terially to the success of the Junior Week. In a University scattered as ours so unfortunately is there is too little to hind together the varied interests of each group of students. The drawing together of the best of talents and the support of the entire student body in the completion of this week of celebra- tion marks a very definite step in the drawing together of the interests of the University to promote it in the eyes of the whole college world. The second edition of the Razzbtrry appeared during the afternoon of the Junior Reception. This publication, in its efforts to bring to the attention of the student body and the faculty in a humorous light the many things and events which mark our University year, fills a needed place in the publications. It endeavors ro show how purposeless and futile so many things done in the University are and strives to eliminate the more undesirable of these occur- rences. The practice of presenting a Junior Play was revived this year, and while the play was nor presented during the actual period comprising Junior Week, as was the custom in years past, its presentation marked a distinct step in the forwarding of dramatics in the University. The Play presented was the Charm School and many students found expression therein for talents until then dormant. Apart from these interests, the matter of sorority pledging took no incon- siderable place in the interests of the co-ed portion of the University. Stringent regulations regarding scholarship requirements for both the organizations 138 bidding and those receiving bids were initiated, but the fact remains that when the matter came to the test on the failure of certain sororities to make the required percentage, these regulations were waived promptly. The ques- tionable desirability of holding off the date of pledging and the effect of the establishment of a definite grade to be attained by sorority members is also worthy of question. The matter of all-term ' ‘rushing” no doubt had its effect on the scholastic standing of all sororities, whether they failed to meet the requirement or not. It might also be remarked that this establishment of a definite Pledge Day marks the first time that this regulation has ever been enforced by the authorities of this University. The series of lectures and social affairs given by both the Engineering and Architectural Clubs mark an advance into the field of University endeavor worthy of note by those not directly connected with either society. The sub- jects of these lectures are of interest primarily, it is true, to the student of the particular branch of study covered by the lecture, but the broad nature of rhe addresses given, render them of interest even to rhe lay student. El Circulo Espanol carrying out its purpose of furthering the interest in and the study of the Spanish Language and Customs after a year of varying success combined with the Spanish Club of the University of Maryland in a pleasant and successful daitce at the Cairo. Clubs which forward the interest in subjects which are a part of the University life of the student are surely to be commended for their efforts. An exceptionally successful season attended the efforts of the Tennis Team, During the course of their season they decisively defeated teams repre- senting the University of Delaware, Johns-Hopkins University, and the Catho- lic University. Columbia University, Swarthmore and Lehigh defeated the team but the defeat came only after excellent efforts on the part of the G,W.U. representatives proved of no avail. The University was represented in the field of Track by a conscientious team. Sickness and accidents to some of the potential starring material seriously handicapped their efforts but a creditable season was carried out in spite of these handicaps. 139 The supreme effort of the Greeks during the year was the Interfraternity From- It was an all Greek affair — every Fraternity holding membership in the Council participating and being represented by most of its membership. In April the Pan-Hellenic Council held one of the years’ most enjoyable Proms. Every Sorority represented in this body participated and to use that expressive phrase — “A good time was had by alP One of the outstanding features of the evening was the appearance of the Petticoat the contempo- rary of the Razzberry, This edition was the first effort on the part of the girl journalists of the University to express themselves as a group and their effort met with every success. The last All-University dance was the May Fete Carnival and following the precedent of getting better as the years roll on was by far the finest Carni- val yet held. The delightful ingenuity and extravagance displayed in costumes and the quick procession of events would alone have done much tow ard mak- ing the evening a success had not the music been exceptionally joyous. The efforts of that large body of interested students to carry on the work of the University under, at best, but the partial support of the Faculty is worthy of remark. I here is too much to be overcome in the matter of preju- dice against George Washington for there to he any internal stress between the Administrative Departments and the student body. Too much cannot be said for those members of the Faculty who actively interest themselves in the forwarding of the University in the public gaze. But for those members of the Faculty who advocate and attempt to carry out a policy of restriction on student activities no word can be said. A policy of advance rather than of remaining stationary or going backward is surely to be preferred. It is hoped that a more progressive and aggressive policy will be officially adopted hy the University in the near future and rhat active assistance will be given to all those among the student body who interest themselves in this work. 140 ORGANIZATIONS r M. BOARD OF MANAGERS OF STUDENT ACTIVITIES I he Board of Managers of Student Activities consists of the Director of Student Activities, three members of the faculty, two alumni members and two students. The Director of Student Activities is the chairman of the board; the three faculty members are appointed by the president of the university; the two alumni members are appointed by the George Washington University Alumni Association, and the two student representatives are chosen by the Student Council. I he hoard was created in May, 1920, to take over the functions formerly exercised by the Faculty Committee on Student Activities, and has for its purpose the encouragement, direction, control and accounting for such activi- ties. Its powers embrace supervision over all financial matters pertaining to student activities, including allotment of the student rax. FACULTY MEMBERS Bryan Morse, Chairman, Director Student Activities Dr, Dam el LeRay Borden Prof, Henry Grattan Doyle Prof. William C. Van Vleck ALUMNI MEMBERS Mrs. Joshua Evans Samuel Herrick STUDENT MEMBERS Bernard Burdick Robert Colflesh 142 OFFICERS Stanley Wright „ , . President Preston Haynes . , . , . . . . . rice President M a belle Bennett . Secretary Treasurer Columbian College Earle Man son Richard McPherson Hillory A. Tolson Medical College Harold Rhame John Russell Law School Heath Melton Harold Norcross Stanley Wright Teacher’s College Mabelle Bennett Delegates At Large Bernard Burdick Robert Colflesh Preston Haynes Engineering School Arthur La nig an Thomas F. Stewart Graduate Studies Pharmacy School T. Fuller Sfoerre Charles Dyer The Student Council was organized in 1916 first to stimulate interest and participation in student activities and second to act in an advisory and supervisory capacity with regard to these activities. The Council selects the Editors and Managers of the several publications as well as the Managers of the various teams. The membership of the Council is elected from among the student body of the University in proportion to the enrollment of the several colleges there being three elected from both the Col- umbian College and the Law School, two from both the Medical and Engineering Schools and one each from the School of Graduate Studies, The School of Pharmacy and the Teacher ' s College. 145 THE LAW SCHOOL SENATE Dm; to the rapid growth ant! expansion of the Law School through the masterly efforts of Dean Person, need arose lor a separate governing body of this department of the University, and ro meet this need rht Law School Senate was created. It is composed of a member of the faculty, an alumnus and three members from each class. Its past accomplishments merit the prophecy that the benefits of Its administration will continue to reflect credit upon the organization. OFFICERS Clara Cain Raymond Wiser e art Margaret Conlyn . Dean Merton L. Person Gilbert H. Hall , , President Ptct- President Secretary Treasurer Faculty AJ ember Alumnus Member Clara Cain Margaret Coney Miss Vera Harrison MEMBERS THIRD YEAR Dan H, Wheeler SECOND YEAR James H. Duggan, Jr, FIRST YEAR Lester Johnson R A YMON j W JS1H E ART Donald Little Emmett J. Petf rson 144 THE ENOSINIAN SOCIETY ( Honorary Literary Society) Founded at tieoTfje Washington University, 1 22 W. Waldo Girdner Edith L, Elliott Oscar A. Zarel , Vernon B. Zirkle CoURTLAND D + BAKER Gertrude Bergman Edwin S. Bettleheim Jr Lewis M Churbuck H. Irene Corey Edith L. Elliott W Waldo Girdner Edward Grass MEMBERS CL W, Hodgkins Kirk Mears Michael Muss man Caroline E. Peterson R. W. Pulliam Ruth Regan PL L. Schiufler O. R. Singleton President Preside nt , Secretary Treasurer Ardis A. Smith A idle y L. Smith J Fuller Spoerri Mary F. Ward Genevieve J. Wilson Meadow Wright Oscar A Zabel Vernon B. Zirkle 145 COLUMBIAN DEBATING SOCIETY OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester William FI. Reese President . Edward L. Scheuflkr F’dwarp L. Sckelfler ...... I ' ice- President . . . James E Stevens Arbis Smith , Secretary ....... Mildred WlLGUS Harry Friedman Treasurer . . , . . . ■ C. B. McRae M, M. Somers ....... Critic ......... M. Wright J. Fuller Spoerri ....... Reporter ....... Cl. Haycraft After a period (if marked progress during the seasons just pasr, rhe Columbian Debating Society entered upon the present school year with renewed hope, higher aspirations and si ill greater ambition for the advancement of forensic an. Attendance upon the meetings this year has been unusually good and the debates well pre- pared and interesting. The enthusiasm and success manifest in the work is evidenced by the fact that thirteen of the society ' s members succeeded in capturing places on the (university ' s debating reams. These members have done honor to the society in its effort to promote the art of public speaking and afford training for prospective varsity debaters and embryonic lawyers. 14b COLUMBIAN DEBATING SOCIETY MEMBERS J. Nelson Anderson Robert N. Anderson Eliza ueth M, Bailey E. S. Bette lheim, Ik. j. F. Bird John R. Brqmell Ruth Buchanan Peter V, Chksnulis H. C Churchman W. Irving Cleveland J. R- Cox Ray C. Crowell Harold P Curtis Roy T. Darby E M. Davidove F. W. Davis N. A. Deveney C. Virginia Die del J. V. Digging Mary Don Leayy T o m C. Everett Harry Friedman Elizabeth Gardner Fred O. Graves C. 1. Haycraft Florence Hill Frank mn Knock George Kramer A A. LaFleur Joseph Levenson Denise J. Levy Henry Litzelman Harold Luber I.orin C. McElroy Lacrette McKendree C. B. McRae D. K. McRae M arie Maffett C- A, Marshall Kirk Mears D. A. Monroe A. W. Moran Elizabeth Moskly L Mildred M urray H, R. Nelson Helen Newman ti. E. Nicholson Robert A; Nixon W. A. Paisley G. P P ALOMAR A. C. Perry Caroline E, Peterson Martha Powell Stella Randolph C. E. Reams W E. Reese Don Carlos Reid Henry T. Rhodes Jessie Roach O. L. Rogers W. Rosen bush Edw. L, Scheufler Rose Shaikewitz D. L. Sherman P. M. Silva IL N Simmons Arihs A. Smith M, M, Somers Fuller Spoerki l bert Steed James Stevens A, W. Stoltz C. P t Svvindler Henry Temik Adelaide Thom Celeste M. Weyl E. S, Whitson Mildred Wilgus L. S, Williams Raymond Wiseheart J . Woolery Ethel Wright M. Wright Oscar Zabel V. B. Zirkle 147 U ic. Re 1 e tv. II I Tit ildvfd GEORGE WASHINGTON CHEMICAL SOCIETY R. IVL Hann . President Byron Owens Fice- President Vera Bailey . Secretary W. L. Heller • Treasurer MEMBERS Lucile Andrus W, L. Heller Marie 0 Dea Vera Bailey Benj. Henkin Byron Owens M. C. Bergin M. T. Kirk G. W, Phillips T. D, Boaz R. C MacNab S. R, Potting er R. A Bogle v K. S. Mark ley C. E. Proudley Loren Buritt J. L Mendleson T, A, Riley Virginia Cotter A, T, Meyers F P Ross H, C. Cross E. A Mtller E. E. Sigler G. G. Edwards 0. Moeller Paul Spielman B. Exnkr L. G, Montague Edward Swedenborg J. J Fahey Alice M, Murphy W. T. Sweeney George Graff E. G, Nolan j. H, Winkler R M. Hann A L Witson | 149 Y. W. C. A. Mabelle Bennett Bernice Veley Alice Cushman . Maxine Rolle Elizabeth Kendrick Nelda Umbeck Lillian Hooks Helen Loomis Dorothy Nichols June Cooper Phoebe Knappen Janeiro Brooks President V ice-President Secretary Treasurer Undergraduate Representative Chairman, Social Service Comm ittee Chairman, Citizenship Committee Chairman , Program Committee Chairman , Education Committee Chairman , Membership Committee Chairman , Finance Committee Chairman T Publicity Committee 150 f ' UmtU.rt ' ' OM! “Bp Ov rbo6.T ( ' Gprtt ' 1+3 A ? TKt 5 ntik MEN’S GLEE CLUB Harry Edward Mueller, Director W. Graham Fly, President Ronald N. Marquis, Secretary J. Nelson Anderson Bartley If, Corbin Wilm e r T. Barth olom e w Roy C. Crowell Daniel B. Lloyd Walter R. Cupp Tom C Everett Frederic W, Farrar W. Graham Fly Robert H. Harmon FIRST TENORS James L. Ewin Francis M, Hand SECOND TENORS Frederic W. Lou ns bury Harry W. Perrin FIRST BASSE S Pall D, Gable James R. Griest Howard B, Howard SECOND BASSES August H. Lindner W. Preston Haynes Charles P, Ruby Erwin R, Pohl Albert Sperry L. Standing Williams Ronald N. Marquis Millard F, Ottman Randall N. Saunders William R. Schwaktzman Isaac Q . Lord 152 Mrs. Swett Phyllis Atkinson Theresa Lawrence Mabelle Bennett June Cooper Catharine Hough Director Accompanist President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Dorothy Carter Hazel Davis Edith Finney Helen Gregg Ruth Gregory Alice Heyl Louise Hiatt MEMBERS Lois Himes Elizabeth Hones Winifred Hull Floreine Hurley Elizabeth Kendrick Phoebe Knafpen Helen Mankey Eleanor Melchoir Theresa Pyle Janet Ransom e Rev a Silver Vera Stafford Harriet Staples Nelda Umbeck. Mary Vacarro 153 ARCHITECTURAL CLUB Leon Chatelaine Melvin C. Hobson Catharine A. Hough L. S. Keefauver C. W, Bailey Leon Chatelaine Phillip Dulanney F. A. Elliott C Gosnell A. V . Hansen H, R. Harmon j. M. Higgins Melv in t Hobson OFFICERS MEMBERS Catharine A. Hough L W. Jester R. C. Johnson C W; Jones R. A. Kappler L, S. Keefauver J. P. L APISH H, D, Lockxing F. H. McCreary President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer W. V. McDougal M. Peele Miss K. Rhise T. L. Roach Louise L. Strother Miss Y . L . Soars Dorothy Sioman P, H. Williams M. L Pyles THE PHILI PPINENSIAN FACULTY ADVISOR Professor Fred August Moss A. I CAStANO Benito Diak G. L Fajardo R. G ON SCALES f, Javellana Em h i Rivera MEMBERS Ricardo Sa bf.lla Aj.fr edo Samson Prosfero San nun Pablo Silva Demetrio Sltguitan E mete bio Villa lon Palermo C. Villanueva 155 WOMEN’S UNIVERSITY CLUB OFFICERS Elizabeth Kendrick Bernice Veley Theresa Lawrence Anne Hof Phoebe Knappen . Isabel Bunten President First Vice-President Seco n d V ice - Pres iden t Secretary Treasurer Housekeeper 156 WOMEN’S UNIVERSITY CLUB Members Alice Baldwin Anne Gleason Theresa Pyle Marian Barker Cora Guest Mary Quick Eleanor a Barroll Margaret Guest Stella Randolph Mary Bln per Esther Handcock Janet Ransom e M a belle Bennett Beatrice Henning Hilda R eagle Ruth Bock Alice Heyl Anna Rector Hilda Bowen Lccile Hill Elizabeth Rice Marion Bowker Alice Hoest G E RTRUDE R i N E BOLT Janeiro Brooks Anne Hof Maxine Rolle Isabel Bunten Lillian Hooks Mary Ruff Elizabeth Burton Catharine Hough Esther Scott Mary Louise Chace Asenath Johnson Lydia Shepard Elsie Chapman Elizabeth Kendrick Estelle Siegler Roberta Chapman Ella Josephine Kirk Alice Smith Catherine Chisholm Phoebe Knap pen Lyne Smith June Cooper Katherine Lacy Annette Steele Mary Cramer Ida May Lang Dorothea Stevens Alice Cushman Theresa Lawrence Louise Strothers Marguerite Daly Dorothy Lewis Alice Terrell Frances Davis Elizabeth Lewis Adelaide Thom Linda Deaton Helen Loomis Jessie Thompson Virginia Die del Virginia Merrett Adelaide Trent Eleanor Dobson Agnes Messer Bernice Veley Louise Espey Ernestine Niemeyer Edna Veley Sara Fry Marie O’Dea Mary Watkins Marjory Gerry Margaret Patterson Caroline West Maxine Girts Caroline E. Peterson Mildred Wilgus Helen Peri am 157 GEORGE WASHINGTON UNIVERSITY MASONIC CLUB Raymond B. Harding Russell B. Benson Paul W, Ham mack Thomas Y Stewart Henry H. James . George j. Burton Kdgar (). Seaquist Norman B. Ames Robt, I ). Armstrong R w Ash Ralph J. Barrow Russell B Benson Ivan C Booher Edgar Brook ek Paul W. Burk George J. Burton L W. Carpenter Byron G. Carson H, P. Covington Dewitt C. Croissant Benj, C. Crlicksm nks Frank A. Dawson W. C. Gilbkr H. R. Gross m n Ralph Hale Paul W. Ham mack R Y MONO B H ARDING F. G. Garden F. E Hardy I. ¥- Hai ck J. G + Hipp Henry H. James OFFICERS President Vice-President ( Law) l r ice- Pres ide nt ( Col u mb inn College) f r ice-President {Engineering Secretary Treasurer erald MEMBERS j, V . Jarvis Clarence M Jones Hugo A. Kemman J L C Keene John R. Lapham Robert W. Pl-luam William E. Reese Don C. Reid Robe kt W. Richardson R- W. ScHARFENBURG C Robt. Seckingek Edgar A. Seaquist William H. Seaquist D. M, StBBETT Ross H. Snyder H. G. Spaulding Author J. Stanton Thomas F. Stewart Lieghton C. Taylor Ralph H, Th rasher V ictor A- De Potter A. H. Dondero Robert E. Eddins A. E. Evans B. D. Fallon Merton L. Person Sol Friedman W. Leon Friedman W. E, Graves M. Ah Gray Alton K. McLaughlin A. J. LkCovey Isaac Q. Lord John D. Myers H. H. Mitchell Y C Nor i h Holland L, Nutj William H. Odum Daniel O’ Flaherty James H. Platt Edwin L. White H on. Frank White Cuff Whyte E. J. Willis Walter E Wiles M. Y. Wilt J, E. Wrenn Robert H. Worrall D. 0. Woolf 158 WOMEN’S LEGAL CLUB The Women ' s Legal Chib is a democratic organisation, every woman in the Law Sc hod being eligible to membership, ft has for its purpose the promotion of a high standard of professional ethics and the preparation of the women students lor a lull and worthy participa- tion in the American system of self-government. OFFICERS Laura Mason Veronica Martin Helen Newman Mabel Alexander Louise Foster Virginia Diedel Rose Shaikewitz President First V ice -President Second Vice-President Third Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Press Representative MEMBERS Blossom l . Adamson Mabel Alexander Julia Atkins Ruth Audas Dora Bacon Elizabeth M. Bailev Mary L. Barer Agnes H. Baldauf Nellie Barber Dk. Nell Bartram Regina Beagle Hester W. Beall Lillian Belden Florence Bell Sarah Bernstein May T. Bigelow Clara M. Bincaman K ATH ERIN E D UCK W A L I Kathleen Duggan Arleta Dymond Grace M, Eddy Frances E, Edwards Hazel F eagan s Julia Louise Ford Louise Foster Hazel Funk Anna Good all Lois Gates Gorman Rose S. Guinn Lillian Hamlin Charlotte A. Hank in Pauline Harris Vera Harrison Edith Heffner Margaret B. M c- Laughlin Hilda Meadow Ella A. Merritt Cecelia Mi dole brook Anna C, Montgomery Mary L« Moore Clara K. Neb LETT Helen Newman Lou ise Nicol Ethel M. Payle Alma B. Partridge Mildred Peck Rebecca Perlman Katherine Peters Laura Plunkett Hazel K Proud S. J. Ratcliff e Ida Blake May Boa rdm an K LIZA BETH Bra u DEIS Emma Breen Agnes Brown Virginia Brown E LIZA B ETH B U C K L E Y Clara j, Cain Mildred R. Callahan Helen R, Car loss Beatrice Clephane Mary Coury Marie F. Crandall Virginia Diedel Clare Dillon Alice M. Dodd Esther E. Dodd Dorothy Dona HOE Margaret Donahok Mary A. Don Leavy P earle B, Hensley Dale E. Hoffman Ora Hunt Mamie Jackson Dorothy H. Janes Madeline Jan is Doris Keren Olive King Irene C. Kushner Olive B. Lacey Edna M. Lee Adelaide S. Makens Bernadette Martin- Veronica Martin Laura B. Mason Ellen Matthews Catherine E. Mc- Closkey Martha McGrew Laurette Me Ken dree Anna G. McLaughlin M A RG A RET I C L A UGH LIN Mary A. Reagan Grace Reardon Virginia Schwab Rose S, Shaikewitz Marie Slechta Susie M. Sle do Maye Steeley F lor ence Ston e brake r Regina Sullivan Rose E. Tabb Hazel Tack well Pauline Wallace Mary W a ruck Nellie I. Welsh Miriam H. Williams Genevieve Wilson Louise Worsts r Emma D. Wright Lucile M. Wunder- lich Isabel D. Yates ENGINEERING SOCIETY j. R. Boyd . President D 0. Woolf C. E Vice-President R. Hi Wendt . E. E , Vice-President W. H, Seaquist ... M. E m Vice-President M- J. Bussard . . . . Secretary J- H. Winkler Treasurer 160 ENGINEERING SOCIETY H. Aaron F. M. Albert W, C, Allard, Jr. E. Babcock E. C. Bailey M. R. Bailey J. M. Barry j. F T. Berliner N Berryman R. Best O, P. Beiber J. R. Boyd P. E. Brandt R. H. Braun er G. L. Brist H. B RODS KEY V L Brown, Jr C S. Bruce L B. Buckley P. W. Burke C. A. Burner i L J. Bussard F R. Caldwell L. L. Chenault W, L Cheney G, Clarvoe C. T, Glen denning J i. Coe H. C. Cross B. C. Cruick shank W. Cur by C. 0. Davis L P. Disney H. H Dutton S. L. Earl F. H. Engle L. Engle G . L . Fajardo I. . L. Fountain E. K Francis W. F Free R Frehof IT 1C Gray Wm. Greenberg J. M. Grimaldo MEMBERS W. G. Grimes M. H. Gould T. A. H AFFORD R. G. Hainsworth T. H. Hamill C. M Hammer sla L. M. Hammond R. N. Hann Y, D. Harbaugh A. M. Hartmann CY S. Hartung G T. H ECKERT F A. Hitchcock J. D. Houghton L R. Hutchison L K. Hyde H. H. James V. L. Johann e son H. A. Jones A H. Kampe C. F. Keys hr A. K. Kimberly S. S. Kings boro L. R. Kleinschmidt H. Krider L Kill W. R. Lane R. E. L AN H AM A L Lamioan $. D, Lashley T. M. Latimer E. A. Limper A. R. LlNDBERG F. W. Long G. K. Ludwig K S. Markley M L. Marlin Y. G. McBride H. B. McCoy J. W. M OS EM AN V. H. Mutch ler H. F. Niemeyer Y. O’Callahan l . O ' Keefe J. B. Pickard L H. Piatt L Polk Wm. Potzler T. W. Quinn O. Ramsey R E. Riley T. A. Riley D + C. Ritchie P. I. Rodier Pasqlale Ronca L. J. Rose S. J. Rosenberg W. F. Roser C. R. Rowe H. N. Schmitt K. O. Seaquist Y. H. Seaquist C. 1L Sherwood B, Siegel F. Sillers 0. F. Smith H. C. Son nt ag j. B Spencer G. H. Streeter R. P. Teele F. J Thomas M. A. Thorne E. N, Torkelson O, L Tucker R. Wailes E. S. Walker j. G, W alsh Hans Wange D. L. Weikert R, H, Wendt E. L. White E. H. Willetts J, H. Winkler M, M. Winn aker A. M. WlNTERMEYER D. O. Woolf C. K, Tingling C. F, Zobfl 161 Kenneth N. Parkinson . President Arthur McGregor . Pice-President Walter S. Acheson . . Secretary Matthew Cowley . . Treasurer UTAH LEGAL CLUB Alumni lost ph Conrad Fehr H. Grant Hinckley (iKORGt: L Nk I RON A. I ! sroing Paul Vernon Rom nr y Arthur H. Voelker Seniors NoRYALL E. CaLLISTER Scott Oahi uist Am an F. Daily E i rd Erickson Edward L Morris ey K i nn eth N. Parkinson Juniors Walter S. Acheson Matthew Cowley Parley P. Ecci.es Kenneth E. Lyon Arthur McGregor Stanley J, Tracy Freshmen German S. Ku.s worth Albert L Law Ernest H, Oliver R. Mi rrav Stewart John C. Stjkrat Reed Vetterli m EL CIRCULO ESPANOL Officers Juan Azula President Caroline E. Peterson Vice-President Eleanor McMurchy ... Secretary H. Nicolai Weigandt ..... Treasurer Juan Azula H. L, Comfort Charles M. Cook Mary Cramer Maycita De Souza Gertrude Harcoukt Jack Hays Salvatore Jacono Joseph Kaufman Grace Leedy E L E A NO K M CM U RCKV L G. Montague M. B. Naylor Members Ernestine Niemeyer Esther O ' Connor Caroline E. Peterson Estelle Pittmann Anna L. Rqat Hildegaro M, Schotthofer C, Estelle Siegler Dorothea Stephens Theo belle Stiles Josephine Vacarro H. Nicolai Weigandt Agnes Wilson 163 drtw»d Up Jib k in Ai Cwp THE FREE LANCE CLUB Members of The National Student Forum Officers Fred H. Wright . F. Howard Me Beth Earle J. B. Kesten Edward B. Moulton President I ice- President Secretary Treasurer A . Balter F. E. Becker J, C. Byars, Jr, Alexander Cassanges I, H. Chan C. H. Coleman Roy T. Darby Samvel M. Dqdek Henry Flury Alex Freedman Members James F. Fcrbershaw W. Waldo Girdner Earle J. B. Keston Isaac Q. Lord M. R. Malone F. Howard McBeth Alvin G, McNish Foward B + Moulton J. A. Ortega Guadioso P. Palomar C. C Pan Alonso Perales Alfredo Samson Robert L. Savage, Jr, Aid ley L, Smith J. Fl LLER SPOERRI D. W. SUGUITAN D. Villanueva Fred H. Wright Meador Wright THE MIMES The Mimes present themselves as a secret organization of George Washington University the object of which is to further dramatic presentations of the students, and to honor those among the students who, by their work and ability, have earned the right to distinction. The Mimes presented the Junior Play and the Graduation Play. The casts as well as the di- rectors and the business executives were taken from among the members of the society. The Mimes expect to fulfill a long-felr want in the University for a capable and hard-working dramatic organization. With the co-operation of the student body this expectation will be realized. 167 G. W. U. DEBATING TEAMS Charles I. Haycraft Franklin Knock Edward L. Scheitfler Hubert Steed James E. Stevens Oscar Zabel R. X. Anderson I. W. Cleveland J. L EVEN SON A. H. Moran W. E. Reese Clara Cain Mrs. Gregory Hankin Denise J. Levy Helen Newman Mildred Wilgus Mrs. Isabelle Yates 16S DEBATING COUNCIL Prof. Charles Sager Collier , President and Faculty Representative Professors Collier, Edgerton, and Spaulding .... Coaches Prof. DeWitt C. Croissant Faculty Representative Leslie Jackson Delta Sigma Rho Representative James E. Stevens ...... Columbian Debating Representative Kathleen Duggan Manager , Womens Debates Edward L. Scheufler Enosinian Representative and Debate Manager The 1923 Debating Season The 1923 Debating Season brought forth the most comprehensive and successful cycle in forensics that the University has experienced. AH of rhe teams displayed unusual ability, upheld the prestige of the University, and admirably reflected the force and vigor of verbal battles which invest our National Capitol. The first debate was that which was staged under the auspices of the National Literary Society on the question " Resolved that capital punishment he abolished by all civilized nations”. On March 14, Philip E. Barnard and Edward L. Scheufler won first place in the preliminaries for George Washington over the other universities in the District. On March 28 and 29 they plan to defeat the winning teams from neighboring states " Resolved that the several states and the United States establish industrial courts analogous in principle to the Kansas Industrial Court ' was ufiheld by Chas. I, Haycrafr Franklin Knock, and Edw. L Scheufler, March 16 against University of Pittsburgh, the visitors receiving a 2 to I decision. The same night the negative team composed of Oscar Zabel, Jas. L. Stevens and Hubert Steed invaded Penn State, losing by a 3 to 1 decision. The next debate is March 30, on the Open Forum, Oxford Plan, against Swarthmore College on the question of " Cancellation of Inter-allied war debts, subject to substantial reduction in German reparations " . Irving W. Cleveland upholds the affirmative and Robt. N. Anderson, the negative. On the night of April 6, A. H. Moran, J, Levenson, and Wm. F, Reese Uphold the affirmative of the ' Cancellation of Debts " question, against the University of North Carolina. Another twenty-four-hour extemporaneous debate with Ohio Wesleyan is planned for the latter part of April M, M. Summers was chosen by the Council to represent George Washington in the Oratorical Contest conducted among the Universities by the National Literary Society. The Girls 1 Affirmative Team, advocating the " American Merchant Marine Subsidy " , composed of Helen Newman, Denise j. Levy, and Mildred Wilgus, match their ability against Swarthmore, March 23 The Negative Team composed of Clara Cain, Mrs. Isabelle Yates, and Mrs Gregory Han kin, are scheduled to meet Goucber College at a later date. 169 GEORGE WASHINGTON UNIVERSITY STUDENT CHAPTER OF THE AMERICAN SOCIETY of CIVIL ENGINEERS Organized April 7, I $22 Chartered February y f 1923 Officers ] I. II. Dutton C. K. Tingling, Jr T F, Stewart IX O. Reed E. S. Pardo e President Vice-President Secretary . . . Treasurer Mem her, Exec u t he Co m m lliee H. Aaron C. Allard, Jr, H t t . Bogert C A. Burner M. J. Blssard H. H. Dutton G. L, Fajardo A. Finnic S. Friedman J. E. Gray R, G. H AINSWORTH Members L. M. Hammond H. K Hill, Ik, C 1L Horn R. How i son H. H. James D. R. Kinney fC S. Lewis P. F. Lgehler D. B. Lloyd, Jr. C A. Maitland M, L. Marland H, B. McCoy j. H, Mitchell W. L Ml shake K. S. Pardo e I. PoLK 1). 0. Reed K. 0. Seaquist C. B. Sherwood T . F. Stewart H. E. Riley J G. Walsh C. K. Yinglinc, Jr, 170 FratlrnitilS FRATERNITIES {General) Sigma Chi Kappa Sigma Kappa Alpha Theta Delta Chi Phi Sigma Kappa Delta Tag Delta Sigma Alpha Epsilon Sigma Phi Epsilon Sigma Nu Phi Alpha Acacia Kappa Tau Omega ( Professional) Phi Delta Phi Phi Alpha Delta Delta Theta Phi Phi C ' hi Alpha Kappa Kappa Lambda Phi Mu 172 INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL OFFICERS Knute Nilsson ....... Kenneth J. Buschman Verne P, Simmons President ice-P resident Secretary DELEGATES Kenneth J. Buschman Louis M. Churbick R. K, McPherson Eugene S. Thomas John I. Glass James C. Davis Knute I. Nilsson Verne P. Simmons Bernard F. Burdick Wade M Becker Heath A. Melton James H. Duggan, Jr. Fred A. J. Geter Sigma Chi Kappa Sigma Kappa Alpha Theta Delta Chi Phi Sigma Kappa Delta Tau Delta Sigma Alpha Epsilon Sigma Phi Epsilon Sigma Nr Phi Delta Phi Phi Alpha Delta Delta Theta Phi Phi Cm 173 Founded at Miami University Oxford, Ohio, June 28, 1836, Epsilon Chapter installed June 10, 1864. Chapter House: 1312 N Street, K W. C W. Acker D E W ITT C, C RO l S S A NT J. P FrtLE BROWN Felix W. Altrup William E. Barkman Kenneth Buschman Eugene It Angevine Henry C Bush Matthew Cowley M Dean Davis Parley P. Eccles W. Douglas Beatie Frank Davis L. Mead Hammond Willard Hart Active Chapters: Seven ty-s even. Colors: Blue and Gold. Flower: White Rose. Publication : -Sigma Clu Quarterly. " SIGMA CHI FRATRES IN FACULTATE S. H + Greene C. K. Jones Bryan Morse FRATRES IN UNI VERS ITATE Postgraduate Bolon B. Turner 1923 George S. Ellis Alexander W. Gregg John G. Harla Carl D. McManamy 1924 Wm, P. Haynes Dallas B. Hayes George T. H eckert Earle W, M anson 1926 Thomas J. Davis David Magee NEOPHYTES Frederick Long Walter Miller John Reynolds Albert E, Pagan J, L, Riggles Peter J. Valear Daniel Wheeler Joseph Wright Stanley W right Alec A. Preece Wallace Quinn Marion B. Rhodes Jack K. Roach James E. Stuart John B. Wright Rupert Sharitz Carl eton Smith Reed Yetterley 175 Active Chapters: Eighty-seven. Colors: Scarlet, White and Emerald Green. F 1 owe r : L i y-o f-th e-Va 1 1 ey Publication: ‘The Caduceus”. KAPPA SIGMA Founded at University of Virginia, December 10, 1867. Alpha Eta Chapter installed February 23, 1892, Chapter House: 1758 N Street, N. W. Herbert Bisselle George Bone brake Louis M, Churbuck John Daily FRATRES IN UN1VERSITATE William Hamilton Joseph O. Houghton Lester Johnson Walter McCarthy Seth McDonald Clyde Hatch ffe John Sandlin Clifton Severance Bernard Vie ns John Brookfield Percy Chur buck Cyrus Clendenning Ray Curran Ralph Edmonds NEOPHYTES Harold Fry Jack Hayes, Jr. Edward Higgins Jones Hill Layton Johnson Donald Kune Clayton Lancer Leonard McCarty Eugene Sweeney John T. White 177 J IT Pierson Mockbee W W $eheart Henderson Benner ft Wiseheart Kennedy Bonnett Lanham Founded at Washington and Lee University, December IK, 1K65. Alpha Nu Chapter installed November 22, 1K94. Chapter House: 1750 Massachu- setts Avenue, N. W, a Active Chapters: Fifty-four. Colors: Crimson and Old Gold. Flower: Magnolia and Red Rose. Publication: Kappa Alpha Journal’ . KAPPA ALPHA Russell K. Hollingsworth Hugh C. Duffey Henry Clay Espey Everett W. Held Cecil R t Heflin Robert W. Benner Harold A. Bonne rr John (X Dice Fred K . Diekrokger John Paul Duffy Phillip Dulaney Hammond Dorsey Paul Flaherty Thomas G. Handy FRATRES IN FACULTATE Thomas C. Lavery Eugene G. North ington FRATRES IN UN I VERS IT ATE POSTGRADUATE Thomas F. Baughman 1923 Oliver H. Henderson Warren H. Hunt Edwin R- Kennedy Joseph F, McPherson Frank H, Myers 1924 John H. Eiseman Howard H. Espey Benjamin E. L an ham Richard K. McPherson Harry E. Mockbee 1925 Raymond G. MacAluster NEOPHYTES Orme Lewis Edgar Snowden Thornton Parker Beloit Taylor A, Hermann Wilson Raymond h Wiseheakt John H. Moore Paul C + Reed William H. Seaquist William A. Shannon David P. Tin ley Talmadge M. Thorn f Rica id Martin J AMES H. Shoop Marshall Wiser kart W Thomas Lind say fisher Mason ttetton Bro n t Thomas rtiKsoa Hathaway PyJfnan Founded at Union College, 1 Active Charges: Thirty. October 31, 1847. Colors: Black, White and Blue. Chi Deureron Charge installed March 26, 1896. Flower: Ruby Red Carnation Chapter House: 1842 Calvert Street Publication: “The Shield " THETA DELTA CHI FRATRES IN UNIV ERSITATE 1923 John Russell Mason Francis Willis Brown Charles Floyd Dyer 1924 Clayton Howard Hixson Al Daniel O ' Donnell Eugene Shorr Thomas Thomas Emmery Beall William Paul Briggs 1925 Robert Craven Dale Davis Fisher George Emlen Graham Peter Booth Pulman Lionel Edward Be eton Thomas Hayes Curtjn, Jr, Osgood E. Fifield 1926 E D W A RD As H E R H ATH A WAY Melville Claflin Lindsay Carrol Marean Meigs Vernon Lee Brown Charles Edward Pledger William Jose eh Thomas George Bradley IS L Wc wvdt Jwkv ' fff) I tmr 5cbnjiJf GjioAf Jcr 3fcT7 Founded at Massachusetts Agricultural College March 15, 1873. Lambda Chapter installed October 7 , 1899. Chapter House: 1813 Columbia Road, N. W. Active Chapters: Thirty. Colors: Silver and Magenta. Flower: Carnation. Publication: ' ' The Signet ' 1 . PHI SIGMA KAPPA Carl Davis Adam Kemble Albert Leslie Jackson Harry P. Ahern Jonothgn C. Gi bson John D, Glass Thomas K. Humphrey Arthur D t Anderson George S. Coyle Wilbur R. Glover Drury A. Brown Stanley W. Crqsthwait Henry E, Ketnkr Joseph R ujley John V. Diggins FRATRES IN FACULTATE Carl Joseph Mess FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE POSTGRADUATES 1923 Fitzrugh Lee Hurley Joseph A. Jordan Mortimer P. Morehouse 1924 Clark R. Long George Mallet-Pre vost M. N. Oliver 1925 James T, Ketner Otto Z. Klopsch 1926 NEOPHYTES John Kent Joseph D. Rogers Daniel K. Shite Henri Nicolai Weigandt Seymour Robb Randall N. Saunders Harvey W, Schmidt William Ellis Zimmerman Herbert 0. Rogers George M. Sonfield Howard J. Smith M. Franklin Vernon Gilbert Walter Harold M. Young Joseph Van Ende Carl H. Unger 183 F M£ Tvdl ty CJtmirnt 5ftiithwkK DELTA TAU DELTA Founded at Bethany College, February 14, t K59. Gamma Eta Chapter installed May 9, 1903. Chapter House: 1916 Sixteenth Street, N. W. Active Chapters: Sixty-nine. Colors: Royal Purple, White and Gold Flower: Pansy. Publication: 14 The Rainbow”. FRATKES IN FACULTATE Norman Bruch Ames Daniel LeRov Borden FRATRES IN UNI VERSITATE A. J, Bell, Jr. 1923 F, M. Bradley J. Bradley Colburn Elvan Miller Wm. G. Carter J. B. Costello 1924 Robert Newby A. K. Phillips G. L. Roberts J. E. Smithwick, Jr. Holland Heron 1925 ] Barrett Knock Arthur G. Nichols Fontaine C. Bradley James C. David, Jr. 1926 Edw, K. Jones John J, Mooney Newell Pres bey 1SS liok cnj P«u ' cl}Vr mw i SteJc iK PbtW nvrvjeTi EljlIirwerlH LWn ii LW y 1 L T J 5 «)o gJ) Fr trJd yi DrwJ n Moneurr Founded at University of Alabama, March 9, 1856. Washington City Rho installed November 30, ] 858. Withdrawn in 1869; re-established March 2, 1905. Chapter House; 3320 Sixteenth Street, N. W. Active Chapters: Ninety-four Colors: Roval Purple and Old Gold, Flower: Violet. Publications: “The Record ' . “Phi-Alpha” SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON Carlton John Delrridce Walter Henry Free Dwight Clovis Bracken Roswell Bottom Lindsay Pettit Disney La wr enc i- La Fayette Golev James Raymond Buckley Francis Joseph Fitzgerald Clarence William Ggsnell Arthur Jonathan Hi llano FRATER IN FACULTATE Charles Sager Collier FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 1923 Cyril Edward Leiden William Carl Lungstkeet 1924 Junius Romaine McDonald John Melton Nichols Knot Ivan Nilsson 1925 John Robert Hobson Allan Stanley Jones Harry Arnold McNitt Ernest Wright Stephens William Robinson Ward Thomas Wright Parks Chester Franklin Price Arthur James Rosenlund Wallace Edwin Sturgis Henry Russell McNitt Paul Jones Mitchell Harold Walter Potter 1926 Richard Lee Monci re Edmund Stuart Whitson Reginald Broadwater Munson 187 5iTmT»iv bvtkr wau UiokKgo ti li Wor) %lker Ckph ne Aider) Allferd Founded at Richmond College November I, 1901. Alpha Chapter installed October l, 1909 Chapter House: 1829 Nineteenth Street, N. W. Active Chapters: Forty-seven. Colors: Purple and Red. Flowers: American Beauties and Violets. Publications: ‘‘Sigma Phi Epsilon Journal " . SIGMA PHI EPSILON FRATRES IN FACULTATE Benjamin C. Cruickshanks Frank Ad elbert Hornaday James Chandler Hatcher George H. Butler W. C. Allard, Jk + Wm, B. Campbell Waldo LaSalle Schmitt FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE POSTGRADUATES 1923 Bartley Hampton Corbin 1924 Morgan C. Harris H. 0 + SCHROEDEL John W. Townsend Robert W. Marshall C. Melville Walker Reynolds Robertson Verne Phil Simmons L eland Milton Alden George Loveridge Bowen Douglas Clephane Allan C Coe Frank Albertus Dawson William Howard Gray James Richard Griest John Knowles Hyde 1925 Walter Graham Fly Benjamin Smith Foster Charles M, Funkhouser Don Johnson Daniel Milton Ladd Arthur Loyola Lanigan 1926 William James Kerlin Baxter Smith Albert James Law Lawrence Reggie Leeby Reginald S. Pitts George Wilfred Pryor Hass el Bliss Smith E. Kir by-Smith Lewis J. Wallace John Oscar Woodall 189 Founded at Virginia Military Institute, January I T 1869. Delta Pi Chapter installed October 23, 1915, Chapter House: 1733 N Street, R W. SIGMA NU FRATRES IN FACULTATE Robert Whitney Bqlwell John Thomas Erwin Albert Lewis Harris FRATRES IN UMIVERSITATE 1923 Charles H. Birmingham Ronald E. Cates Bernard F. Burdick Merrill B. King Klstis S. Mvres Howard A, Shari trJ s Ac ti ve Ch a pte rs : Eight y-e ig h r. Colors: Black, White and Gold. Flower: White Rose. Publication: ' " The Delta " , Wade M. Becker J Reginald Boyd James H. Duggan, Jr. Mark F, Finley Granville: R. Hutchison Thomas F, Cochlan Thomas C. Everett Robert Albright Hardy Burgess Alva Pylghton 1924 David N. La l x Warren V. McDougle Arthur C Perry Ralph G Stetson Charles E, St. John 1925 Albert J. Foley 1926 John R. Fletcher Forrest Heaton Clyde A. To l son Hillory A Tolson Stanley J. Tracy Milton L. Williams Albert W, Zanner Paul R. Patterson Charles W. Ricketts Harold Merrick William K, Swann Robert C. Wilson 191 Founded at George Washington University, October 3, 1914. Chapter House: 1872 California Street, Active Chapters: Fifteen. PHI ALPHA FRATRES IN FACULTATE Harry S. Lewis Arthur Altschul Jack T. Basseckes Jack Burns Carl Cohen Oscar I. Dodek Alex Freedman David Felstein Bernard Notes R A ' Y M O N D G I IT K L M A X FRATRHS IN UNIVERSITATE 1923 Louts H. Berman 1924 Harry Friedman Sol Friedman Herman S. Hoffman 1923 Paul S, Porto x 1926 Joseph Levinson William Meiman 1927 Morton Gittelman Colors: Maroon and Navy, Flower: Red Rose, Publication: Phi Alpha Quarterly”. Jacob Kotz Samuel M, Dodek Alec Horwitz Leon Katz Samuel J, Rosenberg Max Ru rfn stein A k r a h am Schwa rtz Maurice Protas William Schwartzman Morris Schwartz 195 CkT OT) Pcrj rod Kwmpi 3p u1dir» Ko ir oTj ACACIA Founded at University of Michigan March 14, 1904. George Washington Chapter installed April 2, 1923. Chapter House: 1719 Eve Street, N. W. Active Chapters: Twenty-nine. Colors: Black and Gold. Flower: Richmond Rose. Publications: “ Triad” and 4, Tnadot”. FRATRES IN FACULTATE Hector G. Spaulding John R. Lapkam FRATRES IN UN I VERS IT ATE Emmett C. Bailey POSTGRADUATES Franklin E. Hardy Charles P. Swindler 1923 Byron G. Carson Don Carlos Reid Emory Robinson Perry W. Shrader Ross H. Snyder Robert H Wendt 1924 Robert D. Armstrong Willard Carlson Harry C D u ft Walter C. Gleighman Paul W. Ham mack Albert H. Kampe Hugo A. Kemman Alton E. L yughlin Roberta. Nixon Charles M, Sammons Raymond W. Scharfenberg 1925 Charles H. Calvin Will C. North Joe N. Petty Kenneth G. Smith Leo Austin NEOPHYTES Robert E. E dpi ns KAPPA TAU OMEGA (Local) Founded at George Washington University, February 16 , 192 L Colors: Blue and White. Flower: White Carnation. Chapter House, 1734 K Street, N W. F RATER IN FACULTATE Elmer Louis Kaysek Charles C. Alford FRATRES IN URBE Earl Brown Dr. C W. Mitchell FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE William H. Geisler Kenneth H. Bruner Henry H. James Walter Kirby 1923 Alexander A. La Fleur 1924 Ronald Nyman Marquis H. Burton McCoy Charles B. McInnis Calvin Bruce McRae R. Lester Moore William A. Paisley William E. Reese James E, Stevens Lyle W. Ohi.anper Louis Edward Seebold George Hamilton Schwinn Harold P. Curtis 1925 Gerald Lee Teen holm Frederick E. Voungman Alvin Oscar Zabel 1926 Gordon Gaddess Schwinn Lloyd A. Stevens Hubert Lee Steed NEOPHYTES Russell J. Jansen Milton M, Summers 197 _ ■Wifjfe-r Styi Mile, ' Founded at University of Michigan, 1869, John Marshall ' s Inn installed 1884, Active Chapters: Fifty- one Colors: Pearl and White. Flower: Jacqueminot Rose Publication: " The Brief . PHI DELTA PHI { n terna fiona l; Lam ) L Russell Alden Edwin C, Brandenburg Walter C. Clephane Charles S. Collier John Paul Earnest Philbrick McCoy Frederick M. Bradley Ben R Clark Conway P. Coe S cott A D a h l$ u i st Ferdinand Erickson John C Call Wade M. Becker J Bradley Colburn John D Glass Fontaine C. Bradley John W. Brookfield, Jr. Granville M, Brumbaugh FRATRES IN FACULTATE Merton L. Person Spenser Gordon Gilbert L. Hall John William Latimer Thomas C La very FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Postgraduates Matthew H. O ' Brien 1923 Alan E. Gray George G click George S, Herr William A Hunter Raymond A. Miles George C. Qber, Jr John M. McFall Arthur Peter Wendell P Stafford Clarence Updegraff William C Van Vleck Wendell P. Raine Hardy B. Page Stephan B Robinson Frank S. Rowley Stanley P. Smith Ernest W. Stephens Bailey V. Winter George K. Munson Arthur C Perry Paul Ray Russell Robert S Gordon Lester W. Johnson W. X Nunnally, Jr 1924 William I Hagen Albert F. Hillin Samuel Van D. Mark ley Arthur L. M undo 1925 Kenneth L. Busch man I W. Dicges W. Forrest Ford 199 Founded at Northwestern University, 1888. John Jay Chapter installed 1920, Active Chapters: Forty-three, Colors: Old Gold and Purple Flower: Red Carnation. Publication: “Phi Alpha Delta Quarterly " . PHI ALPHA DELTA (La itt) Ashby E. Bladen Robert N. Anderson William E. Rarkman Philip E. Barnard Bernard F. Burdick W. Irving Cleveland William T. French Jonathan C, Gibson James C Hatcher Robert D, Armstrong Parley P Eccles William G. Hamilton Moultrie Hut C. Russell Long FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Postgraduates John G Harlan Ben Jenkins 1923 Joseph W. Maxell Joseph A Jordan Alexander La Fleur Robert W. Marshall Walter T McCarthy Heath A, M elton R, Lester Moore Frank H. Myers E u stick Myres 1924 Charles B. McInnis William A, Paisley Charles Pickett William K. Reese Rolon B. Turner 13 lake E, Nicholson Kenneth N. Parkinson Ferry R. Potter V. James Ftak Albert F, Robinson Nichol M. Sandoe Harvey W. Schmidt Dan H. Wheeler Marion R. Rhodes Charles F. St, John Verne P. Simmons James E. Stevens James E, Stuart 201 Ldiocrf W-yVfttfirr DELTA THETA PHI {Law) Founded at Cleveland Law School, 1900, Active Chapters: Forty-eight, Colors: White and Green. Flower: White Carnation. Publications: M Paper Book ’ “The Syllabus”. WOODROW WILSON CHAPTER Totalled 1916, inactive until 1922 1 revived February 19, 1922. C. M. Dinkins Oliver Henderson FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 1923 E. Russell Kennedy Emory P. Robinson R A Y M ON D w ISEHEA RT Russell B, Benson Edwin S. Bettelkeim, Jr. J. P. Burns Frank A, Dawson Henry K, Dierkqph James C. Duggan S, Hazen Bond 1924 Ralph Hale Raymond B, Harding Fitzh ugh L. Hurley Adam Stockton King George R Koster Horace L, Lqhnes Edw in A. Loop 1925 Hammond P, Dorsey James Lee Platt, Jr. Pal l C Reed Edwin C. Scheuflir J. Fuller Spoerri C. A, Thompson j, Butler Walsh Charles Haycraft 203 llwryWg i Pillock ms Phi Chi (East) founded ar L T n i v ersi ty of Ve rm o n r 1 HH ' ) . Phi Chi (South) founded at Louisville Medical Colley 1894. Consolidated at Baltimore, Mary- land, March 3 , 1905. Phi Chapter installed March 21, 1904, Active Chapters: Forty-six, Colors: Green and White. F lowe r : Lil y-o f-t h e- Ya Hey Publication: “ Phi Chi Quarterly”, PHI CHI { Medical ) FRATRES IN FACULTATE William Cune Bouden, M. D Truman Arre, M. C. George N. Acker Sr., A. M., M, D, George N. Acker, Jr., M. D. Daniel LeRay Borden, M. D. John Wesley Bqvee, M. D. Elliott VI. Campbell, M. D, Edgar Pasquel Copeland, M. D. Oliver C. Cox, M. D. Cyrus W, Culver, M. D. Henry Donnally, A. M., M. D. Everett M, Ellison, A. M., M. D. Earl Christie Follett, M. D. Edmond T, Franklin, M D. Shepherd Ivory Franz, Ph, D.,LL. IX, M. D William J. French, M. D. Francis Randall Hagner, M. D, Frank A. Horn ad ay, B. S., VI. D. Charles Wilbur Hyde, M. D. George B, Jenkins, M. D + Glenn I. Jones, M. D. Frank Leech, M. D. William J. Mallory, A. M., M. D. Gideon Brown Miller, M. D. John Benjamin Nichols, M. D. Samuel Boyce Pole, M, D. Daniel Webster Prentiss, M. D. Luther Halsey Reichelderfer, i 1. D. John Lewis Higgles, M. D + Sterling Ruffin, M. D. Edward Grant Seibert, M. D. Aurelius Rivers Shands, M. D. Daniel Kerfoot Shlte, M. D. Albert Livingstone Stave ly, M. D. J. Duerson Stout, M. D. William D. Tewksbury, M. [), Charles Stanley White, M. D. H £ N R Y C R E C Y Y A R R Q W , M . D . Benjamin F. Dean, Jr. John Paul Earnest, Jr. Richard Miner Hewitt Charles Mulligan Hanson T, Perkins George L, Bowen L Li e Cocke rille G. William Cre swell Lee M. Evans Fred A, J. Geier Carlton Goodiehl Leon Maylock FRATRFS IN U N I V E R S I TAT E 1923 Herbert S, Gates Charles W, Hahns berger 1924 Thomas R. Rees Noah Rouse Edmund E, Sawyer 1925 William H. Geisler Russell Jansen Don Johnson Wm. Bin ford King H. Arnold McNutt Henry J. R. McNitt 1926 Robert Nelson Samuel Rogers Terrell Moody Stanley Adrian Wanlass Howard Searl Arthur Shannon Elmer Weenas H. W. Potter Peter Boothe Pulman H. Hartzell Ray Harold Rhame William Raymond Thomas H. I.. Smith J. E. Wood Founded at Dartmouth College, September 29, 1888 ? ■ Colors: White and Green Alpha Zeta Chapter installed September 27, 1905, rpj y Flower: Heliotrope A cti ve Ch a p ters : F i f ry-s i x . 31 Publication: “The Centaur”. ALPHA KAPPA KAPPA (Medical) Tomas Cajigas Cun k N Chi pm an Cqursen B Conklin J C. Eckhardt A. C. Gray Cusrrs Lee Hall Edward l Horgan FRATRES IN FACULTATE Oscar R, Hunter William H. Huntington Howard F Kane Harry H Kerr Thomas C. Martin Lyle M. Mason James F Mitchell William Cabell Moore Harry A. Ong Albert E. Pagan F. August Reuter Albert P. Tibbetts Elijah W. Titus John R. Wellington Anthony A. Deep Leslie H, French R o 11 E RT j Bos WORT H Homer Kirk Butler E E. Council H L. Colvin FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 1924 James S Harding John Paul Russell William J. Johnson Othmar Solnitz-ky 1925 A. Robert Dennison Luis S. Passalacqua Paul M. Leahman Joseph H, pAVLtNAC Cllnt Wolfe Stallard 1926 Ralph W. Cramer Paul C Van Natta Edward Dollard 207 LAMBDA PHI MU ( International i Medical) Founded at University of Bologna, Italy, July 19, 1701. Beta Chapter installed March, 1922. Active Chapters: Nine. Colors: Crimson and White. Flower: jasmine. Publication: “The Morgagni " . Rocco M. Chiascione Charles B. Anuario Milton G. Bor rone Michael H. Aria Joseph J. Bono FRATRES IN UNI VERS1TATE 1924 Joseph B. Giqvinco Frank M. Sapienza 1925 Louis E. Carofiguo Louis Iadianq 1926 Valentino Caso Joseph J. Drago Anthony B. Erl a no Alfred M. Zitani Roc co S. Mark a Anthony I Rubino Peter A. Fauci James A. Ferrara 209 Cr ce flses r[ r j qu E rf ' ) Celc tc T rV Tli in . i SORORITIES (General) PI BETA PHI CHI OMEGA SIGMA KAPPA PHI MU ALPHA DELTA PI KAPPA DELTA DELTA ETA GAMMA DELTA RHO GAMMA BETA PI PHI SIGMA PHI LAMBDA MU (Professional) PHI DELTA DELTA KAPPA BETA PI 212 PAN-HELLENIC COUNCIL PI BETA PHI Elisabeth Booth Anna Waring CHI OMEGA Agnes Messer Lydia Shepherd SIGMA KAPPA Marion Bailey Harriet Burgess PHI MU Katherine Bryant George Ann McCauley ALPHA DELTA PI Helen Newton Mary Ruthven DELTA ZETA Dorothy Ladd Theresa Lawrence kappa delta Genevieve Forman Ardis Smith GAMMA BETA PI Marguerite Daly Mary Maxam GAMMA DELTA RHO Beatrice Clephane Olive Geiger PHI SIGMA L Mildred Murray Celeste Weyl 213 V tndntk Will -, Founded at Monmouth College, April 28, 1867. Columbia Alpha Chapter installed April 27, 1889. Chapter Rooms; 2022 G Street, N. W. Active Chapters; Sixty-five. Colors: Y ine and Silver B1 ue. Flower: Wine Carnation. Publication: “The Arrow”. Mrs. Edgar Frisby Mrs, A, S f Hazelton Mrs. William Herron Mrs. Howard Hodgkins Mrs. George Merrill Nell Anderson Frances Foster Marjorie Gerry Maxine Girts Florence Berryman Elisabeth Booth Margaret Bowie Elizabeth Paris Elizabeth Dorsey Helen Gregg Helen Hanford PI BETA PHI PATRONESSES Mrs. Herman Schoenfield Mrs. Charles Stockton Mrs. William H. Seaman Mrs, Sanford Taylor Mrs. G. T. Smallwood Mrs, William Vance Mrs. James McBride Ster- rett Mrs. Joseph Stewart SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE 1923 Ruth Holmes Marjorie Kaysek Elizabeth Kendrick Helen Myers 1924 Gladys Hughes Abigail Lane 1925 Ruth Foster Dorothy Haddox NEOPHYTES Grace Harris Edna Kilpatrick Mary L. Lemon Virginia Rae Mrs. William Allen Wilbur Mrs. George Young Mary Schaaff Jean Stophlet Helen Williams Louise Williams Irma Schofield Anna Waring ADELE M ALLAN Katherine Wrenn Marguerita Smith Sophia Waldeman Ruth Williams Founded at University of Arkansas April 5, 1895 Phi-Alpha Chapter installed March 3 1903 Chapter Rooms: 2024 G Street. Active Chapters: Sixty-one Colors: Cardinal and Straw Flower: White Carnation Publications: “The Eleusis”, “ The MystagogueT CHI OMEGA PATRONS Mr. Albert Albes Dean William C. Borden Mrs, Albert Albes Mrs William C. Borden Mrs, Louts H Price Dean Anna L Rose Frances DeG range Virginia Diedel Louise Espey Sara Fry Asenath Johnson Ruth Bock Viyian Bank Gertrude Buss Prof. Henry Grattan Doyle Dean George Neely Hen- ning Capt. Louts H. Price PATRONESSES Mrs. Philip Dodge Mrs, Henry Grattan Doyle SORORES IN FACULTATE SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE Graduate Studies Mary M, Box 1923 Beatrice Henning Agnes Messer Estelle Siegler 1924 Dorothy Lewis Florence Long Evelyn Naylor Elizabeth Rice 1925 Mary Cramer Gertrude R in e bolt 1926 Frances Dams NEOPHYTES Sarah Scldder Mr. George Seibold Dea n W i l l i am Allen W i l b l r Mrs. George Seibold Mrs Rebecca E, Shan ley Mrs Charles E. Munroe Linda J. Kincannon Dorothea Stephens Catherine Vaux Lydia Shepard Helen Smith Caroline West Phoebe Wilson Helen Peri am Lyne Smith 217 Founded at Colby Colley 1874. Zeta Chapter installed February 24, 1906. Chapter Rooms: 2024 G Street. Active Chapters: Twenty-nine. Colors: Maroon and Lavender. Flower: Violet. Pu blication : H The Triangle 1 , SIGMA KAPPA PATRONS Dr. Howard L. Hodgkins Dr. Alvin W. Miller PATRONESSES Mrs. Paul Bartsch Mrs. John Thomas Erwin Mrs. Oscar Mechin Mrs. Mitchell Carroll Mrs, George Haarsch Mrs. Alvin W. Miller Mrs, Charles Dean Miss Alice Henning Mrs. Otis W. Swett Mrs. Frank Edgingtqn SORORES IN UNI VERS1TATE Mrs. Otto Veerhqf 1923 Mary Reneer Harriett Burgess Eleanor Earnshaw Margaret F ravel 1924 Marion Bailey Mary Brown Gladys Phoebus Gladys Barrow Hazel Davis M A rg a ret Ramsey Hazel Bayne Eleanor M cM u rch y Maxine Rolle 1925 Marion Bqwker Anita McCord Mary Rawlings Katherine Wright NEOPHYTES Mary Barr Eleanor Foltz Eva Lewis Dorothy Bartley Louise Ford Ruth Major Ellen Bowker Lois Himes Cath eri n e Matth ews Margery Carruthers Dorothy Kuhlman Winifred Michaelson Elsie Fa l well Frances Walker 219 Cook. Hookey Bryant Cfcnjpkell Brewer Phillips Thonip i on ' VCauk ' jJ Founded at Wesleyan College, January 4, 1852. Beta Alpha Chapter installed March 4, 1915. Chapter Rooms ' 2024 G Street, N. W, PHI MU Active Chapters: Thirty-six Colors: Rose and White. Flower: Enchantress Carnation Publication: " The Aglata’L Mrs. Herbert S. Bryant Mrs. Guy E Campbell Mrs. Robert E. Cooke PATRONESSES Mrs, Frank R, Jelleff Mrs John A. McCauley Mrs U. G, B Pierce Mrs. Joseph S. Phillips Mrs. Frank G, Sigma n SORORES IN UN1VERSITATE 1923 George Ann McCauley Helen B. Thompson Katherine G Bryant 1924 Julia T. Cooke Gretchen E Campbell Marian Barker Eva B, Street 1925 Elsie McGarain Dorothy Sigman Doroth y P atti son NEOPHYTES Mary Louse Crossman Frances Wglffe Mary Louse Freeman 221 ALPHA DELTA PI Founded at Wesleyan College, May 15, 1851. Alpha Pi Chapter installed February 24, 1922. Chapter Rooms: 2022 G Street, N, W. Active Chapters: Thirty-five. Colors: Blue and W hite. Flower: Single Violet. Publication: “The Adelphean”. Mrs. Robert W. Bolwell Mrs. Nelson H. Darton Wanda Rob nett Castle Cathryn Mary Hays Elisabeth Parker Hobbs Helen K. Newton Hester M. Bogardus PATRONESSES Mrs. Edward D. Hays Mrs. James T. Newton SORORES IN UNI VERS IT ATE POSTGRADUATE Eleanor Catherine Judd 1923 Lillian F, Hooks Mary Frances Ruth yen 1924 1925 Annunciata Darton Mrs. William C. Rue dicer Miss Mary H. Watkins Lillian Swecker Nelda Umbeck Alice Ruth Overstreet Dorothy Louise Overstreet Helena D, Schoene elder Helen A. Stqutamyer 1926 223 Katherine As pin wall Brake Janet Aileen Rector KAPPA DELTA Founded ar Virginia Stare Normal School, October 23, 1897. Sigma Mu Chapter installed November 16, 1922. Chapter House: 1517 Rhode Island Avenue, N. W. Active Chapters: Forty-one Colors: White and Green. Flower: White Rose, Publications: " The Angelos " , “Ta Takta’ " Song Book " “ Katydid” Mrs. Edward Albion Mrs. J. W. Alexander Myrtle Alseen Ruth Buchanan Mabel C. Alexander Aleatha Anderson Effie R. Cummins M a r y A . Don Lea v y Florence B. Hill Bessie Gardner Iva Bender Doris Agnes Brown H. Irene Corey Alice Mary Dodd PATRONESSES Mrs. George M. Churchill Mrs. Joshua Evans, Jr. PATRONS SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE POSTGRADUATES Laurette McKendree 1923 Genevieve Foreman Alma L, Mathews 1924 Rose Lefebvre Marie Maffet Elizabeth Mosely 1925 Florence McElroy NEOPHYTES Carolyn D. Hansen Gladys Heller Anna M. Himmelbergkr Dorothy Hottel Madge Lewis Mrs. Louis E. McArthur Mrs, Thomas Sterling Hon. Thomas Sterling General W. M. Wright Stella Randolph Ethel Van Ness Ardis A, Smith Virginia J. Willis Jessie D. Roach Hazel Truscott Genevieve Wilson A. Loren a Randall Eleanor B. Melchoir Mary Elaine Quick Mildred E. Wilgus Helen Woodward Hon. Joshua W, Alexander Prof. Louis E. McArthur Prof. George M. Churchill General H. R. Rogers 225 DELTA ZETA Steel Ames Ladd Lawrence Bakiwrn Atkinson Founded at Miami University, October 24 1902. Chapter Room: 2022 G Street, N. W. Colors: Old Rose and Green. Alpha Delta Chapter installed September 22. 1922. Flower: Ki Harney Rose. Publication: “The Lamp 1 , PATRONS AND PATRONESSES Mrs. Francis Parkinson Keyes Prof. Robert Griggs Mrs. Robert Griggs Mrs. W. E. Humphry SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE POSTGRADUATE Annette Steel 1923 M ary Olive Ames Alice Ba ldwin 1924 Elizabeth Frost Dorothy D. Ladd 1925 Phyllis Louise Atkinson Dean Hugh Miller Mrs. Estelle T. Steel Alice Fenwick Hill Theresa Lawrence 226 GAMMA DELTA RHO (Local) Founded at George Washington University, November, 1920. Colors: Bronze and Blue, Prof. Walter C. Clephan Mrs. Walter C. Clephan e Christel Bangerter K A TH A R I N H B E N N FIT Mildred Callahan Beatrice Clephane PATRONS AND PATRONESSES Prof. John T. Erwin Mrs. Merton L. Person SORORES IN UNI VERS ITATE Iucile Dicey Olive Geiger Cora Grimes Anna Hedrick Flower: Pink Tea Rost Dean Merton L. Person Mrs. Fred C. Geiger Dale Hoffman Hazel Newton Verna Short Ada Swigart 227 Patterson Hosmer tl Bennett R Bennett Webster Maxam Dortch GAMMA BETA PI (Local) Founded at George Washington University, March 6, 1920 Chapter Rooms: 2022 G Street, N Colors: Chinese Blue and Silver. Flower 1 Killarney Rose. PATRONESSES Mrs. Warren G- Harding Mrs. Claude Mitchell Mrs. Wendell Phillips Stafford Judge Kathryn Sellers Mrs. Edward L. Stock: SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE POSTGRADUATE Ruth Bennett 1923 M A RGARET P ATT E KSQN 1924 Harriet Hosmer 1925 Jane Dortch 1926 Vesta Laney Mary Maxam Mabelle Bennett Marguerite Daly Martha Coffin Clara Killincer 229 PHI SIGMA (Local) Founded at George Washington University, January 1, 1921 Colors: Rose and Silver, Flower: La France Rose, Chapter Rooms: 726 Twentieth St,, N, W. PATRONS Prof. DeWitt C Croissant Prof, Charles E. Hill Prof, Lyman P, Wilson Prof. Otis Dow Swett Mrs. George Barnett Mrs. Albert R. Fall PATRONESSES Mrs. Charles E. Hill Mrs. Otis Dow Swett Judge Kathryn Sellers Mrs, Lyman P. Wilson Marie O ' Dea SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE 1923 Celeste VVeyl Vera Bailey 1924 Virginia Cotter Adelaide Thom Helen Clark Lois Gosnell 1925 Dorothy Manning I. Mildred Murray Gladys Weikert 23] PHI LAMBDA MU (Local) Founded at George Washington University, October, 1920, Colors: Turquoise and White. Flower: Pink Rose- Chapter Rooms: 2022 G Street, N. W Publication: “The Star”. Mrs. R. B. Lyons Mrs. Julius L Peyser Mrs. John M. Safer Captain Julius I, Peyser Mr. John M. Safer PATRONESSES Mrs. Israel Shapiro Mrs. Abram Simon PATRONS HONORARY MEMBER Dr. May Wolf Mrs. Milton Strasburger Mrs. Joseph L. Tepfer Mrs. Alexander Wolf Dr, Israel Shapiro Mr. Joseph L. Tipper Dr. Arram Simon Mr. Alexander Wolf Judge Milton Strasburger SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE POSTGRADUATE Ethel Wolf 1923 Jessie Epstein Mrs. Frances Gewirz Jean Himmelfaru Sarah Reknstfn Helen Kaminsky 1924 Reva Silver 1925 Anna Goldman Marian Sokolov 1926 Rebecca Kaminsky Elizabeth Tipper Ethel Wolpe Sonia Yosgour Esther Kaplan 233 Founded at University of Southern California, November 11, 1911. Zeta Chapter Installed February 15, 1918, Active Chapters: Thirteen. Colors: Ol d Rose and Violet. Flowers: Ward Roses and Violets, Publication: “The Phi Delta Delta”. PHI DELTA DELTA ( IV omen ' s Legal) PATRONESSES Mrs. Walter C. Clefhane Mrs. Merton L. Person Mrs. j, Wilmer Latimer Mrs. John Paul Earnest Mrs. Gilbert L. Hall Mrs, William C. Van Vleck Edith Marshall Archey Ida Carroll Baker Harriet M. Barbour SORORES IN UR.BE Winifred Ellis Edith Hamby Jeannette Jewell Lucy Rains Manning Bertha E Pabst Laura Volstead Mabel W. Willebrandt SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE 1923 Ruth Addas Kathleen Duggan Lois Gates Gorman Helen R. Carlos s Louise T t Foster Fdnah McKinley Lee 1924 Elizabeth Bailey Nell Ray Clarke Virginia Die del Dorothea A, Moncure 255 KAPPA BETA PI {Women s Legal) Founded at Kent College pf Law, Chicago, 1908. George Washington University Chapter installed, August 1, 1920, Active Chapters: Twenty-three, Colors: Turquoise and Gold. Flower: Cornflower, Publication: Kappa Beta Pi Quarterly " , Mas, T, C. Geiger Mrs. Thomas C. La very Col. Walter C, Clefhane Dorothy J. Beall Marion H. Borden Clara M. Blngaman Emma Bryan Breen Clara Janet Cain Mildred Callahan Agnes Brown Beatrice Cle thane PATRONESSES Judge Kathryn Sellers PATRONS Dean Merton L. Ferson SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE POSTGRADUATES Mrs. Wendell P. Stafford Mrs. Hugh T. Taggart Thomas C. La very Catherine Gayle Olive E. Geiger Sarah Tilghman Hughes Etta Taggart . Fred Lee Woodson 1923 Grace Duncan Olive B Lacey Virginia S. Maddox Laura B, Mason Amanda Strayer Maye Steelky Pauline Wallace 1924 Dale Hoffman Adelaide Makens Catherine McCloskey Margaret Ral bek Filimora W i lg us 237 The ANCIENT AND DECREPIT ORDER OF THE BALL AND CHAIN ( The latest and Worse Honor Society) Colors: Burnt Orange and Electric Blue. Flowers: Red Oriental Poppy and Cabbage Rose, MOTTO Do others or they ' ll do you. M EM IS ERSH IP R EQUI R EM ENTS Candidate must hr a graduate of the School of Handshaking and have attempted politics. VOTING REQUIREMENTS Must have three old and questionable jokes ready to spring. MEETING PLACE Childs or any all night chop house. AIM To tell others how good we are. MEMBERS NOW AT LARGE Hot Jir Walker Also-ran Pulliam Politic us ' Wright Bill Board Becker Hot Line Hagan Handshaker Thomas Loud Stewart Moist Norcross " " Bettelheim Shreik Marquis Slim James Boimte Views HOPEFULLS Editor McNeil Songbird Foley 240 Cf )t 33mber£itp jammer Published weakly by the ‘‘Also Rans tT of the University Vol, E, No I Knocksville Everybody ' s doing it COUNCIL MEETS STUPID Very Important Matters Discussed Quorum Needed Will Hold Another Meeting Soon Tuesday evening;, the Stupid Council of George Washington University met in Eisner Hall to transact some business. The most important business that was trans- acted was the appointing of a committee by the president to search for the king lost constitution. It is expected that the committee will be able to make a report at the next meeting, if not then, perhaps at the one following. The Chairman of the Committed on souvenirs then made his report which was followed by long dis- cussion on the part of two members as to the yielding of the floor. The resident stated that Vie flit I not ave the power to yield the floor to either one of the contesting mem- bers unless a petition of Vi ' s of the members of the council so desired that aurk an arrangement of the disputed matter be made. It was so complicated that it was pro- posed to table the motion until the next meeting, when sonic of the members would have time to look up and see what some of the au- thorities sail) should be done under such conditions. At this point it was suggested by somebody that it might be a good stunt to read the minutes of the rev ions meeting. This was done y the secretary and promptly approved by the Council. With this off their minds the important session continued. Here a vote was called for by the chair. After the vote had been taken and announced, the losers naturally and promptly challenged the result. Fraud was charged, but not allowed. Then the subject of the use and misuse of proxies was discussed pro and com After every one had gotten tired of ilis- cussing this momentous question, some member moved that the council adjourn. This motion was promptly carried, no one rharging fraud or misuse of the proxy. The Council will hold its next meeting, Tuesday. Feb, 34. Pohl Named Champion Captures Tiddle-de-winks Tour- nament After Hard Fight Ed, Pohl, better known to his admirers and friends us Fool Pohl, came from behind in today ' s tiddle- de-winks games and captured the cham pi unship, after it appeared that he was out of the running. Up to the lust inning. Scibold had been leading only to be passed as the whistle sounded ending the last period. Pohl was very modest in his victory, stating that Kick and hard work at training were the things that made one a cham- pion. After winning this championship, 1 think I will enter more arduous fields, I intend to enter the jump- ing jacks tour mm lent next week, was the only plans for the future that the tiddle-de-winks champion would give out. Laugh to Pass Following out the advice of Douglas Fairbanks in his text, “Laugh and Live " MisaP rton, member of Prof. Croissant ' s English class, is using this ad- vice in order to get better grades. Noted Artist Composes Song Piece Becomes Favor Overnight With Social Set That a man can ' t succeed in more than one branch of endeavor haw been disproved by the recent announcement that John Russell Mason, famous ns the romposer of the Anthem, “Keep Quiet ' has published a jsscz hit The piece that has become so popular among the social set is called, “The Library Blues, " When John Russell Mason was asked whether it was difficult to write music of such different na- ture. he replied that both had the same theme running throughout, that of keep quiet or get out ' . Of course he added, the time is main difference between the two songs. Notice Dick McPherson and Grace Harris arc not at all bashful, Portrait Fund Nears Completion The work on the Prof. Morse portrait is progressing nicely, ac- cording to Dr H caret ' s statement. Prof, Morse is still posing regular- ly and is thoroughly enjoying his part. Girls read to him to relieve the strain of posing. Works of the great authors, like Damon Runyon, Ring Lardner and James J. Cor- bett, are read; and sometimes cur- rent features. The Committee is busy selling tickets for the pictures. The tickets sell for ¥100. $2,00 and 40,000,000 marks. The committee hopes to have the pictures ready for distribution before Christmas. 241 PAGE Two THE UNIVERSITY HAMMER Cfjc lUnibersitp Hammer Published weakly by the " Ahm Rang " of t lie University. Lit to [lit lint 1 and knock to the limit. EDITOR PERCY MUTTON FIRST ASSOCIATE EDITOR YOU TEL EM SECOND ASSOCIATE EDITOR WE GOTEM WORST ASSOCIATE EDITOR SAM CROUCH ASSISTANT EDITORS HE SMEARS KEWPIE DEAR RILL BEAKER DOIO BARESHANKS HANK WHOA GENE DOGGIE Earle M nil no la Rcriutrd Vico J. Jo«. W Palmer C Melville Walker M Ninette Rudd i ms o Mary llniwu Anne Hof Thomas E Stewart MabcUc Bennett I )ule J r Fisher William flip kins Eugene Sweeney Harold Rliuine Abe Nnrrrow Jim- Rut ley John Kent Lou» Joy oca A rnold McNitt Betty Booth I I illnry Tolaon Gladys Fuller Daisy Nnbsmii l taruthv Had d ox Louise E pry Ronald M njura REPORTERS Francis Brown William S Becker Mary Renter Mary Sell miff Ismo Q. Lord Tester Johnson Daniel Lloyd Dorothy Bartley Bernard Burdick St an ley Wright France DeG range Robert H McNeil Celeste Wr-vl Annette Steel Maxine Girl Waldo Girdner John Russell Dmtgltis Clejiluiue Marian Barker Florey stout Hannah Hunt Robert lloltnti Marie t LDca Jnrk Daily Stanley Tracy I Foster Hagan Gladys Phoebus J Russell Mason Arthur Luniguu Milton Ladd Graham Fly E. Summer Bettelheirn Kitty Hough Robert Colfleah Heath Melton Abhy Lane George Graham Mary Rut liven Maxine Rolle Fred Wright Robert Howard Preston Hay ora Alphonse Kcmmski Dick McPherson i t t » Klonach John Paul Earnest Frances Davi Ed. Hontny f Georgia MueCauloy Chide GosnHI BUSINESS STAFF BUSINESS MANAGER CUHTLATKiN MANAGER ADVERTISING M VNAGER BOARD OF ADVISORS Robert R. Kern DeWitt C. Croissant Walter C. Olcphant Elmer L Kayocr Bryan Morse H. C. McNeil Gergory Hankin DANIEL PROFANE EPSILON SALTS . .GO GET EM f M. Updcgraff Hugh Miller D. CL Borden Passed up bv the Board of Censors under the Pure Food and Drugs uci of MKXl a provided for in section UBM hvd pdip Entered as second rate matter in the postoffice of Knpckgvilte. TIIE UGLY MONSTER Igitaiion i rife throughout the whole University over the prevalence! of the exa rid nation evil. Thin agi- tation is not. a some suppose, merely founded on the airy base of the dreams of some person or group. It i fact The number of exam addicts in the University at the present time is astounding. The prevalence of examination during the past year is appalling. You may ask wlial this has to do with college men umi women. You should have sense enough to know What is i he duty of the college man but to pass up ah examinations. Nothing else. You may aid in the exter- mination of this terrible vice if you are willing to Surely you must be willing, for as educated Americana you ran not help but kmov the awful suffering that comes to those who take and succumb to the terrible witchery of the examinations Such conditions as they exist and are interpreted to you through the University Hatchet. Keep your eyes open, and w henever you see the malicious head of the malevolent monster examination fury lift its hoary head stamp it down. Keep the miserable mid soul-racking results of examination addiction before those around you that they will not be Tempted by creature- who make t hat tempting their sole aim arid occupation Do not think anyone is In yoiid the temptation of taking " just one little exam. ' Your nearest and dearest friend may succumb next. Protect that friend. 242 THE UNIVERSITY HAMMER PAGE THREE Footprints " Great men leave behind them Footprints on the sands of time. " GEORGE WASHINGTON George Washington, father of his country graduated from some high school some time Was an Asst, surveyor. Cut short the existence of one Cherry Tree therefore the first editor. Also original member of Hatchet staff. Member of ball team. Noted for heaving silver dollar across the Potomac River ?) Placed in command of the Army. Elected to ihe Presidency. Member of the First Families of Virginia Soci- ety, Patron of the Daughters of the American Revolution, The Spy | THEPEPSODENT ' THE Gold Diggers” a farce of G. W r Co-ed life, playing at the Pepsodent this week. Pi Phi does excellent work in the title role. Recommended and approved. G. W. PLAYERS " Moonshines, where but at G. W, " is the current attraction at the Players this week. Fights and jealousy is the main theme of a rather dull and uninteresting plot. The most thrilling scene of the life- less performance is the medical mixer act. However this is not enough to rescue the rest of the play from being classed as a failure. Not approved. LISNER HALL If you like action and " plent - tee” of melodrama don’t fail to attend Eisner Hall this week as the Free Lance Company is staging the highly thrilling and melo- dramatic musical play, " THE G. W. K. K, K .” The words were written jointly by Fred Wright and Waldo Girdner. The music was composed by the well-known Washington Post. For an exciting evening, it is recommended and approved. THE CAMPUS VARIETY Dick McPherson and Grace Harris in a clever one -act play " YaHoo-Hou” is attracting con- siderable attention as the head- liner of the excellent variety bill this week. Go-headlining with the McPherson-Hurm troupe is to be found the Gladys Fuller and Charles Koones company in a scintillating dancing act. Orange Blossoms. Mary Sehaaff and Doc Hill, give an interesting dialogue entitled " The Third Degree " . Interesting and realistiely done. Approved. SjrUpId sTEvE SaY£ granite, steel fibers, and lead ace- tate. Stupe. Dear Steven: — I think it is out- rageous the way Dick McPherson and Grace Harris behave on the campus. Can’t something be done to stop it, Jealoiis. Dear Jealous: — Why stop it. Think how much amusement they furnish onlookers. What would the loafers do without this art every afternoon . If you are jealous why don ' t you find a Greek god and out noise them. Go to it, we are always craving amusement, Steven. Dear Stupid Steven: — I am a freshman in the Medical school. After consulting some of the sym- pathetic gin one night after 1 had retired. I saw pink katydids. Can you give me an explanation. Yours truly, Greenie. Dear Greenie:— The explanation is that they were probably just ordinary katydids with pink knick- ers on, Steve, p g — That’s the katydids knickers, no to speak. Steve. Dear Steve:— Why baa jazx music been a benefit Dancing fool. Dear Dancing Fool: Juee has been a benefit to a lot of people, because if it wasn ' t for it f they would be arrested. Steve. Dear Mr, Stephan:— What’s the Dear Steve: — How do the girls keep the rouge on their faces? In- terested. Dear Interested:— They don’t. Steve. Dear Stupe: — Can you give us the recipe that was used in making the candy that is sold on the cam- pus. Sweetie, Dear Sweetie: — You are indeed kind to eall it candy. But after prolonged research we have dis- covered that it is composed of varnish, axle grease, concrete, s h ortest eon versat ion? R row n eyes Dear Brown eyes: The shortest conversation OP record is: Not Why? Because! Please? Steve. P. S.— Thanks for the Mr. I’m getting a lot out of this course; in fa ct I’m out of it most of the time, was the way a promi- nent leader of campus activities expressed his opinion of a certain subject. PAGE FOL K THE UNIVERSITY HAMMER Fisher Takes Up Fighting Will Not Draw Color Line Says Manager Brown. I) D. Flatter « prominent in the sporting world, Im entered the fi»t if are n a according to announce- ment of hU Manager, F. W. Brown. The boxing game in becoming more and more popular among the e d- lf fee student ami therefore Fisher intend to uphold the honor of his alma muter in the Nfpiare. “I don ' t intend to draw the color hue either, anid kicl Fisher, We ejected to book engagement with Howard Uuiveraity was the announcement made by manager Brown. The Teahoun d Watch Him, He May be Spy- irtg on You Twenty Years from Now, My dear, have you heard th ' new ? Red Wallace, who was eleeh ' d the first Imtifnt governor of Oklahoma wm scmciircd t « » ten years in Leavenworth hir »iulTinir tin? bn! lot box. C. Melville Walker has been elected president of the University h the Board of Trustees. It is intimated that he was elected by the KuKlux vote. Abe Norcmss is doing big busi- ness in Cuba. Do you have to ask wdiat line? M lunette Rudidhmiti has opened a beauty parlor. E. S. Bet tel helm, Jr and William S. Hipktns have become successful in the cafeteria business. 4 4 Not long ago dropped into Ta- knma Park and heard a sermon by the Rev, J Jos. W Palmer cm ' ' VV hat ' s the matter wi 1 1 » all the, rest of the world, " Daisy Hohixrm is miming for president President of wlm 1 ' W e have not been able to definitely find oiil. Gladys Phoebus just spent the w eek end a nod scenes of her former roiupiest Aimapolm. Boh McNeil recently was pro- claimed from the House tops as Editor of the tt rim-lm ngrrs delight. The Washing ton Ilemld, Kenneth Brunner is widely ad- vertising Iiih famous complexion cream. Frnnees I e Grange has succeeded Misk Rime us Dean of the " We ' d like to be Vamps " penally urge all prospective brides to enroll at once. Betty Booth is assisting oil (lie Herald —She conducts the Advice to the Lovelorn Column, The publicity of the Women ' s Suffrage party is being handled by Marian Barker. Betty Bigot is tier chief assistant, Barmmt — Bailey and Ring ling Bros. Circus ' fatuous tall man is none other than old Jimmie Ptak Dorothy Hnddox McGrew Far- rell McNeil I hi via lieed is to be in town for the week end. Fred Wright is managing W aldo Girdncrs lecture tour. The He In tivity theory as it affects the Dodo bird is his subject. Orion Luke is managing a Ford sales station which gives special at tent ion to the Ladies. Abby Lane Brown is planning to expand her holdings in the Taxi business. Clements is still in his child- hood. His insists on wearing short trousers. Frances Walker Lloyd wees to it that Danny is a very civil engineer. Betty Bradford is reported to be still smiling strong whenever the male of the species appears. 444 44 Earle Mamum is running the famous and exclusive Dancing Pavilion " Petite Pst untie " . You know lie got so mueli experience in managing the dances at G. W . Did you sec Marv SeimulTV twins V nun he 1 1 »mj Archie? Such nice looking children too Oh, l forgot to tell you that Bernard Vicna is a dancing in- structor in a private girls school. I hey do way that he is doing nicely tod. Did you hear about the new di- rector of Student Arlivitc back ut old G, WJ Jack Daily has taken over the job now, They ay he is as much of a hit with fair co-ed as W hs bk predecessor Not to be outdone by Gamma Eta Zetu, i he I [pur Glass honor sorority has issued a scandal sheet , known as The lingerie ’. It has been dedicated to Miss Linda June Kim a n non. Foster Hagan m still writing book Under The non do plume of Jonathan O ' Hugan. tbs main theme is tin jealous lover. They do ,Huy he is going on the stage i next. Did you know that Mary Brown was recently elected president of the League of Women Voters? She always was politically inclined. Res Fiiris Katherine Edmons- ton, Sophia Wuldman and Edna Kilpatrek have announced the opening of a Training Sr bool for Women Rifle Experts ' Thev e s - Iriterpretation of parliamentary rules is the Intent production from the pen of Stanley Wright. Alphonse Kcmmski is opening a parlor for the broadcasting of mare id and permanent ware, Rafferty Uux, Corbin and Ho- ward Shaw compose a male ijunr- tette which is touring the country Dr. Hay pea him n large practice. His fraternity brothers keep him busy writing " prescriptions. Douglas ClephiiDc is a seaman before the mast. Some day he hopes to be a member of the crew of the Leviathan, Julia Cooke has opened a school of PoUe. 244 The initials of a friend You will find these letters on many tools by which electricity works. They are on great generators used by electric light and power companies ; and on lamps that light millions of homes. They are on big motors that pull railway trains ; and on tiny motors that make hard housework easy. By such tools electricity dispels the dark and lifts heavy burdens from human shoulders. Hence the letters G-E are more than a trademark. They are an emblem of service— the initials of a friend. 245 FACULTY FACTS (CompffU compendium of misinformation,) Norman Giddings is quite a ladies’ man. He uses a multigraph to keep up his correspondence . Dean Hugh Miller is instructing in a new field, that of current poetry and blank verse. Merle j. Prorzman has never flunked anybody (more than once.) Gregory Hanhin has just pu hashed a new hook on Humoring Humor, it is meeting with wide success among teachers and preachers w ho need srock jokes in their business. A chapter deals with the pirn, as the lowest form of wit. Edward E. Richardson has been accused fire-bug because of delivering his fiery orations. It is rumored that Prof. Churchill is to he senr to Congress because of his ahility at “ callin’ the roll " , " Wild " West strongly discredits the practice of following the textbooks in class room dis- cuss ion - H, t McNeil intends to take up golf Phis will of necessity do away with one lecture a week in each course The Department of Sanscrit is to be headed by Daniel L Borden Dr. Howard L Hodgkins strongly advocates the adoption of the Compulsory Activity Tax, Because of his dislike for the sea Dean Wilbur has bought a summer cottage in the Arizona Desert, Kern has been derailed to run the country w hile Congress and the President take a vacation, The huskiest and healthiest member of the faculty that we know of is Dewitt Clinton Crois- Henry Grattan Doyle shuns publicity. Charles S. Collier hates wimmen. Di chert ts liked because he gives such hard lessons and is jo rough with his students. Dean Henning entertained some prominent members of the fair sex at a box party last week, Dean Person has been established in the chair of Hydro-electric engineering. Dean Keudiger has at last found a perfect textbook. He wrote it himself. Robert W. Botwcll doesn’t think himself cynical nor clever. Elmer Louis Kayser has moved into his new office in the won-der-ful new building. He is to teach math m order to reduce the number of girls that seek to become members of his class. They worry Elmer so, you know, now’ that he U a married man. 244 Edmonston Studio The Official Photographers 1923 Cherry Tree THEY ARE KEEPING A PERMANENT FILE OF THE PLATES USED IN THIS BOOK AND PRINTS CAN BE SECURED AT ANY TIME “ While you are about it, get a good picture ” 1407 F Street, N.W. OF THE 247 ESTABLISHED IS58 I 1 HONE: MAIN 311 Marlow Coal Company TTPhTracIte COAL BITUMINOUS Main Office: 811 K Street, N. W. WASHINGTON, D. C. Dulin Martin Co. 1215-17 F and 1212-18 G Streets WASHINGTON, D. C. The choice and novel have been selected to make your shopping at this time a refresh- ing excursion. CH 1 N A-S1LVER-CR YSTAL A RT CERAM I CS-LAM PS- DEC- ORATIVE FURNITURE ART NOVELTIES Y our M a il Orders A re Sol kited The Old “ Post Cafe " Corner 13th and E Sts., N. W. OUR MOTTO: The Best Quality of all Kinds of Food SERVICE AND COURTESY AT Prices Within the Reach of All Special Attention Given To Ladies Phone Franklin 3t)Nl John C. Hope, Prop. SPORT MART Athletic Outfitters — 3 stores — " To Serve You Better ' 914 F St. 1303 F St. 1410 N, Y, Ave. WASHINGTON, D, C. 248 APPRECIATION The Cherry Tree wishes to express its appre- ciation to the Du Bois Press, the Baltimore- M ARY LAND ENGRAVING COMPANY, THE EDMONSTON Studio, to Bryan Morse, Director of Student Activities, and to all those who have assisted the members of its Staff in the fulfillment of THEIR DUTIES IN TH E PREPARATION OF THIS VOLUME. War dm an Park Hotel Connecticut Hve. and Woodley Road Tea Dance Afternoons From Four-Thirty Until Six O ' clock Supper Dance Evenings From Ten Until Twelve O ' clock Dinner Dance Saturday Evenings From Seven-Thirty O ' clock Table Reservat ions Columbia: 2000 YOUR POCKET — means somebody ' s hard work — part of some one ' s life spent in the making. Treat them so, these dollars that mean work. Put them where there will be no chance of loss. Spalding Athletic Goods There is no substitute for Spal- ding Quality. To be well equipped is as satis- fying as to be well dressed. A growing savings account is a future in itself. 3 C ( on Savings AMERICAN SEOTITY Catalogue on request 15th and Penna. Ave. Branches 7th and Mass. Ave. nil and H Sts., X. E. 436 7ch St,, $. W. 613 14th St.,N.W. Wash., D. C. 250 INDEX Acacia . . . Administration Alpha Delta Ft . . . . Alpha Kappa Kappa . . Architectural Club ........ Athletics Ball and Chain . Basketball (Girl ' s) . , . Basketball (Men ' s) . Benchers . . Board of Managers Board of Trustees ......... Chemical Society Cherry Tree Staff Chi Omega ............. Ci v j l Engin e e ring Soci kty Classes Freshman . , Junior , Sophomore . , Columbian College . Columbian Debating Society . . . . Debating Council ......... Dedication Delta Sigma Rho . . . Delta Tau Delta .......... Delta Theta Phi Delta Zeta El Cjrculo Espanol 163 Engineering College ........ 39 Engineering Society 160 Enosinian Society ......... 145 Features .............. 239 Football . . 9S Fraternities .171 Free Lance . 164 Freshman . 93 Gamma Beta Pi 228 Gamma Delta Rho ......... 227 Gamma Eta Zeta .......... 135 Glee Club (Girls ' ) 153 Glee Club (Men ' s) ......... 152 Graduate Studies .......... 49 Hammer, The 241 Hatchet Staff . . . , 122 Honor Societies .......... 127 Inter fraternity Association , . . . 173 Junior Class . . . . 85 Kappa Alpha ............ 178 Kappa Beta Pi . 236 Kappa Delta . . . . 224 Kappa Sigma . 176 Kappa Tau Sigma 1% 194 11 222 206 154 97 240 112 104 133 142 16 149 120 216 170 93 85 89 20 146 168 5 134 184 202 226 Lambda Phi Ml - Law School ...... r , . . , Masonic Club Medical School . . , . ¥ Mimes, The. Nurses Organisations , Pan-Hellenic Council Phi Alpha Phi Alpha Delta Phi Chi , . , . , , Phi Delta Delta Phi Delta Phi Phi Lambda Mu Philippe nensi an Phi Mu , Phi Sigma Phi Sigma Kappa Pi Beta Phi . .......... Pr Delta Epsilon . . Publications . . . . Pyramid Re elections . Rifle Team (Girls ) ....... Rifle Team (Men ' s) ....... INDEX (Continued) 208 St 158 79 166 Seniors Columbian College Engineering College ...... Graduate Studies Law School . . . M EPICAL School Teachers ' College 83 141 213 192 200 204 234 I9K 232 155 120 230 182 214 130 119 Senate . . Sigma Alpha Epsii.on Sigma Chi . . . . . Sigma Kappa . . . Sigma Nu SitiMA Phi Epsilon . . Sigma Tau Sophomores . . . , . Sororities . ; , . Sphinx ....... Student Council . . Swimming 4 each l rs ' College , Tennis (Girls ' ) . . . Tennis (Min ' s) . . . Theta Delta Chi . . Track ....... Utah Legal Club . . 128 136 116 lit) Women ' s Legal Club + , Women ' s University Club Wrestling Y. W. CA. 10 39 49 SI 79 44 144 186 174 218 190 188 132 89 211 131 143 114 44 1 17 107 180 108 162 139 156 111 150 Quigley’s Pharmacy 21st G Sts., N. W. The University Store We have a full line of school supplies anti stationery. Select fine confectionery. All The Student Requisites Wf thank the Students for their good will and patronage. A n y where A nyt im e Pi Phi Taxi Hail The Brown Car NO ADDITIONAL CHARGE FOR LESS THAN 14 PERSONS For Arrangements see A, F. Lane, Manager ' SrCWODD ENGRAVERS FOR EVERY OCCASION TWELFTH STREET Between F and G 253 T he cover for this annual was created by THE DAVID J. MOLLOY CO. 1857 N.WESTERN AVE.CHICAGO Send Jor Samples ELECTRIC SANITARY LAUNDRY CO. We aim tn please our cus- tomers — it brings us business. Ask any G. W. student why he prefers our work. The answer is quality and service. For Service Just telephone Line. 877 1335-H St., N- E. Wc buy old books, engravings, autograph letters of distinguished persons College Text Book second hand and new Lowdermilk Co. 1418 F St., N.W. Washington, l . C. Sheets Pillow cases K. K. K. Outfitters Furnisher of all equipment for local Klan Walker Girdner, Inc. C. M f i ville Walk e r W a loo WrGuu N v r Pres idt n t Advert is ing M a n ager Popular Prices STOKELY’S 912 N. Y. Ave. Steaks Chops Seafood Open All Night Underwood Portable Give Wings to W ords Many a man finds that a quiet, uninterrupt- ed session with his Underwood Portable at home results in a better arrangement of his work next day, with perhaps an extra hour of leisure at the end Make the odd minutes count! Compliments Because it is built by the makers of the world’s Standard Typewriter; because it embodies features that are exclusively Un- derwood, this Portable makes it possible for anyone to do Underwood Typewriting anywhere. Underwood Typewriter Co. 1413 New York Avenue , N. JV . Washington, D. C. - mj? W Washington The firms which have advertised in this Edition of the Cherry Tree have contributed in no small part to its successful completion If for no other reason than this they are worthy of your patronage but they also represent the highest type of business organization— that type which seeks first to advance its patrons interests Phone— M 5092 M 1562 Paul Pearlman Clowe Davis, Inc. BOOKS Wholesale Fruits Uf Vegetables 903-905 B Street, N. W. Washington, D. C. COLLEGE— MISCELLANEOUS Engraving Cards, Stationery 1711 G St,, N. W. Main 3543 The Nr ar t m si Book Store lo the Vnhrrsity THREE WEEKS Compliments of A Friend Chapin-Sachs Corp. Phone Kranklin 4S(K) FLETCHER 702 Ninth St., N. W. Phone Franklin 3369 PHOTOS Of All Occasions Banquets. Balls, Panoramic Groups Portraits, Commercial and Views course in HAND-SHAKING Every successful leader and poli- tician knows and practices the ART of hand-shaking To them it is in- valuable Why stay in a rut when by our easy methods YOU too, can develop the success that comes from shaking hands properly. Enroll at once and let the leaders in this accomplishment teach you how the pinnacle of fame is obtained. Our faculty is composed of such prominent instructors in this art as: Bob Pulliam Abe Nor cross Gene Thomas Red Wallace THIS IS YOUR OPPORTUNITY!! Cut out the coupon and return today Learn at home at reason- able rates. Don’t miss the oppor- tunity of a life time The George Washington University School of Hand-shaking 2022 G St (Basement) Gentlemen (?): You may st nd m ■ the first lesson of your hand-shaking course which is to he charged at reasonable rates. Name , . Address .. 256


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