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

 - Class of 1925

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George Washington University - Cherry Tree Yearbook (Washington, DC) online yearbook collection, 1925 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 336 of the 1925 volume:

‘ i?m THE 1925 CHERRY TREE ANNUAL OF THE QEORQE 1DASH1NQTON UNlUERSITlj WASHINGTON DISTRICT OF COLUMBIA SVEr. D _ Alma Mater Our Aim a M ater F at r , Through life, thy love zee bear, George Washi ngtou . Ne ' er teas there such a tie Of hearts and. ideals high; A baud, that cannot die, George Washi ngton . Nag zee thy motto, deep, “ God is our trust " e’er keep, George Washington . I a’ ad us in life ' s short flight. Keep honor ever bright — Thy faith, our guiding light, George 7 ash i n g t on . And when life ' s work is o’er, A nd closed for evermore, George Washi ngton . May zee have lived for thee; May rest and peace then he IV ell earned, because of thee, George J1 Washington . Maria Monte jo Davidson. [41 ORDER OF ROOK ADMINISTRATION GRADUATION CLASSICS CLASS OFFICERS ACTIVITIES PUBLICATIONS GEORGE WASHINGTON UNIVERSITY WOMEN HONOR SOCIETIES ATHLETICS ORGANIZATIONS SOCI KTY DRAMATICS FRATERNITIES SOROR IT1 ES CHIPS AND CHERRIES 509858 To CHARLES H. WOODHULL this edition of the CHERRY TREE is dedicated. His quiet and gener- ous aid in the upbuilding of George Washington University is deeply appreciated by the students. mWil m 3dSnUfil M IWM: if, IJ0 iVf ' iffl, 1M rfi W ,vT4F r vw j ' U’ it iff v wt Am W v ...... mW If you can rise to the fartherest hills And sink into the lake ' s blue. What then can measure the height and depth Of your white beauty in a man ' s soul — Davis. AV ' lUfTfa i tv 4 vJ vi J TmiWf ' ■v.‘ - 1 . j Ne’er saw l t never felt . a calm so deep! Tiie brook glideth at its own sweet will Dent God! the very world seems asleep; And all that mighty heart is lying still! —Wordsworth Unique among all memorials to a single character in history. So chaste and simple, yet rugged, is its lines, that one is almost inspired to feel that here the infinite and eternity are expressed in one supreme touch of art —Ayers. That I with you might idly float along this tideless stream while twilight ' s low, sweet bloom steals softly into rhe night’s alluring stillness, — Ayers. Brook ! whose society the poet seeks, Intent his wasted spirits to renew-; And whom the curious painter doth pursue Through rocky passes, among flowery creeks. And tracks thee dancing down thy wnterhreaks. - — W orde wort h msm T It cod fire IV. Xoyes John Horton Pa if tie Ch arlm II. Woodhull Clarence A. AspinvXlll Char tea . ( ' orb if Chariot Carroll (Hover. h John B. flamer Clmirnmn of Board Archibald Hopkins Vice-Chair man of Board Harry Cassell Davis Secretary of Board THOSE BACK OF THE UNIVERSITY 1IE great growth of George Washington University which lias taken place during the past ten years has been due very largely to the interest and ability of the Dcrs of t lie - Board of Trustees, One-third of the trustees are elected each year by the Board, two being selected from among those nominated by the alumni association. Of the institutions for higher learning in the District of Columbia, George Washington University alone has a broad undenominational charter, giving it ample powers, an inde- pendent position and a self-perpetuating Board of Trustees, Louis Her tie Thomas Sf -Hopkins William Bruce King Ernest L. Thurston Harry Wardman Charles R. M an n N. Langdon BurcheH Gilbert Grosvenor Sirs. Josh ua Evans. Jr. The orginal charter of Columbian College, the name of which was changed to (Columbian University in 1873, and George Washington University in 1904, stated that its pur- pose was to “educate youth in the English, learned and foreign languages, liberal arts, sciences and literature.” Additional Congressional acts have given it the university name as well as form. Power has been granted by Congress to organize colleges for special lines of educational work as a part of the university system, and to “enter into affiliated agreements with any institutions of learning outside of the District of Columbia, for the purpose of giving to students of such institutions the educational facilities of said University and the Departments of the Government in the City of Washington which are by law open to students.” For the 5,000 students enrolled there is a teaching staff of 300 members, part-time and full-time. Over twenty per cent of the faculty members are listed in IT iVs Who in America and American Men of Science. Abram Listter W alter R. 7 arherm in ADMINISTRATIVE OFFICERS WILLIAM MATHEli LEWIS, A.M., LL.D., President HOWARD LINCOLN HOBGINS, Ph.D., Sc.D.. Dean ok University ELMEIl LOUIS KAVSE1I, A.M.. Secretary CHARLES WENDELL HOLMES, Treasurer DEPARTMENT OF ARTS AND SCIENCES HOWARD LINCOLN HODGKINS, Ph.D., Sc.D., Dean ANNA LORKTTK ROSE, A.M., Dean of Women LINDA JANE K INCANNON, A.M.. Registrar COLUMBIAN COLLEGE WILLIAM ALLEN WILBUR, A.M., Litt.I)., Dean COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING HUGH MILLER, C.E., Dean TEACHERS COLLEGE WILLIAM CARL RUEDIGER, Pii.D., Dean SCHOOL OF GRADUATE STUDIES GEORGE NEELY HENNING, A.M.. Litt.D., Dean DEPARTMENT OF MEDICINE AND PHARMACY WILLIAM CLINE BORDEN, M.D., Dean OSCAR REN WOOD HUNTER. A.B., M.D., Assistant Dean MEDICAL SCHOOL WILLIAM CLINE BORDEN, M.D., Dean COLLEGE OF PHARMACY HENRY K. KALUSOWSKI, M.D., Phar.D., Dean LAW SCHOOL WILLIAM CABELL VAN VLECK, A.B., LL.B., S.J.D., Dean JOSEPH ABNER JORDAN, LL.B., Secretary UNIVERSITY LIBRARY ALFRED FRANCIS WILLIAM SCHMIDT, A.M., Librarian BUILDINGS AND GROUNDS ELMER SCHATZ, Superintendent r-221 O E ORG E 1 1 7 A Sill y G T 0 X : — Th c n a m e symbol izes co u rag c ; loyal and constructive citizenship; educational vision : dignity and poise. The university which hears the name of George Washington holds these elements as its ideals in the develop- ment. of the youth with in its halls . President William Mather Lewis, fra; tLtff G irtAtf- WILLIAM MATHER LEWIS President of the University o cttEp Gunan-— ANNA L. ROSE Dean of Women CMP JjL 4 HOWARD L. HODGKINS Dean of the University [ 24 ] THE GREATER GEORGE WASHINGTON HUGH MILLER Dean of Engineering [ 25 ] WILLIAM CLINE BORDEN Dean of the Medical School HENRY K. KALUBOWSKI Dean of the Pharmacy School [261 WILLIAM CARL RUEDIUKK Dean of Teacher s College GEORGE NEELY HENNING Dean of the School of Graduate Studies PROFESSORS AND ASSISTANTS DALY WRIGHT HAV18 CAMPBELL GRADE OBI) COLUMBIAN COLLEGE SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS M above rite Daly .. — - . - Presiden t Katherixe Wright . ... 1 ice-Preaident F rax CES B a vi s ......... . w— ... . .. . . .. . . .. . fi ' ecre t a ry Gretcbex Campbell . .. — Treasu rer Betty Bradford . Sergeant -at- Arms [ 30 ] Columbian College BERTHA ANNE ABRAMSON WASHINGTON, D, C. -MI JESSICA CHAMBERS ADAMS WASHINGTON, D, C, Architectural Society, 1922-23; Art Promoters, 1924-25, MURIEL H. BECKETT FOREST VI LLE, MD, LEONA BO A RDM AX NORTH BALTIMORE, O. ALLEN McF. BOETTCHER WASHINGTON, D C. MARIAN BGWKER WASHINGTON, D. C. 2 K W. V. C, 1920-21-22-23; EL Circvilo Espanol, 1920-21; 1923-2 4. [ 31 ] Columbian College ALDEIA BRIDGES ILLINOIS DMA R JESSE BROWN GREENSBORO N C, BAX Interfratermty Council, 1924-25. KENNETH H. BRUNER INDIANAPOLIS, IND. stn Mimes, 1922-24; Enosiniun, 1921, HELEN LORTNG BRYANT WASHINGTON, D. C, run Girls (Hoc Chib, 1922-24; Publicity Manager, fl, VV. Plovers, 1 923-24 ; Assist lint Manager Girls Tennis, 1928-24; V, W, C A rh 1924-25; Senior Prom Committee. -M- ISABEL BUN TEN TAKGMA PARK, I), C. HENRY C. BUSH INDIANAPOLIS, IND- i x IRWIN CECIL BYINGTON BYINGTOX, TENN. French Club, 192 4-25. GRETCHEN CAMPBELL PITTSBURGH, PA. 4- M, r H Z Mimes 1923-24, 19 4-2. ; Class treasurer, 1924- 23; Pan- Hellenic, 1923-24, 1924-23; Junior Class Reception Committee, 1924. [ 32 ] W s 1 1 i I f a Columbian College MARION ELINOR CLEVELAND KENSINGTON, MD. RICHARD GATES CONGDOX UPPER MONTCLAIR, N, J, Business Staff, University Hatchet, 19 2 4-2. j. JUNE COOPER SOMERSET, MO. Secretary, Y. W. V, A t 1921-22, 23-24 ; Secre- tary, Glee Club, 19 22-23; Assistant Manager, Hi tie Team, 1924 -21 i; Free Lance Club, 1924-25; Hour Glass Honor Society. H. IRENE COREY STRONG, ME, K A Enosinian Society, Secretary, 1923-24; El Cir- cuit! Espaaol, ] 921-22. - 00 - FRANCIS XAVIER COURTNEY SUFFER X, N. Y I X MARGUERITE MARIE DALY WASHINGTON, D. C, r r n President, Senior Class, 1924-25; Pan-Hellenic, 1923- 24-25; Hour Glass Honor Society; Gills Basketball, Manager, 1923-24; Assistant Manager, 1921- 22-23; Insignia Committee, 1924-25; Mana- ger, Girls Bowling, 1922-23; Chairman of Senior Ball, 1924-25; Chairman of County Fair; Chair- man of Freshman Luncheon; Vine- eh airmail of Football Hop, 1924-25; Junior Class Executive Council; Junior Prom Committee, 1923-24; Vaude- ville Committee, 1924-25; Roll Call Committee, 1923 24; Endowment Drive, 1923-2 4; Y. W. C, A., 1922- 23-24-25; Columbian Debating Society, 1922- 23; Gills G. W. Club, 1924 25; Free Lance Club, 1924- 25; Political Science Club, 192 4-25; Wo men ' s Legal Club, 1921-22, AN NUN C I AT A DARTON WASHINGTON, D, C. Ain Junior Pfoni Committee, 1924; Secretary- Treas- urer, Art Promoters League, 1924-25; El Circulo Egpanol, 1922 23; Pan-Hellenic, 1923-24. FRANCES JENNINGS DAVIS WASHINGTON, D. C. Xfl Secretaiy, Freshman Class, 1922-23; Secretary, Senior Class, 1924-25; Girls Glee Club, 1922-23- 24-25; W. U, 0.. 1922-23; Girls Hockey, 1923- “4-25 ; V, W. C. A., 1924-25; Spanish Club, 192 4- 25; Cherry Tree Staff, 1924-25; G. W. Dramatic Association, 1924-25; Troubadours, 1924-25, [ 33 ] Columbian College DAVID HOBSON DEIBLER CHEVY CHASE, MD. Treasurer, El Cireulo Espanol. GERTRUDE DEN DING ER COUEBlHGEj NETiR FR A X t ICS FLA AC K E DONA LDSON NEW YORK, Y, (Nee France G. Flaaeke, married Frnlessnr .1 oli 1 1 Doi i u Id fioi 1 1 A p i i 1 3 , 1924, New York N, Y , ) Columbian Women, 1923; El Gkmilo Espanol, 1924-26, KARL EDLER WASHINGTON, D. C. Free Lance Club 1 0 2 3 - 2 4 - 2 5 ; German Club, 1924 25, 00 KATHARINE VIRGINIA KDMOSHTOX WASHINGTON, 11. 0, Sphinx Honor Society; Hour Glass Honor Society: ( , W. Club; Athletic Council; Women’s Rifle. Man- ager, 1923; ' ' a plain. 1923 -24-25; Basket-bull, 1924; Swimming, 1924 ; Track, 1924. ANNA LOUISE ESPEY WAS ill NO TON, D. C. x2 ,rnz Hour Glass Honor Society; (L V. Flayers 1 922- 23-24-25 ; Class Sergeant-at-Armi , 1921-22; Clans Seci mrv, 19221923; IV. C. (X 1919-29; Hatchet Staff, 1919-20, MARY If. FA UNI LEROY WASH I NOTON, I). C. HADASSAH C ARROLL FLEMING WASHINGTON, B. C. [341 Columbian College RUTH EVERMOXT FOSTER ATHENS, 0. FI B Vice-president, Freshman Class, 1921 22. PHOEBE MARION FURNAS LEESBURG, YA, 4) M Girls ' Glee Club 1 924 25; (L W. Players, 1034- 2 5 ; Trou ba 1 ours, 1924-25. HARRY R. GILSTRAP WASHINGTON D. C. DOROTHY S. HADDOX SILVER SPRING, MD, n B I Sphinx Honor Society; Hatchet, 1 9 2 12 . r i ; Cherry Tree 1922 23; Glee Club, 1921-22; Junior Prom Committee, 1 92 4. E. -T. HIGGINS ASS ACH [ ' SETTS HARRIET TIOSMER NATIONAL CITY CALIF. run Hatchet Stall, reporter, 1923: Girls Sport Edi- tor, 192.1; Junior Prom Publicity Committee, 1923; Senior Prom Social Committee 1925. [ 35 ] Columbian College RUTH M. HUTCHISON COLORADO SPRINGS, COLO, FERN HYATT DALLAS, TEX, El Circulo Espanol, 1023-24-25, ETHEL M. JOHNSON WEST UNITY, O. Swisher History Chib. A. KENNETH KAR WASHINGTON j D, C. Utah Legal Club. - 00 ’ CHARLOTTE MARIAN KIEFER WASHINGTON, D. C, FRANK ORRIN KLAFP KENTON, O, Glee Club, 1923 - 24 ; Secretary, 1024 . PHOEBE MALURA KNAPPEN WASHINGTON, D. C. r b n Hour Glass Honor Society; W. U. O., Treasurer, 1922 - 23 : Manager of County Fair, 1022 - 23 ; V, W, C. A,, Finance Chairman, 1922 - 23 ; Manager of Fencing, 1923 - 25 ; Free Larue, Treasurer, 1924 25 ; G. W. Players, 1923 - 25 ; Glee Club, 1921 - 25 ; Swimming; Rifle. ROSE M. LEFEBURE ELK RIVER, MINN, KA El Circulo Espanol. [ 36 ] LEONARD DANIEL MCCARTHY STONEHAMj MASS. Iv Z Gate and Key; Chairman .Junior Prom, ill 23-2 4; Chairman Senior Ring Committee, 1924-25, ANITA ALICE McCORD WASHINGTON, 0. C. Z 1C Glee Club, 1921-22; W. U. C. T 1921 -23; El Cir- cuit! EspanOl, 1923-2 4; Endowment Drive,, 1923-24. CARROLL ALONZO Me COY WASHINGTON, D. C. l X ELEANOR GENEVIEVE MoMURCHY ST. PAUL, MINN. Z K W. U. C., 1921-22; Y, W. C. A., 1921-22; El Cireulo Espanol, Secretary, 1923; Vice-president, 1924; Student Assistant in Political Science, 1923. [37] Columbian College RANDOLPH 0. MARCHETTI WASHINGTON, D. C. KLABE MAE K LEY MARYLAND ORA MARSHINO OWEN SB 0110, KY. Secretary History Club lu 23-2-1, 1 4 25; Pylit icul Science Club; Columbian Women, W 1 LL I AM M 1 DDLETON EAST FALLS CHURCH, YA, ' 0 - ' M i i -f i r EVA MARY MORGAN CAKBONDALE, ILL. El Cirtulo Eepanol. IDA MILDRED MURRAY it A RT I N S BURG , W . VA . RAYMOND WILKINS MURRAY WASHINGTON, D. C. 4 X MARY KING OBER WASHINGTON ' , D. C. [J B Y. W, C. A,: Dramatic Editor, Cherry Tree 1E24- 2 i» ; 1 ra ma t TC A ssoc i a t ion . [381 (£di V Columbian College LYLE WAYNE OHLANDER WASHINGTON D. C. e t n, i! i e Hatchet 1921-22 ; Associate Editor, 1922-24; Cherry Tree Organist ion Editor, 1922 23 ; Treas- urer, Freshman Class, 1921-22. JULIA ANNA PAULSON ROLLING FRAKIE, INI). HELEN JOBE PERI AM EAST ORANGE, N, J, Xft W. U, C t 1922-23; V. W. G A., 1922-23 24-2 A, Treasurer, 1925; Hatchet. 1924; G. W. Players, 1 9 21-2 5 ; C ha i rm at i u f the -Msi ke U | » Com m i 1 1 ee , I u 25, Fan- Hellenic Council, 1924-2 5 ; Coin m bian Women, 1924-25; G, W. Dramatic .Association, 192 5 ; E 1 U 1 1 cults E s pan ol. 1925; Art Pro motors Club, 1925. GLADYS EDITH PHOEBUS WASHINGTON • C. 2 K -W- ESTELLE MARGUERITE PITTMAN HAMILTON, O. Swisher History Club; Art Promoters; Pallas Athene and Dramatic Association. ERWIN ROBERT POHL ALBANY, X, Y. 0T ft Men ' s Glee Club, 1922-23; Free Lance Club, 1923-25. MARY E. PRICE MARYLAND DOMINIC L. PUCCI, A. IT CALUMET. MICH. President, Swisher History Club, 1924-25. [39] Columbian College HILDA RUTH R EAGLE WASHINGTON, P. C, ANNA RLUXK RECTOR REYNOLDS, IND, (‘resilient, Der Deutsche Verein, 1924-25, VIVIEN FAY REESE HOCK WALL, TEXAS xn Y VV. C. A. MILLARD FREDERICK RENZ ERIE, PA. K2N - 00 - II A HOLD E. ROONEY NEW JERSEY CRIST G, SCORDOS NORFOLK, VA. ¥ WILLIAM IT. W. STANTON WASHINGTON, D. C, DOROTHEA FURL Ail STORCK ALEXANDRIA, VA. Ain Glee Club, 1523-24-25; Art Promoters Club, 1924-25; El Clrculo Esparto], 1921-22; Paiv-llel- ienic, 1924-25, CLIFFORD B. STRATTON DENVER, COLO. CLYDE ANDERSON TOLSON CEDAR RAPIDS. IA. - N, 4 A President, Sophomore Glass, 1921-22; Law School Senate. 1 924 ' 25; Inter fraternity Council, 192 4-25; Track, 1925, [ 41 ] 1 Columbian College ROBERT AUGUSTAS IRON WASHINGTON D. C. FATERXO CAL1XG0 VILLANUEVA FATEBOS, RIZAL, PHILIPPINE ISLANDS Philippineneiflu. HARRY F. WALLS ALTOONA, PA. MARY FRANCIS WEIGEL takoma park, md. A % Women ' s Glee Club, IW23-24, Vice-president, 1W24«25; Dramatics, 11)24 35. -W- WALTER ERASMUS WILES FUBCHES, X. C. 2 M Masonic Club. RICHARD WALLACE WILKINSON WASHINGTON, D. C. K Z, $ X Junior Prom Committee, 1D24; Secretary of Freshmen Medical Class, 11)2 CARRIE AURELIA WILLIAMS WASHINGTON, D. C. MATHiLDE WILLIAMS WASHINGTON, D + C [ 42 ] Columbian College DEBBYE JEAK WEIGHT OXEAL, ARK. El Circulo Espanol. KATHERINE VAUGHAN WRIGHT WASHINGTON, D. C, E K Hour Glass Honor Social v; W. U, C. t 1921-23; Y, W. C A., ism -22; Basketball, 1923-24-25; Glee Club, 1922-23; G. W. Club, 1923-24-25; Secretary, Junior Class, 1923-24; Mimes, 1924-25; Tennis, 1923-24: Y ice-president , Senior Class, 1924-25; President, Dionysians, 1924-25; Dramatic Council, 192 4-25; Endowment Committee, 1923- 24; Chairman of Columbian College Endowment J rive, 1 Si 2 4-2 5 ; 8 o H ety K I i t o r, Che rn T ree , 192 4- 25; Pan-Helenie Council, 1923-24-25; Dramatic Association, 1924-25; Central Club, 1924-2 5. Senior Ball Committee, Senior Week Committee, 1925, MEADOR WRIGHT WASHINGTON, I , C- T A r President, Enoslnian Society, 1924; Vice-presi- dent Columbian Debating Society, 1923, Critic, 1924. HAROLD MAXWELL YOUNG JACKSON, TENN. 4 2 K Pyramid Honor Society, 1925; President, Junior Class, 1923-24; Gate and Key Honor Society; Chairman, Senior Ball, 1925; Endowment Com- mittee, 1923-24; Assistant Manager, Tennis, 1922- 23; Manager, 1923-24; Ex-Officio Student Coun- cil, 1923-24; Track Squad, 1923-25; Cl. W, Club, 1 924-25, - — —M— FREDERIC 1 K KWIX YOUNGMAN 1 1 IT LETT, WYO. e r a, a e n a e Pyramid Honor Society; University Hatchet, Editor, 1924-25; Associate Editor, 1923-24; Re- porter, 1922-23; Track, 1922-23; Columbian De- bating Society, 1923-24; Mimes, 1923-24; Endow- ment; Freshman Finance Committee, 1921-22; Chairman, Sophomore Social Committee, 1922-23; Junior Reception Committee, 1924; Chairman, Senior Publicity Committee, 1925, EDWARD A. POYXTOX WASHINGTON, 1J. C. S A R MRS, LOUISE POSEY RALES LONDON, KY, JOHN J. TIPTON CUMBERLAND, MU. [ 43 ] Columbian College VV ILFORD DOI ' OLAS BE ATI E SALT LAKE CITY, UTAH £ X, h A A Gate and Key, ED WIN A BERRY CLINTON, MISS. L. ,7. CANTRELL SLATON, TEX, WALTER COAKLEY HAMILTON, O. RALPH Y. CRAMER WASHINGTON, 0. C. CHRISTINE DALE TEX AUK AN A ARK. EVELYN DAVIS WASHINGTON, I). C. JOHN S. PARIES WASHINGTON. 0. C, paul Delong gable WASHINGTON, U. C. Musical Director, I’uion Vaudeville, 1924; Glee Club, 1022-24; Musical Director of Chapel, 1023- ■25; M uri-csi t Director of County Fair, 1823; C, W. Orth estra , 1921-23. HARRY LOUIS GOODMAN PORTSMOUTH, VA. n WALLACE L. HALL WASHINGTON, D. C. CHARLOTE 0 . HARDING CHEVY CHASE, AID. HELEN HASTINGS WASHINGTON, [ . C. L. R, KLEIN SCHMIDT LOGAN, O. KENNETH S, KURTZ HARRISBURG, FA. JOSEPH L. LECTIIJDER C LEVELAND, O, JERYE J. L’HEl REUX MANCHESTER. N. H. EMMET UTTER AL C ATERYXLLE , MO. ARTHUR G. LOGAN ASBURY PARK, N. J. MARY A. LOW REV BLUE MOUNTAIN, MISS. ABIGAIL % MURPHY POULT NEYj VT. OWEN C. POTTER CLINTON, IND, MARIO SCANDIFFIO BALDWIN, L, I. s N, Y. A A ERNEST S. SHEPARD WASHINGTON, D. C. FORREST P. SHOW ALTER DENVER, COLO, RAPHAEL S. SPANG BROOKLYN, N. Y. LUCY E. STEELE WASHINGTON, L . C. DEM ET RIO XL HUG TITAN WASHINGTON, D, C, JAMES ARTHUR SUTFIN GRAND RAPIDS, MICH. GLADYS TAPLEY ALABAMA JOSEPHINE VACCARO WASHINGTON, I . 0. Ivl Cimilo Espunol. LIDA JOSEPHINE WILTOMT WASHINGTON, D. C. EDITH J. WEBT5 WASHINGTON, T . C. MARGARET R. WIBERT VIRGINIA JAMES C, WILKES WASHINGTON, D, C, GEORGE II. VVTLIJ3TS DETROIT, MICH. F. It. WRIGHT CAI.IFOHMA VERNON B. ZIRKLE V AS KIXGTO.N , 1). C. [44] LAW SCHOOL SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS August II Moran — Khkiwkiuk L. I EARUE ............ .... Hester Beall . .. . . . .♦. John Henry Litzelman , Mark Ventura ......... President V ice- President Secretary ...Treasurer Serffcant-at-. I rms A SESSION OF -MOOT COURT IN THE LAW SCHOOL [ 46 ] U=J J Sr Law School HARTFORD ALLEN CINCINNATI, 0. CRAIG S ATKINS WASHINGTON, D. C, LEWIS HORATIO BARNES, R.C.S. ELGIN, TEX. Square and Compass; Masonic Club. GUSTAVrS O’RETX BASHAM, A.B. LOUISVILLE, KT. 1 B 4 t 2 MI -W- W CARTER BAUM WASHINGTON, D, C, Freshmen Basketball; Varsity Tennis, 1 9 2 4-2. 1 i. HESTER WALKER BEALL WASHINGTON, D. C. WADE MONTAGUE BECKER HANOVER, FA, r N, + 1 RUSSELL BERNARD BENSON MILWAUKEE, MTS. A 0 4 Square and Compass; Enosiman, 1951-22; Ma- sonic Club, 1 9 21-2 -L [4T] Law School MAXWELL ELLIOTT BLINDER, A.B. NEW YORK, N. Y. + K A SAMUEL HA ZEN BOND, 2nd BLOOMINGTON, ILL a e Square and Compass; Chairman, Senior Week; Cherry Tree Staff, 1925, JAMES HAR FIELD BOWEN WASHINGTON, D, C, Hatchet Staff, 1021-22. FONTAINE CORBY BRADLEY WASHINGTON, I , C - 00 “ JOHN ALFRED BRESNAHAN WASHINGTON, D. C. A 6 Treasurer, Junior Clas, 1023-24. EDWIN B HOOKER WASHINGTON, D, C Square and Compass; Law School Senate, 1923- 24; Chairman, Junior Endowment Dance, 1924; Vice-president, Masonic Club, 1923-24 if (r ig: J “ =€==! HOI THOMAS DARBY, A + B, ALB I A, IA. History Club: Free Lance Club President, Hi 24; President, Columbian Debating Society, 192T ; (i, W. Debating Society Critic, I92,n MARIA MONTE JO DAVIDSON WASHINGTON, D, t K B n [ 49 ] Law School FACIUS WESLEY DAVIS WASHINGTON, D. C. Helmting Society, 1922 23, JOHN McPHERSON V, DIGCINS CHESTER. PA. t £ K, b 1 4‘ Gate ami Key, LYMAN II. DISHMON, B.C-S, NASH VlLLE, TENN. A 0 T DOROTHY JANES DUNN ALBANY, N, Y. K B H Women ' s Lejfnl Club. President, 1923-24. RUDOLPH JOHN KISfXUEIl WASHINGTON, D, C. WILLIS HUBERT FAHEY VV HEELING, W. VA. 2 4 E WALTER ALBERT FALK DELAND, FLA. LOUIS DUBOIS FLETCHER, K.E. NEWBUBGH, N. Y- A T 0, A 8 «fr [ 50 ] r ROBERT MELLNOTTE FURNISS GRAND RAPIDS, MICH. WILBUR BARRON GLOVER WASHINGTON, D. C. $ 2 K, | A 1 CL W, Club; Manager, Tennis, 1923; Assistant Manager, 1921; Varsity- Tennis, 1922; Board of Student Managers, 1922; Ex-Officio Member of Student Council, 1922; In ter fraternity Council, 1923. -00- ANNA MARIE GOOD ALL WASHINGTON, D. C. 4 A A ROBERT S. GORDON, A t B„ TLS. TULSA, OK LA. I K ' [ A Wandering Creeks, ROSE SUSAN QUINN, DULUTII MINN, K li IL AAt BK A.R, L. M HULL WASHINGTON, D. C. [ 51 ] Law School ELWOOD HASMANN, B.S. WASHINGTON, D. C. + A A RAYMOND BARTON HARDING VIRGINIA WILLARD BANNING 31 ART, B.S, CLEVELAND, O. Varsity Football, 1R21; CL W Club. JOSIE ALLEN HATCH A.R., B.C.S. PORT LAVACA, TEN. 4 B K 00 FRANCISCO JOSE HERNANDEZ PORTO RICO ARTHUR JONATHAN HILL, AND HUMBOLDT, I A. 1 A E Gate and Kev; Secretary, I liter fraternity Conti ' vil t Url . EDDIE K HORANY OKLAHOMA HARRY WISWELL JOHNSON WASHINGTON, D. C. [ 52 ] GEORGE HENRY KOSTER WASHINGTON, D. C. IRENE CECELIA KUSHNER WASHINGTON, D, C. Treasurer, Women ' s Legal Club, 1923-24; Co- lumbian Women, ] 923-23; Varsity Debating Team, 1923-24, - 00 - H AHOLD HARRY LA VINE WASHINGTON, D, C. 1ST DOR MORRIS LAVINE WASHINGTON, 0, C. JOHN HENRY LITZELMAN ULSTER, PA. Treasurer, Senior Class, 1 923. VERONICA MARIE MARTIN POTSDAM, N, Y, 4 A A Law School Senate, 1921-22; Secretary’, Junior Class, 1922-23; Vice-president, Women’s Legal Club, 15)22-23. [ 53 ] MARGUERITE CATHERINE MOORE SYRACUSE, X. Y. AUGUST HERMAN MORAN WASHINGTON, Jb C. A 0 Class Finance Committee, 1922 23; Class Dance Committee, 1923 24; Columbian Debating Society; Varsity Delating Team, 1921-22. Alternate, Cl, W.- Ca in bridge Debating Team. Member Debating Couti- Hi, 1924-25; Term Bencher; iTesiclent of Senior Class, 1925. REGINALD BROADWATER MUNSON falls church, va. z u CATHERINE ELEANORE McCLOSKEY WASHINGTON, 0, C. Ji R n t5 J HELEN NEWMAN WASHINGTON, D. C. X il, K B E, 4 X P Term Bencher; Phi Delta Delta Scholarship Prise, ly23; Intercollegiate Debating, 1923-24-25; Mana- ger, Women ' s Debates, 1925: Secretary, Debate Council, 1925; Women ' s Legal Club, Vice-presi- dent, 15)2$, Secretary, 1924; Vice-president, 1925. PAUL MILTON NIEBELL DUN MORE, PA. - RALPH AUGUSTUS NIEBELL PENNSYLVANIA ERNEST H, OLIVER SALT LAKE CITY, LIT A II $ A A Vice-president, Utah Legal Club, 1924-25. Law School GEORGE WILFRED PRYOR MARYLAND 2 l K y USE Gate and Key. GRACE E REARDON, Ph.B. HERKIMER, N Y. Law School EDWARD JOSEPH SHOEKHOFER ST. PAI7L, KAN. DALLAS AUBREY SIMS, B.C.S. ETHEL, MISS. FREDERICK KNIGHT BLANKER, A.R, WASHINGTON, D. C. A 0 Masonic Club. KENNETH GINN SMITH, B.S SALEM, O. Acacia. A A JOHN PETER SORENSON TROY, N. Y, Acacia Treasurer, Columbian Debating- Society, 1921-32 JOHN CLARENCE STIRRAT SALT LAKE CITY, UTAH A 0 Utah Legal Club FLORENCE ENGLISH STOXERRAKER WASHINGTON, D. C DONALD SUTHERLAND STORMONT WASHINGTON, D. C. [ 57 ] Law School MARY THERESA SWEENEY AUBUBN, N. Y. K B II Social Committee, Freshman Class, Dramatic Association Women ' s Legal Club LOUIS DAVID TANENJ3AUM W ASHINGTON, D. C- LEIGHTON CROFT TAYLOR GETTYSBURG, FA. Square ami tflinpiss; Masonic Club; President, Junior Class, 1923-24; Executive Committee, Jun- ior Week, 1923-2 4; Law School Senate, 11 21-23 OLIVER RANDOLPH TAYLOR LONDON, ICY. ASA -M- LLEVVELLYN O. THOMAS SALT LAKE CITY, UTAH n, n E Utah Legal Club. FRANK THOMPSON, B.S, JACKSONVILLE, X. C Z N, I A $ STANLEY JAMES TRACY OGDEXj UTAH X X, O A E Pyramid; Gate ami Key; Utah Legal Club; G, W. Club; Track Team, 1921-24, Assistant Manager, 1921-22, Manager, 1922-23 ; Spoiling Editor, Cherry Tree, 1924; Organization Editor, Cherry Tree, 1923 GERALD LEE THEN HOLM SOUTH DAKOTA [58] f ' Law School ALFRED WALTER BOOTH, C. E. WASHINGTON, IK C, SAMUEL HEAVRIN BREIDENBACH BAXXSTON, VA. ROBERT WILLIAM C0LFLE3H, AML imii M OINKS, IOWA 0 A 0 4 Manager, tijee Club, I 920-2 1 ; President, Senior Hass, 1922; Student Council, 1921-22-23-24; Board of Managers, 1922-23-24; Eimmian, 1921 ; Gate and Key; Pyramid. PASCAL DONALD FALLON ROCHESTER, N- Y. Columbian Debit Big Society, 1920-21; Masonic Chib. FIELD HARRIS VERSAILLES,, KV. 4 A 4 » S. JOKES HILL CULPEPER, VA. K r GEORGE TURNER HOWARD AUGUST A, GA. 4- A Term Bencher, ALBERT JAMES LAW LOGAN, UTAH r f E, A A Chairman, Freshman Jlatiii Committee; Freshman Hnakidhn]], 1922-23; Tennis Team, 1922-23-24 25; Captain, 1925; In ter fraternity Baseball, 1022-23 24 25. FRANK LOPER LOWE PINK BLUFF, ARK. A Term Bencher. RICHARD CASSIUS LEE MONCURE EAST FALLS CHURCH, VA. 2 A E WILLIAM JOSIAH NUNN ALLY, JR. ROME, GA. K 2, A 4 ROBERT WILLIAM PARNABY QUINCY, MASS. EMMETT JAMES PETERSON. A. IS., A. M. SACRAMENTO, CALI K. 4 K ;«te and Key; C I tv ss Treasurer, 191 7-1 S; Student Council. 1921 224 Law School Semite, 1922-23. RICHARD ROSS MAN, A. B. WOODWARD IOWA WILLIAM VAN AM BERG SIMMONS POPLAHVILLE, MISS, 4 2 K, A 4 c:. Club, 1023-25; Captain, Track, 102 4-25; Pyramid. HOWARD JEROME SMITH WASHINGTON, IK C. 1 ' K Inter fraternity Council, 1924-25. ROBERT MURRY STEWART SALT LAKE CITY, UTAH A A Vice- president i Junior Class, 1923-24; Utah Legal Club. HENRY SEEI.Y THOMAS, H. S. STATE COLLEGE, 1 A. X , ■]■ A 4 RAPHAEL TOUROVER, R. S. C. WASHINGTON " , n. C. WILLIAM NICHOLAS WOOD, A, B, WASHINGTON, II. C. [ 60 ] LlfGIHLLZUfG- HAMMOND HOUGH KLEIN WIN KLEE HOUGHTON ENGINEERING COLLEGE SENIOR CLASS OFF ICERS L. Meade Hammond ....President Catherine Hough . . ........ Vice-President Ernest ] I. Klein — - ...Secretary -T. Homer Winkler ... Treasurer J. 0. Houghton : — ..Her jeunt-at- Arms mm m AH EMBRYO ENGINEER [ 62 ] Engineering College MEUECJO GALARPE ACANTILADO PAOAY, I LOCOS NORTE, PHILIPPINES Student Assistant in Chemistry, 1924-25; Engi fieering 1 and Chemical Societies, 1924-25; Presi- dent of Phitippinensian, 1925. CARL CLAUDE ANDERSON, A.B. FREEPORT, MICH Acacia Engineering Society. ROBERT CYRUS BLATT WASHINGTON, D. C X T University Orchestra, 1921-25; Engineering So- ciety, 1921-25. JOSEPH REGINALD BOYD WASHINGTON, D, C X N Tennis Team, 11)22; Vice-president Engineering Society, 1921-22; President, Engineering Society, 1922-23; O. W. Club, 1923-24-25. - 00 - FEANK R CALDWELL WASHINGTON, D C LEIGH MEAD HAMMOND AIKEN, S. C, X X Senior Class President, 1924-25; Junior Class President, 1922-2 4; Engineering Society, Vice- president, 1924-25; Secretary, 1923 - 24; Team Captain Endowment Drive, 1923-24; Henry Hard- ing Carter Scholarship, 1924-25 RAYMOND M. HANX WASHINGTON, D. C CATHARINE ANNE HOUGH WASHINGTON, 0. C. Sphinx Honor Society; Hour Glass Honor Society; Vice-president, Senior Engineer : Architectural Chili, 1921-25; Secretary, 1 922-21 ; Swimming Tea m , 1921-23; G lee Club, 1921-23; Trea s urer, 1922-23 ; V. W. C A., 192 1-25; Cherry Tree Shift. 1 922-23; Junior Prom Committee, 1923-24. [ 63 ] Engineering College JOSEPH DAVENPORT HOUGHTON DEDHAM MASS. K E T Member Student Branch A. S. M. E,, 1925; En- gineering Society, 192 3-2 1 25; Sergeants t- Amis. Engineering Society, 1325; Sergeant- at Arms, En- gineering Class, 1922 LAWRENCE KNOWLES HYDE WESTFIELD, MASS, A T 0, 2 T dale ami Key; Wandering Creeks; G. W. Child Engineering Society; Varsity Basketball; Varsity Basket bo 91 squad 1921 22-2$. HOWARD ALLEN -JONES CHERRY DALE, VA. II X2, ST Chemical Society, 1921-25; Engineering Society 1921-25, ERNEST HOMER KLEIN WASHINGTON, D C Alchemists; Secret nry, Senior Class; Student Assistant in Chemistry. 1923-25; Engineering Society. 1922 23; ( " hem leal Society, 1923 26; Staff Electrician, Dramatic Association, 40 - NORM AN L. KNIGHT WASHINGTON D. C KLARE S. MAHKLEY MARYLAND WILLI AM FREDERICK ROESEE PEORIA ILL. v T President Engineering Society, 1924-26; Engi- neering Society, 1923-2 4, FREDERICK SCHAFER WASHINGTON, D. C. [ 64 ] Engineering College FRANCES LEOTA SOARS MUNCY, PA, Secretary, Architectural Club, 1921-22, Vice- president, 1922-23; President, 1923-24; Cherry Tree Art Stall, 1924-25; Engineering Society, 1924- 25 , ARTHUR J. STANTON DUNMORE. PA Masonic Club; Engineering Society; A. S. M. E., Student Branch, HAROLD A. WHEELER south Dakota JOSEPH HOMER WINKLER WASHINGTON, D. C, Class Treasurer. 1925; Ch. E. Vice-president, I ' ll sgi is eeri ng Soei e ty, 1 9 25; i " h cm i rsi 1 Soo i e ty . 19 24- 25; [ ' resident, Engineering Society, 1924, - 00 - DONALD OLIVER WOOLF WASHINGTON, D. C. C E. Vice ' president. Engineering Society 1922- 23; Masonic Club, 1923-24. [ 65 ] Engineering College FREDERICK F. DICK WASHINGTON. D, C, GEORGE H. HANSEN RICHFIELD, FTAH CHUN VI EH LIEW CHINA THADDEDS SMITH MCCLELLAND CLEVELAND, O, Architect u nil Club, 1 921-2fi, JOAQUIN LOPEZ PANTS SAN ISIDRO, NUEVA ROMA, PHILIPPINES IRL POLK GOSS, MISS. A, S, t K., Secretary, lttSii-24 ; Treasurer, 1924 ' 20; Engineering Society, liMfK25; Sargeant al-ArmH of junior Class. 1923. DOUGLASS 0. REED WASHINGTON, D. C. MATTHEW T. REILLY ALLENTOWN, PA. WALTER ROSETT WASHINGTON, D. L PERCY ALAN SIGLER WASHINGTON, D, C. i K 2 WILLIAM P. SPTKLMAN ALEXANDRIA, VA. DICK SUTTON WASHINGTON, D. C. CLARENCE MAXWELL WOODWARD DETROIT. MICH, Architectural Club, 1924-25, [Ml CHAPMAN COKERV1LLE JADIAXO MEDICAL COLLEGE Dun Johnson Hartzkli. Hay CATMERJXK CHAPMAN LKK COKKltVlLLE Lons Iauiano SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS President ... „A ' ice-Pre i ent ... Mevretarif .. — .7 rt’flSMffr t-at-A rroar A CORNER OF A WARP IN THE UNIVERSITY HOSPITAL [ 08 ] ROBERT JOSEPH BOS WORTH (A. B. with distinction) WASHINGTON, D, C, A K K GEORGE LOVE RIDGE BOWEN, A.B, OSBORNE, KAN. X K, «h X 00 HENRY GEORGE BRADLEY, A.B WILMINGTON, DEL. Chairman, Junior Prom Committee. GEORGE J. BRILMYER, B,S„ M.S. WASHINGTON, IL C. HOMER KIRK BUTLER, Phar.D. WASHINGTON, D. C. A K K Class and Depart mental Editor, School Pharmacy, 1 U 08 I 1 ; Class President, School of Pharmacy, l M 1 1 . KATHARINE A. CHAPMAN, A.B, KENSINGTON, MIL Student Assistant in English, 1 9 2 1-2 a ; Secretary, Senior Medical Class. fra] Medical College LAURENCE LEE COKKliVILLE WASHINGTON, D. C X GEORGE V. C RES WELL, A.B. ELKTON, MU + K S 3 t X 1 n t ed rat emit y de legu t e , 1 U 2 3 - ‘2 4 ■ 2 5 JOSE ESTER AX DAVILA JUANA DIAZ, PORTO RICO ROBERT DENISON (A, B, with distinction) WASHINGTON, IK t ARE Kendall tieholftrahip, I U 1 1? ; President, Class !0£I, ' 00 - LELAND MORONI EVANS, A.H OGDEN ,UT AH II K 1 X FRED A. J. GEIER WASHINGTON, IK C- I A E, X Medical College ISIDORE LAWMAN, A.B., Ph.G. NEW YORK, N. Y. HARRY ARNOLD HULL McNITT WASHINGTON, 0, C, ZAE, X EL L RUSSELL McNITT WASHINGTON, D. C, 2 A E, 4 X RQCCO SALVATORE MARRA ORANGE, N, J, A 1 M ■00- ESTHER ALSYLVIA NATH ANSON, A,B. NEWPORT NEWS, VA. Treasurer, Pharmacy Class, I HI 9 20 ; Pharmacy Society, 1019 20; Secretary. .Junior Medical Class, 1023-24, .MARGARET MARY NICHOLSON, A.B. CHARLOTTESVILLE, VA, President. Pharmacy Society, 1010 20; Secretary, Sophomore Medical Class, 1022-23. AARON N1METZ. A,R WASHINGTON, D. C. BERNARD NOTES WASHINGTON, D. C. A [ 71 ] Medical College LUIS A. PASS ALA CQ U A . AM. CO A MO, POBTO KICO UK JOSEPH HENRY PAVLINAC, B.S. LOS ANGELES, CALIF. A K K HAROLD ALLEN PINKERTON, B.S. WAUPACA, WIS. A K K S. PAUL PORTON WASHINGTON, D C. a A, A E % HAROLD WALTER POTTER WASHINGTON, U. C, I A E, d X MAURICE PROXAS, AJL WASHINGTON j I). 0. 4» A t A E Treasurer, Class 1921-22, (f, v HARTZELL HARRISON RAY, A.B. MARION, KAN, Acacia, d X, Q A T Class Vice-president, 1 923-24-25, HAROLD ELLIS RHAME li 1 E M INCH A M , ALA. K 2, d X, II A E Editor, University Hatchet. 1 r 20-21 Student Council, 1922-23. [ 72 ] Medical College ANTIIOXY PETER RUBINO WASHINGTON, D. C, WILLIAM LEWIS SCHAFER, Jr. ALEXANDRIA, VA- 9 X ANTHONY E, SCHILLING ELIZABETH, N J, AKK CLINT WOLFE STALL ARD tOEBURX, VA, A K K - 00 - % V CLARENCE LOUGHL1N STRETCH, A.B. MERIDEN, CONN. K A KATHARINE G, SYMMONDS, A.B. WASHINGTON, D. C. M Sphinx Honor Society; Varsity Tennis Team, 1 91 £ ' 20-21 ; Assistant Manager, 1920; Manager, 1921; Basket hall, 1920-21; W t IT, C,, 1920, Sec- ond Vice-President, 1921; The Players, 1919-20; Pan-IIelleme, 1919; Hatchet Staff, 1919; Colum- bian Women ; Secretary, Freshman Medical Class, 1921-22, LAUREANO TRELLES VAYAGUEZ. PORTO RICO [ 73 ] Medical College ESMOND ENSLEY COUNCIL RALEIGH, X C. A K K LLOYD LORENZO CLLLIMORE, B,S. PLEASANT GROVE, UTAH B 1J HARRY FRrEDENRERG, A.B. WASHINGTON, D, C. l X E DON JOHN BON, LL.B. SALT LAKE CITY, UTAH 1 -I K, 4 ' X Class President, l«23-24-2 VICTOR LOPEZ NEW YORK, ». Y. EDWIN KING MORGAN, A.B. WASHINGTON, D. Q, 1 y STANLEY J. SKARZIXSKI, BJ3. MONO NOAH, VA, WILLIAM RAYMOND THOMAS WASHINGTON, 0. C. SAE, 4 X PHARMACY FUAD A. GHAM CAIRO, EGYPT HENRY D. TR EIGER OREGON MILTON FREDERICK WARREN LINES VILLE, PA. ATA, 4 A A [741 NURSES DOROTHY ALLEN SAN DIEGO, CALIF Class Vice-president, 1925 EDITH MAE BiXLHElMER HARRLSON BUBO VA. EMMA RUTH CAMPBELL GREEN SBORO, C‘ MYRTLE LEE CONRAD LOUISVILLE, KV -oo- LOLA PEARL FEARNOW ROMNEY, W. VA. SALLIE VIRGINIA HOUGH MARTINS BURG, W, VA. GRA( E LOUISE KING EL KRIDGE, Ml). Class Treasurer, 1925 MARY LOUISE LEADER BEDFORD, PA Class S ecret a ry , 1 9 2 " . [ 75 ] Scr NURSES MAE GWENDOLYN OWENS BANGOR. FA. Class President, 1925 MARGARET P. RICAMORE OTEPIIEBDSTOWN, W. VA. MARGARET ELIZABETH STOREY AUGUSTA, GA. Class Historian, U 2. . FLORENCE WINIFRED WILLIAMS GAITHERSBURG, Ml). [ 76 ] TEACHERS COLLEGE TEACHERS’ COLLEGE SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS Mary Eleanor Bixleb President Ri t tu Bock ...... . i ' ice-President CATHERINE Mary LaSTEI - — ..... Treasurer Frances Ksaiieixa Brown ... — — - Secretary Lbvebnk Crabtree ffergean PaUArms [7S] n Teacher s’ College S. CHRISTEL BANGERTER WASH I XGTON, D, C, Z T A MARY ELEANOR BIXLEK WASHINGTON. D, €♦ r b n President, Senior Teachers, 1 2 4-25 ; President. Junior Teachers, ] 23-24; Girls Varsity Basketball, 1 92 1-2 A; C aptain, 1922-25; Assistant Manager, 19 23-24; Chairman, Teachers College Endowment Drive, 1923-25; Junior Executive Council, 1924; Girls dee Club; Social Chairman of V, W. C. A,; ti. W. Club, 1922-23; Secretary Treasurer, 1924-25: Junior Prom Committee, 1924; Senior Ball Com- mittee, 1925; Girls Tennis, 1922-24; Poll Call Committee; Hockey; Athletic Council, 1924-25; Senior Ring Committee; Senior Week Committee 1 925, JANICE BLUM WASHINGTON, D. C. RUT IT ROCK WASHINGTON, D, C, XG Vice-president, Senior Teachers, 1924-25; Pan- Mellemc. 1923-24; Junior Prom Committee, 1924; Endowment Committee; W. U. C., 1922-23; Y. W. 0, A., 1924-25. -W- rUANCES ISABELLA BROWN WASH IXGTOX, D. C. Z K Sphinx Honor Society; Secretary, Senior Teach- ers, 1924-25; Senior Editor of Cherry Tree. 1925; Vice-President, Junior Teachers 1923-24; Endow- ment Drive, 1925; Team Captain, 192 4; Junior Week Publicity Committee, 1924; Orchestra. 1924; Tennis, 1921-22; Varsity Team, 1923; W. U. C., I 919-22. FRANCES MARIE BURKE GREENFIELD, I XI), I ' LL AIN E CORNELL WASHINGTON, D. C. WANDA M. DURKEE WASHINGTON, D. C. [ 79 ] j) 15 Teachers’ College MARGARET FISHER COUNCIL BLUFFS, IA. ELIZABETH B. GINGRICH LEBANON PA, EDGAR GRAHAM HELENA, ARK. President History Club, nJ 23 - 33-24 ; Spanish Club ; Mason it- Cl ti b. RUTH BYERS HUTSON WASHINGTON, 11. C. ALMA MAY JOHNSTON JNDKPKN HENCE, MO. REBECCA KAPLOWITZ ATLANTIC CITY, N J. S etc re to ry , Men nm h S oc-i e ty 1 1 1 2 4 -2 5. LOTT A MAY KARTELLS WASHINGTON, XL C. Cent m3 Club; Columbian Women; Olee Club. 1 DAM AY LANG WASHINGTON, D. C. A 2 Pan Hellenic Council, 10 2: 4- 2 ' !, [ 80 J Teachers’ College CATHERINE 1IARY LANTEL ’WASHINGTON, D. C, r b n Treasurer, Senior Teachers, li 24 ' 25; Captain Endowment , 1924 - 25 ; Chairman Ring Committee, Teachers College; Junior Prom Committee, 1924; Chairman, Decorations for Senior Ball, 1925; Chairman, Publicity Committee of Senior Week, 1925. ANNA MURRAY WASHINGTON, D. C- MARY B. NICOL ROCKVILLE, MD. Columbian Women. RUTH B. PARKER WASHINGTON, D. C, Teachers’ College JAMES ANNA TENNYSON WASHINGTON, D, C. A- B. with distinction EMILY TllOrii THORNTON WASHINGTON, D. C. Glee Club, 1020: VV. U V., 1920; Chemistry Society, 1921; Basketball. 1921. HERMAN L. VOLKER WASHINGTON, D. C. AGNES W. WILSON KEWANNA, I NO. 00 - VIRGINIA WOOD IN WASHINGTON, I . C, — 00 — CATHERINE BRACKETT WASHINGTON, 0, C, NATALIE D TERM IKK WASHINGTON, t). V, A IT A E. DODD WASHINGTON, D. C. DAVID FRIEDMAN MARYLAND HARRIET E. GARRETS WASHINGTON, 0. C. ELIZABETH HARRIS NEW YORK. N Y. SARA T. HART WASHINGTON, D, V. MARY B. K ERR FCT.TON, MO. ROSE E. RUN DAHL WASHINGTON, I). C. RUTH -L Me GOWN CHEVY Cl! ASK, Ml). GLADYS E. MARKS WASHINGTON, I). C. FLORENCE 1L SCHUBERT DIKKSVILLE, MD. BESSIE M. SIXTY AN CLARENDON, VA. MARY E. TAYLOR WASHINGTON, I), C, [ 82 ] GRADUATE SCHOOL HERBERT ABRAMSON, A.B. WASHINGTON, t . C. EDWIN S. BETTELHEIM, Jr. TX.B. NEW YORK, X. Y. A 9 Business Manager, Cheny Tree, 192 4-3-5 ; Assist- ant Business Manager, 192 1- 22; Advertising Mana- ger, 1922-23; Editor in- Chief, 1923-24 ; Hatchet, 1921-25; Associate Editor, 1922-23; Assistant Manager Varsity Basketball, 1922; Manager, 1923; Assistant Manager Varsity Football, 1921; Pyra- mid Honor Society; Ehosinian Society, 1921-25; Vice-president Junior Law Class, 1922-23; Varsity Debating Team, 1923-25; Manager Varsity Debates, 1924-25; Columbian Debating Society, 1922-25; Student Council, 1922-24; Debating Council, 1924- 25; Publications Council, 1924-25: InterfraUmlty Council, 1923-25; Vice-chairman, Interfraternity Prom, 1924; Chairman, 1925; Junior Prom Com- mittee, 1923 and 1925; Square and Compass; May Pete Carnival Committee, 1923; Roll Cali Commit- tee, chairman, 1 923; Endowment Committee, chair- man, 1924; Chairman, Senior Ring Committee, 1924 , OTTO DVOULETY, IX B, CHECHOSLOVAKIA ORVILLE E. MAY IOWA -oo- AGNES T. -MILLER WASHINGTON, D, C. JESSE JOSEPH WEBB PALMER, A.B. WASHINGTON, D, C, n AE Py ram if I, 19 23. MAXINE FRANCES UOIXE, A.B, WASHINGTON, 0. C, K y r ii z Sphinx Honor Society, Hour Class Honor Society; Set ret a ry , Fresh man C la ss, 1920-21; V i ce- pre si ■ dent, Sophomore Class, 1921-22; Secretary Senior Class, 1923-24 ; Society Editor Cherry Tree, 1922; Art StafF, 1 923; Sorority Editor, 1924; V. U. C; iirPs Glee Club; V. W, C. A.; Student Assistant in English, 1922-25; Sigma Kappa, Prize in English, 1921; Mi-Out chili Prize in Art, 1923; D. A. R. Prize in American History, 1924. LEE BOSS WILSON, LL.B. DAYTON, O. [ 83 ] GRADUATE SCHOOL LILLIAN ALICE SHEWMAKER WASHINGTON, D. C. El Cireulo Espanol, 00 — SHELDON BUCKINGHAM AKERS SNOWVILLE, VA. GRANVILLE BORDEN, R,S. t LL,B, WASHINGTON, D. C. t s e, e t, t B ii PASQUALE JOSEPH FEDERICO CLEVELAND, OHIO ESTHER AGNES ECKERT WASHINGTON, D. C. Women ' s G. W. Club HERBERT ROBERT GROSSMAN, A B, T with distinct ion ; M. A., LL. B, LOUISVILLE, KY, mi Awarded four year Fellow ship In June, 1924 for te«a1 reseiirli to study American University, Wn shin (ft on, [), Winner of Prize Football Essay, 1929: Vice president Masonic Club, 1920-21, ELMER WILLIAM LCKCKER, LL.B. BRILLION, WIS. A 4 ( AID KARL BARR LUTZ, A. B., LL.B. WASHINGTON, D, C, neir JOHN ELMER McCLURE, LL. E, BETH EBDA, Ml), FRIEDA W. MCFARLAND, HYATT8VILLE, MIL a o n A.B. Chief Justice Taft , President Coolidge, a n ii the Presid en f of George Washing- ton University at the Inauguration of William Mather Lewis, November 7 , J923. [ 84 ] I THE JUNIOR CLASS, 1926 IIE Junior Class has just completed a most successful year, and heartily congratulates itself upon its achievements. Organizing soon after school had opened, the class held its first mixer early in December. Yet the scope of its activities has been confined largely to the span of a single week — Junior Week — -which worked out beautifully. Still narrowing our sphere, we may ascribe the success of the entire year to one night in that week, the night of the Prom Memories of the Prom still linger with us — the Mayflower, Le Paradis music, and the one girl. But the Rotating Tea should not be overlooked, with its varied menus and its walking delegates. It also calls forth memories — memories of free lunches, pretzels, and bread lines. Then there was the Junior Reception, snowed under with “Razzbemes 71 hot from the press, and finally the Junior Debate, with a victory over Syracuse to give a fitting climax to the most successful Junior Week in the history of the University [851 . JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS CLARK GREGG HARTLEY CLARK GREGG HARTLEY COLUMBIAN COLLEGE Stanley A, Clark - - ....Preside n t 1 1 elen E. Gregg ice-Prwident 1 )orotthy V. Hartley — Secretary Wyatt W. Stout Treasurer Murray Flack ... - .Sergemit-at-ArmB KERLIN JAMES RILEY KERLIN’ JAMES RILEY ENGINEERING COLLEGE William J. Kerlin ............. .. ......... ...... Presiden t Henry James . ....... . — . V ice- President C. B. Sherwood «... ..Secretary 1 1 ugh Ri ley — — Trem urer Benjamin Siegel Mergean t+at-jirnts [ 86 ] JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS WILKINSON MOUNT WOODWARD LAW SCHOOL Ernest L. Wilkinson .. . ... , President Thomas Mount ... Vwe Presiden t Fra n cis W. Brown .. .......... ™ . Treas u ter Faye Woodward Thomas F, Stewart . . ... ........Sergean t-at-Anns KILPATRICK LUPTON SMITH TEACHERS COLLEGE Edna Kilpatrick , .... Presiden t H ELE N L u pro N Tice - Preside n t Marguerite Smith .Secretary K AT H EKi ne Hawley . Trcasu rer 1 1 ELEN H an ford Sergeant- i-A rms [ST] THE SOPHOMORE CLASS, 1927 HE CLASS OF ? 27 is famous chiefly for its good looking co-eds. Launching enthusiastically their career as a class, the sophomores held two meetings at which propaganda was intro- duced to reduce the frosli to the necessary level of subjection. Proclamations were posted regulating the plebes’ life, liberty, and pursuit of happiness, which were never rigidly enforced However, there is a story told of one party at which a lone, defenseless freshman was bathed at midnight in the Treasury fountain. And there is still another of a soph hazing expedition that was put to rout when outnumbered by rebellious fresh. Since its organization in the early fall, the sophomores have not been active as a class, having held no mixer or other social function during the year. Individually, however, it is probably more generally represented in the various I Adversity activities than is any other class. [89 ] s SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS COLUMBIAN COLLEGE George Von Daciieh hausen ...... ... — .... Jeanne Geavatte . - Karl M. Nalls ............ . Conus 13. McRae, Jr Elizabeth K. Armentkout President ..Vice-President . . ... Secretary Treasurer Sc r g ea n t -a t- A i m 8 GRASS fixklesteix KRAUSE PETRIE MEDICAL COLLEGE Kdwarr J. Grass ...... ..... Pt ' BSidcti i Abe Fin tein .... Vice- President Edith Margaret Petrie ... ..Secretary Edwin A. Krause .. Treasurer THE FRESHMAN CLASS, 1928 NTERING the University as the first freshman class to invade the newly plastered halls of Corcoran, the class of ' 28 marks the advent of a new era at George Washingon, The first few weeks were strenuous ones fur the first year men. Scarcely had they registered when their ranks were raided by our ravenous horde of fraternities. Unsuspecting members were pounced upon, rushed, smoked and labeled before they knew what it was all about. Then came the freshmen election nightmare when the citadel of the frosh was stormed hv the sophomores, and the newly elected President forced to seek refuge in the boiler room. Humiliation was made complete when under edict of the sophomore class, freshmen caps became suddenly popular. But a year lias passed and onr once innocent plebes have become worldly wise. No longer are they dominated l y upper class tyranny. No longer do they laugh hilariously at Elmer Kayser’s wise cracks, or bend double at Professor Collier ' s funny stories. For verily it is written that the freshmen of today shall become the sophomores of to-morrow, mi FRESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS MEEKS Benjamin Meeks Georoe G lover Hazel Nash Arrington Martin Gorman glover ARBI NO TON COLUMBIAN COLLEGE President Vice- President .Secretary Treasurer MAW MERRICK LAW SCHOOL Carlyle E. Maw ....... .. Pre iden f BAimT.ii E, Merrick ............. Vice-President Gladys Barrow ........... ...... .. .. .... . .... . Secretary John 0. Woodall .. .. ....... . ...Treasurer G. L. WoODSUFT - Sergeant at Arms [ 92 ] FRESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS 1 COPPING FARRAR WILKINSON GORDON MEDICAL SCHOOL John E. Copping - ............. President F. W. Farrar ........... ... Vice-President R. W. Wilkinson „ .... .. ..Secretary L. L. Gordon — ................ Treasurer FACULTY COMMITTEE ON STUDENT ACTIVITIES Dean William C. Van Yleck, Chairman Prof. John Lapham Dean Anna L. Rose Prof. Gilbert L. Hall Mr, H. Watson (bum Dr. Daniel L. Borden Prof. Henry G rattan Doyle Prof, Arthur Johnson Prof. Robert W. Boi.well Beatrice K. Woodford, Secretary ORGANIZATION OF COMMITTEE COUNCILS Athletic Dr. Daniel L. Borden, Chairman Dean Anna L. Rose. Yico-Chairman H. Watson Crum, Vice-Chairman Mary Jackson, Instructor Physical Education Ernest L. Stewart, Manager of Football Guv L. Hotted, Captain of Football Perry W. Gard. Manager of Basket-Ball Mike Dowd, Captain of Basket-Ball Alice Haines, Manager Girls ' Basket-Ball Mary Bixler, Captain Girls ' Basket-Ball Beatrice In. Council J, S, Rutley, Manager of Tennis Ruth Gregory, Manager Girls ' Tennis W, S. Detwiler, Manager of Men’s Rifle Sophia W alum an, Manager Girls ' Rifle Mary F. Mosoher, Manager of Hockey Gilbert K. Ludwig, Manager of Track Thomas F. Prorey, Coach of Track Same e l T a bb , Ma n a ge r of S a im m i a g Albert Lyman, Captain of Swimming Alice Ranch, Manager Girls ' Swimming VOODFORD, Set re t a rtf Publications Council Prof. Henry Grattan Doyle, Chairman Dean William t Van Yleck Dean Anna L. Rose Prof. Robert W. Bolwetx Mr. Harmon P. Brosh Mr. Daniel ( ' . ( hack Fred Young man, Editor of The Hatchet J, T., Reardon, Business Manager of The Hatchet Arthur C. Perry. Editor of The Cherry Tree Edwin S. Rettelheim, Jr., Business Manager of The Cherry Tree Debating; Council Prof. Gilbert L. Hall, Chairman August XT. Moran, Representative Delta Prof. Earl C, Arnold Sigma Rho Prof. Charles S, Collier Stanley Clark, Representative Colombian Helen Newman. Manager Girls ' Debate Debating Society Edwin S, Bktteijieim, Jr., Manager Men ' s Philip E. Barnard, Coach Deha te Dramatics Council Prof. Robert W. Bolwell, Chairman Prof. De Witt C. Croissant Prof. Norman B. Ames Edward B. Moulton Evelyn Davis Re presen ta t ires Dm m a t ic .4 ssocia Hon Marion Campbell Maxine T)e Silva Represen tat ires The Players J. Foster Hagan Dorothy Bartley Representatives The Mimes Helen Boyd Edward Everett Representatives The Troubadours Katherine Wright Raymond C. Weber i eprese nta tiv es T h e D i o n ys in n s Insignia Prof. Arthur Johnson, Chairman Marguerite Daly. Representative Hour Class John K etch a m . e prese n ta t ire Gate and Key Catherine Hough, Representative Sphinx Clay Espey. Representative Pyramid Hillory A, Tolson, Representative Men ' s G , W . Club Council Beatrice K. Woodford, Representative Girls G. TV. Club Fred ’Sou ng man, Representative Pi Delta Epsilon F i rence Randolph, Representative Gamma Eta Zeta August H, Moran, Re presen la tire Delta Sigma Rho Finance Council Dean William C. Van Vleck. Chairman Dean Anna L, Rose Prof. Henry Grattan Doyle Prof. John Lapham Mr. Charles W. Holmes THE LAW SCHOOL SENATE The growth and expansion of the Law School developed the need for a separate govern- ing body of this department of the University, and to meet this need the Law School Senate was created. It is composed of a member of the faculty, an alumnus and three members from each class. The Student Senators for the Third and Second Year classes arc elected at t lie end of the scholastic year hy the Second and First Year students for the succeeding year, while the Freshmen Senators are elected at the beginning of the term for the current year. OFFICERS T l . H . M ITC H ELI ........ Tjjeeese V. Haley — .. MA1UON E, SCHWARTZ Dean Wm, C, A " an Vleck. Joseph A. Jordan . Gilbert L. Hall ........................ . I ' resitlcu t .... .JT ' ec-Preaidea . ... .. Sccre I u ry- TreUSu rer Faculty Member . Faculty Member ........... t Imnnus Member 192$ IL n, Mitchell Leighton C, Taylor Therese V. Haley MEMBERS 1 9 20 Alfred Cherry James Cochrane Marion E. Schwartz 1927 CLYDE A. TOLSOX Lee Roy Stover Dorothy Disney DEBATING COUNCIL Professor Gilbert L. Hall ...... ... Chairman Professor Karl C. Arnold... Vice-Chairman 1 1 rofk s sor Charles S. Collier ..Col lege Fac 1 1 1 ty Helen Newman -1 f onager TI ' Qmen’fi Debates Philip E. Barnard Coach Edwin S. Bettelheim, Jr..... Manager Men ' Teams Stanley Clark ..Columbian Debating Society . Presi dent Delia ig m a R k o [ 98 ] .SSSjg August L. Moran VARSITY DEBATES Varsity Debating made a distinct advance this year. The schedules of the Girls’ and Men Teams included some of the ablest teams of the Eastern Universities, as Princeton, Syracuse, Cornell, West Virginia, North Carolina, Virginia, William and Mary, University of Pittsburgh, and Maryland, not to mention the opening debate of the season with the Inter- national Team from Cambridge. While Cambridge was given the decision over Ge orge Washington, the men on our team made a wonderful showing and deserve much credit for their efforts against their contem- poraries from England. Cambridge proposed the following resolution ; “Resolved, That Modern Democracy is not Consistent with Personal Liberty ” Cambridge ; Richard A. Butler A. P. Marshall Gerald Sparrow Geo rge 1 Vti shin g to n : James 0. Cade Joseph Levi x sox Oscar A. Zabel Although the Intercollegiate schedules have not yet been completed at the time for going to press, if the teams continue their triumphs throughout the remaining debates as they have thus far, an unusually successful season is assured. The schedules of the Girls’ and Men’s Teams follow: February 28th — George Washington vs. Syracuse, at Washington. “Resolved, That the Congress Shall have the Power by a Two-Thirds Vote to Declare Effective a Law Previously Declared Unconstitutional bv the United States Supreme Court.” Won by “G. W ” Team Upholding the Negative: Cyrus D. Hoagland, Kenneth It. Miller and Ray C. Crowell. March 3rd — George Washington vs, Princeton, at Washington. “Resolved, That the Proposed Amendment to the Constitution in Reference to Child Labor he Adopted.” Won by “G, W,” Team Upholding the Negative: V. IL Ogg, J. P. Trimble and R. N. Faulkner. March 7th — George Washington vs, Cornell, at Washington, Question — Same as on February 28lh. Won by ( ' G. W,” Team Upholding the Negative: Hester Beall and Phoebe Morrison. March 14th — George Washington vs. University of Pittsburgh, at Pittsburgh. Question — Same as February 28th. Won by Pittsburgh. Team Upholding the Negative: Hester Beall, Phoebe Morrison and Helen Newman March 14th — George Washington vs. Penn Sta te College, at. Penn State, Question — Same as February 28tlu Won by “G. YV.” Team Upholding the Negative: Cyrus D, Hoag land, Kenneth Miller and Ray C. Crowell. [ 90 ] March 2 1 fit — George Washington vs. University of West Virginia, at Washington. Question — Same as February 28th. Won by “G. W.” Team Upholding the Affirmative: Denise Levy, Ruth Xewbxtrk and Vivian Simpson. March 28th — -George Washington vs. William and Mary College, at Williamsburg. Question- — Same as February 28th. Won by " G. V " Team Upholding the Affirmative: Misses Levy, Newborn and Simpson. April 18th — George Washington vs. University of Virginia, at Washington. (Question not derided at time of going to press.) .May 2nd— George Washington vs. University of North Carolina, at Washington. Uesotved Thai the Proposed Amendment to the Constitution in Reference to Child Labor Should lie Adopted.” (Question not decided at time of going to press.) May 12th — George Washington vs. University of Maryland, at College Park, Mtl. " AYso m , 1 hat the Bill Providing for a Raise of Salaries for Members of Congress Should Have Been Vetoed hv the President.” (Team and wide not decided upon at time of going to press.) Debating Teams [ 100 ] COWCLL OLlvnnci ETTELHt iM ftfazifwywv K ilUVUM WMM Ufy | J IA4MAA VUMfosn maaaaa M ill AAA 1 uVb UA vV JlaAA - , ' . ■, ■. UM PHB ELCffPIOTTa 1925 CHERRY TREE ARTHUR C. PERRY Editor-In-Chief STAFF Albert R. Beatty, Managing Editor Assistants Dorot ii ka Beal e r Joseph YIendelson Edith F. Christie Fra nces Cook Eleanor Chandler M. Ruth Willi axis Myrtle Shirkman Irma Baulsih Margaret Maize Opal Yeoman Grace Pawley Frances J. Davis Lois Himes J, Joseph W. Palmer. Associate Editor Stanley J« Tracy, Organizations Editor Assistant Elizabeth A r m en trout Boy M. Crabtree, H ports Editor Assistant Er M Y N TR V BE V A I D E N Louise Strother, Art Editor Assistants Leota Soars Donald Kline Wallace G. Anderson Howland Lyon Contributors Clifford Gilman IL MacEwen Marc Fore Emily Strother A, F. Rosen dorn Leon Oh axel a in Charles Jones T. S. MacClklland Maria Mgntejo Davidson Janet Crouse Ernest L. Stewart, Fraternity Editor JEANNE GkavATTE, Sorority Editor Katherine Wright, Society Editor MRS. Margaret Oder. Dramatics Editor Betty Bradford, Girls Athletics Frances Isabella Brown, Seniors Editor C 1 1 1 1 ayes, u m orist EDWIN S. BETTELHEIM, Jr. Busin ess Manager Ruth F, Peters S. Hazen Bond, U Thomas F. Maddox Lee M. Walker George W. Creswell Kenneth Miller [ 103 ] UflMDcn ■©TvcYDI ORD (fcitUa STOW r -H CYRCNLU I HOOT iiW»rttfnTioe V vomLR n aaocimi enDLR on T »rr KMuPiialMirMH rtunlpnw- uuKitnr 3 m L ' -JOCI i miTooni ' -i BROW Cl JtillORi TRfiCy STC ' JUflKT r n« i tBcutiti TbonD STKOTHUR ftP ,T V UUlLLian 5- Ch an H o dP eU nCODLLSOMO Mirier BEOTT3 k ci c tz D l TCiTL On:o 5 Ta FF maize FOU)Lt w ) ouuen Frederick E. Young max J. Leonard Reardon Editor-i n - Ch tef B Harness if a n tiger CL Wilfrid I’ryqr . 1 n ii 1 1 g i ii g E tt it o r ASSOCIATE EDITORS Allen ( Coe Thomas K. Mount Lon elle Damron Robert C. Albright Frances V. Randolph NEWS STAFF Howard XL Baggett ............... ... - Xeurs Irvin McGkew, Jr . — — — - — ...Sport a Harriet 1 1 os her ................. .Qirto’ Sports Mary Temple Hill.. . .. .... .Society Millard F. Ottm an., ........ ..... ........ ............... Medical School Sterry R. Waterman... . —b w School I )okot hy Had do x ...... E seek a n g es Edwin R Bettelheim, Jr. Marion Campbell Elea n or Ch an dleh Stanley A. Clare Milton L. Dennis C. K. F IFRS tone Edward Gallagher Walt. ace G. Anderson Joan Collins Jeanne Geavatte REPORTERS George X. Gardner Janet C, Hayes M ARCELLE J.E 1 £ N ACER Ruth Newburn Burns D. Price Helen Shaw BUSINESS STAFF BUSINESS ASSISTANTS Ke N N ETII M 1 LLER Myrtle S Turkman Joseph F. Sisk Robert G. X anderlip Robert S. Williams Eliza beth Wiltba n k John B, Wright Opal V. Yeoman Amiaffittt Business Manager M ARC Alt ET Sen W A RTZ Julian Turner Ruth Williams Raymond Reed [I‘«] pLffFUGHT [nbTCncT ED 7CWCLj vs mrr J 5 NW ttmrr-wa ' Sor non DnbtCTr flCXTMLPr i Q baonLR HILL ncumoRn noun i , t i nnn OC1JM R son u iLuacoa COLLI cn ttOTDIET TURCILR COiLlXR acnoiaRTZ feKOVOTTL RLLD GEORGE WASHINGTON UNIVERSITY WOMEN Selected h y Uu? Student Hpdy hi‘ au e of tlieir Popularity cm iW rjim]ms fj 7 tAe eft arm o icOtnan She with all the breadth of man” — Tennyson. [ 109 ] ■i Ol fanCJjcu ' ton dili CKatkerine Shoemaker try ‘H- va - v i j n y - -w - -V nr yj Tt d ■ + i % . i xiy _, r iVVv, ; ' - ' V. S.n .nTJ:! ilij ii V 1 -- , Sy X T Vn V N ‘ i ; J7 l-,K y Jw, rtf w a W J r ' -3 %K?j I A jJ ' J- -J i- ' j fe t VVKkttM, n r uy + f c m i rj S ' V CX - C w i mm r v . - PYRAMID HONOR SOCIETY Pyramid Honor Society was founded in 1909, and its membership is limited to ten men annually who have maintained excellent scholarship and distinguished themselves in the advancement of student activities throughout three years ol attendance at the University. Elections to membership are held FRATRES IN FACULTATE T Norm ax Taylor Daniel Leroy Borden, Jr. Charles S, older Henry Grattan Doyle William C. Van Yleck John Ryan Daily in the fall and spring, DeWitt ( Croissant Gilbert Lewis Hall Elmer L. Kayser Henry A. Tepfek Peter Yalaeb, -Jr. FRATRES IN William M. Ballinger Francis W. Brown Robert W, Colflesh Frank J. Dowd Graham Fly Henry James Guy L. Hotter J, Joseph . Palmer Arthur C. Perry Howard W. Shaw Walter Stokes Stanley J. Tracy UNIVERSITATE Ernest L. Stewart Edwin Hettelhkim, Jr, Washington I. Cleveland Bartley H, Corbin J. Foster Hagan Robert IT Harmon Tester W, Johnson George W. Tryor Vernon Sawyer William V. Simmons Hillory A, Tolson Harold M. Young Fred H, Youxgman [ 119 ] SPHINX HONOR SOCIETY Sphinx was founded in 11112 for the purpose of promoting high scholar- ship and interest in student affairs among the women of he University. Its membership is limited to seven, and only those women are eligible to election who have a scholarship average which is twenty above passing, and who take an unusual interest in college activities. MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Katharine Edmoxston Dorothy Maddox Catharine Hough K AT 1 1 EBI N E O It WA K E Maxine Holle HOUR GLASS HONOR SOCIETY Hour Glass was organized in 1922, as an honorary society for women students of the University- The membership requirements are forty-five semester hour credits, a scholastic average of fifteen above passing, and partici- pation in at least two extra-curricular activities. MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Louise Banners an Elea NORA B ARROW- Betty Bradford Junk Cooper Isabel Be n ten Marguerite Daly K AT U ERI X E EuM ON S TON Louise Esfey Ruth: Gregory Alice Haines Catherine Hough Edna Kilpatrick U2 V HOE BE K NAPPE N Mary Quick M A RG UK RITE SMITH Louise Strother Sophia Wald max Katherine Wright THE ENOSINIAN SOCIETY Honorary fAtcrary iiotiety) Founded lit Georpe Washington t ' niverfiity, 1822, OFFICERS Alvin G. McKish . . L Y N E SillTK — — ..... Ann a M Hi m m eleerger K EKM IT i i IRON HR . .... «... President Vice President ..Neerc t ary ... . Treasurer VYlI SI HR T. BARTHOLOMEW Edwin S. Bettelhei m „ Jr. Gehtri-de Bergman II. Irene Corey Edith I.. Elliott MEMBERS Hermit Giron er A SNA III M i K J R ERG E E George Hodgkins Sherman E. Johnson Eleanor Jr do Mary F. Morhciikr Alvin (i, McKish Ardih A. Smith I.yne Smith Meador Wright [ 122 ] DELTA SIGMA RHO ( Ilona ru ry De ha t i n y Fra t e rn i y ) Foil ruled at Minnesota University. HRHJ. Number of Chapters : Sixty. Installed at George Washington University. 11 HIS. Publication: The Gavel,” MEMBERS IN FACULTY Prof, Earl ( Arnold Prof. Gilbert L, Hall Dean William C. Van Vlkck MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY YY, Irving Cleveland Joseph Levinson William K. Reese Hartley Corbin Avgust lb Moran Oscar A, Zabel Helen C. Newman [12J] GAMMA ETA ZETA a it o t ' ft ry Jon r n a Ms tie So rori f y Organized, April, 11)20 Colors: Red and White Publication: The Petticoat PATRONS AND PATRONESSES Mart Roberts Rinehart Mbs. D. C. ( hack Professor D. C. Chace Alumnae MEMBERS Active Marian Barker Geraldine Barlow Janeiro Hrooks Mary A. Brown Lois Gates Gorman Marie O ' Dea I [ a n x a 1 1 Hunt Stokes Elizabeth Whitfield Dorothy V. Bartley Gretchex E. Campbell Louise Fspey Mildred Murray Frances Randolph Maxine F. Holle A kdis Smith Sarah French Smith Mildred Wilgus Myrtle Yost [ 124 ] f TOLSOCl % © ALBTUfeHl yoiicicw TRAO ' ) CAL HI K T’K tfK OtH AODLK PI DELTA EPSILON ( i a» oiwy Col cj a te Jo n rn a l is tn Fra t ent i ty ) Founded at Syracuse University, 1901), Av t i v e Cli a p ter s : Fo r t y - o u e . George Washington Chapter installed June o, 1022, Daniel 0 Chace Bryan Morse HONORARY MEMBERS Howard X. Martin Henry Grattan Doyle Colors: Black and White. National Publication : ' the Epsilog. C ha ] j t er 1 y u bl iea t i on : The Razzberry, De Witt Clinton Croissant Watson Davis FACULTY ADVISOR Henry Grattan Doyle Robert C. Albright Allen C. Coe Henry IL .Tames Irvin McGrew. -Tr, ACTIVE MEMBERS Lyle W t Oh lander J, Joseph W. Palmer Arthur C. Perry G, Wilfrid Pryor Hillory A, Tolsgn Stanley J, Tracy C. Melville Walker Frederick E. Young man [ 125 ] 1 gr | Sr SQUARE AND COMPASS .1 ior Qwtma FRATRES Earl Casper Arnoid Lewis Horatio B arnes Russell Barnard Benson Edwin Sumner Bettelhexm, Jr. Samuel Hazes Bond, II Edwin Brogker Alvin Eleazar Evans Harry Friedman [ 128 ] Raymond Barton Harding Hugo Augustus Kkmmax Horace Luther Lon new Herbert Henry Aim ' hell George Clark Oder, Jr, Thomas Lawson Sch Royer Leighton Croft Taylor Clarence Milton Updegraff ATHLETICS, 1924-25 The vane of George Washington Uni- versity athletics is pointing toward a time in the near future when George Washing- ton University will have an athletic stand- ing equal to that, of the best colleges and universities in the country The football season has l een the most successful in years. Both Men ' s and Girls’ Basket-ball Teams have won more games than they have lost. The Track Squad this year is more promising than ever before. Men ' s and Girls 7 Ride Teams have already won highest honors in ride shooting by winning national intercollegiate championships last season. The Men ' s and Girls Tennis Teams are both playing some of the lead- ing schools in this part of the country, and both Swimming Teams have made decided progress. Girls Hockey and Fencing Teams are planning on intercollegiate matches next year, 1L W« Crum, who coached the Football Team to a huge success this season, has been appointed Director of Athletics He has succeeded in bringing about 1 he adoption of the one-year rule, which will go into effect in the full of 11126, and which will enable tbe athletic teams to play the best schools in the country. The football schedule for the coming season offers weak competition, but it is the la st that could possibly have been prepared under present rules. Now that the one-year rule is going into effect, negotiations are being made for matches with Princeton and other schools of equal standing for the 11126 football schedule. Plans for the 1925-26 basket-ball schedule include a game with Princeton here, trips which will include games with Army, City College of New York, and games with other teams of like raliber G, W, U. athletics are bound to move forward. In a speech at the basket-ball banquet this spring President Lewis made a plea for athletics as a big part of George Washington University, stating in summary that there are two great ideals he is trying to put to the fore at G W. ' ‘one, the highest scholastic standing, and the other the highest athletic standing in the country 1 Coach Crum bore out this idea to further extent by promising that ‘ if backed by the students in live years G, Y. would be playing and heating tbe very best teams in the country ” Struggling under numerous difficulties, Buff and Blue athletics have shown wonderful development during the past season, proving that it is not a wild dream to believe that as difficulties are removed from time to time G Y. U can grow to the realization of President Lewis ' ideal of having the University attain the highest athletic standing in the nation. [ 130 ] FOOT M- j? If. II c ijNS. R ’ r STEWART G. MC LAIN KENNEY MALONE MILLER LONG LOEHLER V, WAGNER PAYNES CRUM J. Me LAIN HOTTEL FLETCHER BRANDENBURG LA MAR U. W A Q N EK BOWEN GOLDMAN RESH MC NEIL CLEMENTS E. L. Stewart Manager SEASON’S SCORES G. W. U. Opponents 34 Blue Ridge Col lege 0 0 Juniata . 6 10 Western Maryland 0 13 I) rex el Institute 0 41 St. Joseph ....... 0 3 Johns Hopkins 3 1J Penn. Militarj College..- 13 0 C. of Delaware ...... 0 (i of Buffalo .............. 0 14 Catholic University 0 130 Total 28 Burch Tennyson A ssis tan t Ma nager [132] FOOTBALL, 1924 H. W, Cbum. Tom Tbacy ......... last. Coach Guy L. Hottei ........... Captain Captain Hottei 1 s loader ship was of such an inspiring character that his team-mates re-elected him to the cap- taincy for next season, a distinction which they feel he truly deserved. His indomitable spirits his never Hanging energy, and his speed in getting down l lie held made his place in the line a pillar of strength. H. Y Crum G, L, Hot tel Coach Captain SEASON IN RETROSPECT ELL-PLACED confidence in Coach " Maud " Crum’s ability to handle a football squad as well as he handled the pigskin when starring at Prince- ton in 1022 was one of the factors that brought forty men out for spring football practice, a number that increased to ninety in the fall. This big turn-out signalized a new spirit that had entered into George Wash- ington University life, a spirit that found expression also in the en- thusiastic student support of football, arid above all, in victory on the gridiron. Much of this spirit is traceable to President Lewis, whose interest in football was evidenced by his frequent appearance on the practice held and bis attendance at games through- out the season. By the time for the first game, with Blue Bulge College at home. Coach Crum had rounded his men into shape, and had installed the system of his famous tutor. Bill Roper. Blue Ridge came an unknown quantity, but left sized, tagged, and classified with a score of 34-0 in favor of G, YY U. The game with Juniata College the following Saturday at Huntington, Pennsylvania, was lost 7-0, showing that our team was not yet the well-oiled machine that it should be, a revelation that had good efi ' ect in sobering the men to hard work in preparation for the first of the three big games on the schedule, with Western Maryland in Washington. The “Green Terrors,” having made an admirable showing against Bueknell the previous Saturday, and having defeated the Hatehetites 20-0 the season before, came chanting a slogan of 50 0, but hard work and sincerity of purpose raised the Buff and Blue to another victory, 10-0. This first real test of football ability proved that George Washington University truly had a capable coach and a determined team. THE [ 133 ] D. LAUX “Prancing Dave " rounded out liis four years of football service for the Buff and Blue in a brilliant fashion. His story of succeeding on the varsity is an interesting one of the player determined to make good — And Dave certainly did. J. McLAIN Deepite his small stature, Mohn” has speed and determination, and it is hoped that next season will bud him in a regular halfback berth. 8 BANV1LLE ‘Zcv M didn ' t get into the game often, but when he did lie made the opposing line look like a sieve, Zev” is fast and heavy, and will be missed in 1U25. G, McLAIN " George " was a big find of the year in bark field His stellar defensive playing against Catholic University aided the Hatchet ites in putting their foot on C. IV chest Banville G word J. McLain ff it If back Lattx Halfback G. McLain Halfback w Dean Wagner and " Little Jawn” Lneliler were easily the stars of the test against the fast Drexel Institute eleven at Philadelphia, on October IStb. Wagner rootling hack the long Drexel punts and Loehler punting and iilnnging through the line for consistent gains until he was taken from the field with a broken rib during the last quarter. The game ended a 13 0 victory for G. V. U. St. Joseph ' s College, also of Philadelphia, had held the Drexel boys to a tie score, and came to Washington expecting to make a good showing, but fell tinder the George Washington hat diet with a defeat of 41-0. Johns Hopkins had gloried in defeating the Tlatchetites (52-1) in 1923, hut the Crum warriors of 1924 redeemed old G. IV. U. liy tying them 3-3. In this, the second big game of the season. Lochler’s punting and the grim skill of Zollar. Bowen, Newby. Dean Wagner, and Lamar won wild cheers from the multitude of Buff and Blue rooters, " who came home from Baltimore that night with husky voices hut happy hearts. A tradition was Upheld when the final game of the season was played on Thanksgiving Day with George Washington University’s biggest rival. Catholic University of America. As a local newspaper put it. it was " this fracas which the players of both teams would . heer- iuily give an arm or a leg to win; . . . for years these two arch enemies have fought things out around Thanksgiving time, and the team which has won 1ms had something to he thankful for until the next battle.” The first quarter ended without either team scoring! Captain Hottell urged his men to greater effort, and at the beginning of the second quarter C. C. gave way before the furious plunges of Loehler. Newby, and Wagner. After that. C. C. territory was gained by further terrific line plunges, cleverly executed forward passes to Zollar and Malone, and wide end runs by Loehler and Newby. With six yards to go. Dean signer made the most perfec t play of the season, made possible bv tlie machine-like precision with which every man on the team played his opponent. It was our turn to lie thankful: the fifteen thousand sport-lovers that filled the Brookland stadium that day saw the George Washington war horses leave the battlefield covered with the glory of a 14-0 victory. [1331 K. MALONE D. Wags eh. Halfback “Kim” made his debut to in ter col leg i ate football with a bang. Al- though the lightest man on the team, ' Kim ' tilled equally well the berths of end, halfback, and quarter hack, and his hard tackling carried a hig message. D. WAGNER Called upon to produce the goods in the smoke of the grid battle. “Dean ' had always been there with the punch. A newspaper headline that appeared following the C. U. game is quoted: " D, Wagner shines in making scores T. A. KENNEY Playing with a willingness that augurs well for his next three years in the varsity, “Ken” came through the season in fine style. He is a de- pendable flank mam F. W CLEMENTS •’Dutch” kept up his fighting spirit all season, and was always ready when called upon. He will probably have a regular guard berth when he returns next season. Elements Center [ 136 ] Kenney End Throughout this season of success, the G W. U. football men were inspired to work hard and to do things by their mentor. " Maud” Crum, whose coaching is of that degree of excellency that always produces successful seasons Tom Tracy, as Assistant Coach of football, played his part well: without his scouting, his efforts on the practice field, and his influence during games, the season could not have been so successful. Dr, Daniel Borden, who was always on hand to lend valuable medical aid, gave moral support in the form of optimism and good cheer that was fully as valu- able as Ills professional services. “Ernie” Stewart, manager of football kept a watchful eye on tlu j strings of the football purse, and made himself invaluable in the execution of the myriad duties that fall to the lot of a manager. And Burch Tennyson, assistant manager, enjoyed the good fellow ship of the entire squad as the result of his geniality and his readi- ness to do things for the football men. Gold footballs awarded to the warriors eulogized in these pages bear evidence of work well done in making the football season of 11124 a big success reflecting deserved credit to Coach Crum, the squad and the University. Tom Tracy .las is fair Coach Fun CHER Guard J. H- FLETCHER “Tubby,” a guard of large struc- ture, always willing to produce his t est at all times took a prominent part in every play. Ills personality is no less powerful than his physique, and made itself felt to good effect in keeping his teammates in the right lighting humor. J. G. LOEHLER “Little dawn,” war horse of the hack held and nervy line plunger, was one of the stars of the season, " dawn” had an educated toe, which he used frequently in showing the pigskin how to get there via air route. L, L, LONG “Shorty” showed wonderful half- hack possibilities during the season. His speed and drive made him es pceially valuable in carrying the hall. He should he a big gun in the 1925 G. Y offense. V, E. WAGNER A newcomer to the varsity, " Fats” soon demonstrated his integrity as a defensive player, and won a regular berth as center, which he will no doubt hold again next year. Loehler if d If ba at [138] j Long Halfback V. Wagner Center II Miller Tackle B. MILLER During the latter half of the sea- son “Revo began to find himself, making a creditable showing. Coach Crum figures he is due for a big campaign next autumn. E. S. McNElL Though a newcomer to the RulT and Blue squad, “Mack” has given proof of great possibilities, making an excellent record for his first sea- son. McNeil End M. 0. GOLDMAN Goldman (i uard A small package with a big mes- sage is this scrappy fighter, who suc- ceeded in breaking through the op- ponents line time after time. 4 GoMie s 1 success this season was even more phenomenal than that of last season. W. M. HAYNES “Battling” had the stuff at guard this season. He will make one of the best linesmen in the Bull and Blue squad if he gets down to business. Haynes G no rd [ 139 ] Lamar (Quarterback Bowen End D, NEWBY Injured knees receive ! in the Juniata battle forced " Whitey” from tom petition until late season, when he returned with his old-time form, which he displayed in spectacular open field running in the Catholic I ' niveraity game. XL B. LAMAR Newby Quarterback After an indifferent season in 11)23, ■■Be” blossomed out as one of Crum ' s heat field generals this season. His generalship during the hard ■ fought Johns Hopkins fracas was a revela- tion to the Hatchet ite rooters. F. S. RESH " Abie” was known to be a hard, clean warrior of the type that can be relied upon to give his best under all conditions , and will be missed from the tackle stall next year. P. I. BOWEN 4 ’Ivy " will put up a hard battle for a regular end berth next year ; he performed creditably when Crum sent him into the lineup. Re sit Tackle [ 140 ] HATCH ETITES HOLDING JOHNS HOPKINS TO A STANDSTILL L. J. KHIZ Tackle “Irish,” one of the best tackles ever produced at George Washington Univer- sity, took keen delight in out- playing opposing linemen. Strength is his main asset, and he used it intelligently. H. ZOLLAR End C. U. backs groaned when stopped by “Horse Zollar; tlie big Dover boy spilled the Hr ook landers in all direc- tions, Long ' s passes were his specialty. B. LEVY Halfback Not until late in the sea- son did the fans realize that ’ Potash ' - possessed real light- ing ability Good things are expected from him when he returns for his second sea- son of foot hall. BUFF AND BLUE CHEER LEADERS Staley Baliance [ 141 ] Feisby wk 4. A ‘ BASKET-BALL MCGRKW -JOHNSON BROWN BOWEN KAIL NICHOLS BALT TAYLOR ZOf J_AK 00 WO SAWYER MARSHALL WOERNER CARD NEVJASER MACDONALD RUTLEY SEASON’S SCORES G. W. D. Opponents 20 Davis Elkins ............. 31 20 Catholic University 24 31 Drexel Institute 18 20 Blue Ridge 28 17 St. Johns 18 34 Roanoke College ....... 25 14 Washington College 23 32 -Johns Hopkins 31 34 Savage Institute ..... 56 21 Gallaudet .. 16 32 Catholic University 12 2S4 Total ...... 282 Daily Cfriich [ 144 ] Gard Manager s THE SEASON IN RETROSPECT ITH a grand total of 284 points scored against 282 for their opponents, and with six victories to offset five defeats, the IJ125 Buff and Blue Basket ha 11 team considered the season a most successful one Catholic University and Gallaudet, old rivals, were decisively defeated; Johns Hopkins, Blue Ridge College and Roanoke College were conquered in close battles , while Drexel Institute proved easy for the Hatch etmen. The famous Washington College team was held to a very close score, while the battle dropped to St Johns was considered somewhat as a robbery. The whirlwind Senators of Davis and Elkins College also won from the Hatchetities, while a battle was dropped to Catholic Uni- versity early in the season, and another was ceded to Savage Institute in a game played in New York City The team, led by Captain “Mike” Dowd, playing his third year of Varsity basketball, and coached by “Jack” Daily, former G star, played consistent basketball, and their game was marked by clean tactics and fair play Paul Bowen led the team in points scored, bis twenty four floor goals and fifteen fouls giving him high honors with a total of sixty- three. “Muscles” Sawyer led in floor goals with twenty-five to his credit ,and eleven fouls, giving him a total of sixty-one. MacDonald held the high percentage in foul shooting, his record being three out of four, or seventy- five percent “Jack” Daily, who has coached the Bull ' and Blue men for two seasons, comes in for no small amount of the glory of a victorious season, and Manager Perry Card is deserving of a share of the glory for his efficient management of affairs, INDIVIDUAL RECORDS ‘Mike” Dowd Co plain Floor Games To tv Player Goals Foul Goals Played Scos Bowen „ 24 15 (out of 27) 10 63 Sawyer 25 11 (out of 23 11 61 Brown, V 22 0 (out of 21) 11 53 Dowd .. 17 5 [out of 141 11 39 Zollar 17 3 (out of 5) 11 37 MacDonald 4 3 (out of 4) 7 11 Woerner 2 1 ( out of 2 ) 5 5 Nevaiser 4 1 (out of 2) 5 5 Marshall . ., „ 1 1 ( out of 2 ) 3 3 Johnson 1 0 l Brown, F. 0 2 McNulty 1 1 ( out of 3 ) 1 Taylor 2 Reynolds 2 | Nichols 1 Masters 1 Gorman 1 Rut lev 1 Totals 234 50 284 [ 145 ] INTERCLASS TRACK AND FIELD MEET RECORDS Event Time Holder Year 50-Yard Hash 0,05% , ... Tolson, TT. A, . ... . .1024. 50-Yard Dash (Closed) 0.06% Ya dkrlif ,,,.1024, 100- Yard Dash _ O.10% ZKIGI.KR. R. .............1025. 1 00- Yard Dash (Closed . ... 0.1 1 1 1 .McLain, J, 1025. 220 Yard Dash 0.23% ........ ...Tolson, H. A, . . .1024. 220-Yard Daali (Closed s .......... 0.25% Sawyer. V, 1025, 440-Yard Dash 0.53 , „..Tolson, H, A ...1024, 000-Yard Novice 1 .28 % Baggett 1025. 800-Yard Run 2.05 , Sunroara. VV, V.. 1024. One Mile Run 4,57 Shipley, V 1025. Two Mile Run 10,18 ....Siiiim.ey. W 1025. Javelin Throw 142 feet A aronson, A. 1 025. Shot Put 37 feet . .... Lotcm.KR, J. -1025, Pole Vault 11 feet ...Aaron son, A ..,,1025 Broad Jump 20 feet 0 inches LoEHLER, J. ,.,,..1025, High Jump 5 feet 0 inches Nichols, A. 1924 25 l t cit Throw .100 feet . , . Loehler, J, .... ......1025, WOMEN’S EVENTS 50-Yard Dash 0.07% ...jiiumTU. M. 102-5. 00- Yard Dash 0,09% Woodford, B 1024, 70-Yard Dash 0,10% .............. ..Cate, L, .......1025, 100- Yard Dash .. 0.13% .A ATE. L. ..1025. High Jump 4 feet 3 inches ........ ...Hastings, H ...1025, Broad Jump 8 feet 3 inches .....Hastings, H, ..,,.,.1024. Basel flll Throw 145 feet 10 inches .Wkikert. O. ..... 1024. RELAY RACES Quarter Mile ™ „ 1,06% ..Chi Omega Sorority 1025, Half Mile 1.42% Sigma Alpha Epsilon Fraternity 1024. [ 140 ] Tap It aw — Mgr, Ludwig, Glover, Doimgan, Merrick, McCormack, Coach Probey, Meister, Kaum, Sisk, Warner, Asst. Mgr. IgleharL Center— Chinn, Sly, Anderson, Cohen, Johnson, Shipley. Front Row— Willetts, Bixhv, Grass, Captain Simmons, Tulsan, Loehler, Zeigler, COACH PROBE V TRACK William V, Simmons Captain G i lb e rt K - L XT r v ig Manager Thomas F, Probe y. Coach H. A. Tolso N ..Assistant Coach Do n ALD I g leh art I s $ t. M an a g er George Martin.. Xnst. Manager SCHEDULE April 18 Second Annual Inter- Class Meet. April 24 -25 Penn Relay Carni- val, Philadelphia, Pa. May 2 Juniata College- May S) Catholic University, May 16 Gallaudet College. [148] MANAGER LtJDWIG Down the Straightaway — 220 Yd. tolson simmojxs TRACK, SEASON OF 1925 George Washington University was not represented by an indoor track team this year, due to the fact that t lie new twenty -one lap indoor track was not installed in the gymnasium until the indoor track season had been prac- tically completed. After tlie track was installed, however, about fifty men responded to Coach Probey ' s call for candidates, and intensive training for the outdoor season began immediately. Coach Probey considers the prospects for a well-balanced track team this year exceptionally good. In the distance events lie has Shipley a former Central cinder path star and an excellent mile and two- mi lev. hacked np by Willett, Domigan, and Anderson. Captain Simmons stands out as the best performer in the 880-yard run. Token, last year ' s Captain, Grass, Chinn, Glover, Bixby, Paul Loehler, McCormack, and Captain Simmons are some of the men training for the quarter -mile, while Zeigler, another former Central track star, Token, Meister, Grass, John Loehler, and Sisk will be seen in the century and furlong sprints. In the field events John Loehler and Nichols are past masters in clearing the sticks,” while the former can always be de- pended upon to win points in the shot put, discus, and javelin. Nichols is simmons also an excellent high jumper. Harmon, Buchanan, and Keteham are sure winners in the pole vault, as are Sisk, Loehler, and Brown in the broad jump. Hott-el and Merrick are expected to win points this year in the discus. The George Washington Relay Team made a splendid showing at the Penn Relay Carni- val at Franklin Field, Philadelphia, April 25th. Entered in a class mile relay event with Boston University, Catholic University. Western Maryland, Randolph -Macon, St. -Johns College, Manhattan College, and Loyola College, the George Washington team, composed of John Loehler, Ivan Hewitt, Hillory Token, and Captain William Simmons, running in the order named, finished a scant two yards behind Boston University, whose team negotiated the distance in 3:30%, George Washington’s time was 3:30%, the fastest time turned in by a Hatchetite mile relay team within the past eight years. The average quarter -mile run by the four men was 52% seconds. r 149 1 THE SECOND ANNUAL INTERCLASS TRACK AND FIELD MEET (Under Auspices of G. W. Club.) The Class of 11125 won the second annual Inter-Class Track and Field Meet held April 18, 1925, with a score of 58 points The victory tarried with it the second year ' s possession of the Louis A Fischer Memorial Trophy. The Freshman Class took second honors with a total of 4!) points, the Junior Class third with 44 points, a fid the Sophomore Class fourth with 41 points. John Loehler, Senior, won the Thomas F. Pro bey Individual Point Trophy, scoring 26% points. Leah Cate, Freshman, won the individual honors in the women’s events with ID points. A. Aaron si in, Senior, won second place in the open events with a total of 1 GAL points; Walton Shipley, Junior, third place with 15 points; and Arthur “Dog 1 Meister, Freshman, fourth place with 6 points. Hazen P. Bishop, Freshman, won the individual point medal in the men ' s closed events with a total of U points ; Vernon Brown, Junior, tied with John McLain, Junior, for second place with 8 points, each: while Guy Ilottel, Junior, tied with Vernon Sawyer, Junior, for third place with 7 points each. SUMMARIES 100-Yard Bash — Won bv Zeigler (F.); second, Aaron son (S. ); third, Loehler (S. ), Time, 0.10%. lOO ' Yard Dash (Closed! — Won by McLain, J. (J. ) ; second, Brown (J,); third, Sawyer (J.). Time, 0,11%, 220-Yard Dash- — Won by Loehler (8 . )i second, Meister (F. ); third, Grass (S.). Time, 0.24. 220-Yard Dash (Closed)— Won by Sawyer CM; second, McLain, J. (J.); third, Brown (J. ), Time, 0,25%. 440-Yard Bash — Won by Loehler (S. ); second, Hewitt (F.) ; third, Chinn (8.). Time, 0.54%. 600-Yard Novice (Closed! — Won by Baggett (N. ); second. Hot tel (J,); third, Barnes (F } . lime, 1.28%. 880-Yard Run — Won by Shipley (J.!; second, Chinn (Si); third, llixhy (J ). Time, 2.11. Mile Hun — Won by Shipley (J.); second, Anderson (S.) ; third, Blackmar (S.) . Time, 4.57. 2-Mlle Bun — W on by Shipley (J.); second, Willett (8,). Time, 10,18, Broad Jump- — Won by Loehler (8.) ; second, Aaronson (8.); third. Bishop (F,). Distance, 20 feet 9 inches. Javelin Throw— Won by Aaronson (S.) ; second, Tolson, C. (8.); third, Dunlap (J.). Dis- tance, 142 feet. Discus Throw— Won by Loehler (8.); second, Trudgeon (S. ) ; third. Brown (J,). Distance UK) feet. Shot Put — Won by Loehler (S. ) ; second, Meister (F.) ; third, Bishop (F. ), Distance, 37 feet. High Jump- — Won by Nichols (SJ; second, Bishop ( F. ); third, Loehler (8.). Height, 5 feet 6 inches. Pole Vault — Won by Aaronson (S. ); second, Harmon (F.) ; third, Richardson (Sj, Height. 11 feet. WOMEN’S EVENTS 50-Yard Basic — Won by Griffith (8. i : second, Cate ( F. ) ; third, Omwake (F,), Time, 0.7%. 70- Yard Dash- — Won by (‘ate (F. !; second, Cole (S. ); third, Aaronson (J,), Time, 0.10%. 100-Yard Dasli — Won by Cate (F.) ; second, Ranck (8.) ; third, Griffith (8. ). Time, 0,13%, Standing Broad Jump — Won by Griffith (8.): second, Omwake (F,» third, Cate (F.), Standing Broad Jump — Won by Griffith (S.) ; second, Omwake (F, ); third, Cate (F.), Dis- tance. 7 feet 4% inches. Baseball Throw — Won by Cate (Fj; second, Weikert (J.) ; third, Ranck (8.), Distance, 144 feet 1 inch. High Jump — W on by Hastings (S.) ; second, Omwake (F.) ; third, Bigos (J.). Height, 4 feet 3 inches. SPECIAL EVENTS Quarter Mite (Inter-Sorority Relay j — -W on by Chi Omega. Time, 1.06%. Half Mile ( Inter Fraternity Relay I — Won by Sigma Phi Epsilon. Time, 1.44, [ 150 ] L terclass Track Meet L Loehler winning 220 2, Leah Cate breaking tape in 70-yard dash. 3. Zeigler taking 100 yard dash. RIFLE TEAM NEWCOMB PLUGGE STEAWBRIDGE SCH SUCKER STOKES RILEY CROCKETT SMITH PARSONS WORDEN [M2] J. Tt. Trimble Captain OPP CL w. u. POS8. 1 804 1004 2000 1753 1006 2000 1 852 1006 2000 1840 1030 2000 1856 1026 2000 1 75(S 1032 2000 1042 1020 2000 Fourth place 406 r oo 500 04 Q 1000 1909 1900 I!J04 2000 Second place SEASON ' S SCORES Season 1025 February 28 March March March March March May 7 14 21 28 28 February 14 Pittsburgh . February 21 Carnegie Institute of Tech oology . Gettysburg St John ' s Military Johns Hopkins Lafayette . G eo rge tow n National Rifle Association Intereollegiates. April 4 University of Maryland ..... April 18 University of California ........ April 18 Intercollegiate Gallery Cham- pionship Columbia George Washington Pennsylvania 16 Out doo r In tercel le g i a te C ham- p i on ah ip .......... ..... Walter E, Stokes G. W, Rifle Gallery F. X. Strawuridge Coach Manager THE SEASON IN RETROSPECT George Washington University lias lieen strongly represented in the field of intercolle- giate rifle competition for many years Despite a severe handicap of inadequate facilities and equipment, the sport has steadily developed, until the great team of last season carried everything liefore it in the indoor competition, winning more than a dozen dual matches, the inter ur ban league championship the eastern championship and finally the national inter- collegiate title. Under the inspiration of these successes elaborate plans were made for providing a first-class, completely equipped rifie range in Corcoran Hall With the generous cooperation of every one concerned, and the enthusiastic and effective support of President Lewis, the plans have, during the past few months, developed into a reality, so that to-day we have in the basement of Corcoran Hall what is probably the finest collegiate ride range in the country. Work upon the new range was not completed until February, so that the team was obliged to plunge into a heavy match schedule with but a few days of preliminary practice. This disadvantage was materially offset however, by the presence on the squad of about a dozen veterans of the 1924 organization, so that no real difficulty was encountered in getting away to the winning start which has since been maintained without interruption. The prime mover of the rifle shooting organization during tire recent successful seasons has been Walter R. Stokes, former world champion rifle shot, and he is deserving of a great deal of credit for the fact that George Washington University now leads the colleges of the nation in rifle shooting. In the outdoor Intercollegiate Championship match, held at Annapolis on May 16 J. W. Crockett established a new intercollegiate individual record by making 241 points out of a possible 2 50. [ 153 ] U TENNIS SEASON OF 1924 As the C 11 krry Trkk goes to press the term its enthusiasts are just beginning to prepare for the coming season. Law and Baum, letter men from last year, and Rutley, a letter man of the previous year, are the nucleus around which this year ' s team will be formed. The schedule last year included some of the foremost universities of the East, among which were Princeton, Columbia, Navy, Lehigh and Colgate. It was the most difficult ever listed by the Hatelietitee. George Washington University may well he proud of the 11124 team as both Georgetown and Maryland we nt down to defeat before the formidable racket wield era of our team. The victory over Georgetown in the ‘‘big” match of the year wan most gratifying to G, W. U. Captain Otto Klopseh played an important part in this match as he was the only player to share in two victories. In the Middle Atlantic Intercollegiate matches at Columbia Country Club, Rutley de- feated Regan, captain and number one man ori the Catholic University team. Much credit is due Dean Miller for his generous efforts in developing our team; also to Manager Harold Young for his excellent management and the fine schedule which he arru aged. SCHEDULE, 1925 HOME AWAY April 22— Ca t h ol i e l ' n 1 v e rsi t y May 12 — Swarthmore April 24 — S wa rthni ore May 13 — ' University of Pennsylvania April 27 — Georgetown May 14 — Franklin and Marshall April 31 — Maryland University May 1 5 — Lehigh May 2 — -Franklin and Marshall May 7,8,Jt — Middle Atlantic Intercollegiate Championship May 8 — ‘Lehigh May 1 6 — Delaware May 18- — University of Maryland [ 154 ] SWIMMING TEAM S. L, TA13B J. STAXSFIELD F, J. BRUNNER E. EVERETT .1 SIMMONS Y. STEPHENSON J. SHEPPARD C. CLAUDY P PETERS A. LYMAN W. ALEXANDER R. SCHULTZE A. Lyman , Captuin F. J. Brunner . . ...... Coach S. L. Tabu . — .V anager SEASON’S SCORES Off; G. W. 1 January 16 Catholic University 23 4S February 6 Swartlimore ... 47 24 February i Lehigh „ „ 4S 23 February 14 U. S. Naval Academy S3 9 February 28 Baltimore Athletic Club 51 20 [ GIRLS’ BASKET-BALL Standing, left to right — Alice Haines, Mgr. Elizabeth Hastings, -Jean Jackson, Louise Omwake, Grace Young, Ella April, Mary Jackson, Coach. Sitting, left to right — Alys Ewers, Leah Cate, Mary Bixler, CapL, Katherine Shoemaker, Elizabeth Armen trout. SEASONS SCORES G. W. U. Gpp, February 4 Wilson Normal 41 31 February 14 Gallaudet 22 22 February 20 William and Mary - - 37 45 February 21 West Hampton . 24 18 February 27 Wilson Normal 49 23 March 0 William and Marv . 30 28 March 13 Swarthmore 14 32 March 20 Temple University 11 24 March 25 Gallaudet 35 15 March 2 $ University of Pennsylvania 40 24 Total 303 262 [ 1 6 ] GIRLS’ BASKET-BALL Mart Bixler Captain With several letter girls from last year’s team and with good new materia], the girls’ varsity this year under Miss Jackson’s coaching won six and tied one of the ten games played. Grace Young and Alys Ewers, for- wards, both letter girls, have done most of the scoring for George W ash- ington. Louise Qmwake, Jean Jack- son, and Leah Cate have played a whir wind game in center, and the opposition forwards have had to work hard to get through the guarding of Mary Bixler, Captain, and Elizabeth Hastings, 4 _ ° Alts b wees In recognition ot the line success Captain-elect of the Buff and Blue girl basketeers, the Pan-Hellenic Council awarded them gold basket-balls. Sweaters and letters were awarded Alys Ewers, Grace Young, Louise Omwafee, Leah Cate, Mary Bixler, Elizabeth Hastings, Betty Armentrout, Jean Jackson, Ella April, Katharine Shoemaker, and Alice Haines, These de- served tokens of honor reflect credit to the girl cage artists for hard work well done. Amce Haines Manager L 157 | Mary Jackson Coach GIRLS’ RIFLE TEAM ELIZABETH OWEN MAE HU NTZD ERG EFl FRANCES COOK SALLIE BURK UN SOPHIA WALDMAN ‘KAY FDMONSTON F.RMYNTRUBE VAIDEN ELEA NORA HARltOU. KATHARINE SHOEMAKER EON A KILPATRICK ADELAIDE COTTER SEASON S SCORES Season ID 25 OFF. G. W. U. February February February February February February February March 14 17 21 21 28 28 - 21 [ ' Diversity of Delaware Default Cornell University ....Default St Anne’s of South Africa University of Michigan. 487 Drexel Institute , 407 University of Illinois 483 X. K. A. Women ' s Intereol 1 e g i a t e Championship Match L of Washington ....... 2708 U. 2771 405 404 ) 500 4 sm 500 41)8 P0»S. ,500 T 500 T 500 T 500 T 500 S S 500 T “Captain Kay” Crack shot of G. 11 . l March U. of Maryland.. 7 Michigan Aggies 25 1 6 4iJ4 500 500 T Girl ' Rifle Team March 21 University of West Virginia 484 400 500 T March 28 University of Vermont- 488 500 500 T March 28 Drexel Institute 401 500 500 S S April University of Maryland 4 University of Cincinnati 492 483 500 500 S S T [ 158 ] GIRLS’ RIFLE TEAM 5 K atjt aei n e Edm 0 nsto n Captain SEASON OF 1925 Katharine Edmonston, Captain Sophia WaldmaN, Manager Walter R, Stokes, Coach The best girls college rifle team in the United States is at George Washington Uni- versity. Last year the deadly aim of this team won for G. W. V. the National Rifle Asso- ciation Women ' s Intercollegiate Championship, Consistent good shooting throughout the season left the schedule on marred by a single loss Members of last year’s championship team who are shooting again this season, with even greater success, are Katharine Edmonston ( Captain 1 , Sophia Waldman (Manager), Eleanor a Barroll, Edna Kilpatrick, Katharine Shoemaker, Bailie Rnrklin, Mae Huntssberger, Ermynfrude Vaiden. and Frances Cook. Elizabeth Owen and Adelaide Cotter made their debut to Buff and Blue riflery this season, and their accuracy with the rifle has kept them on the regular team, with fine records. Captain " Kay 33 Edmonston and Elea nor a Bar roll are the stars of this team of stars, which is winning every match on the schedule, with frequent perfect scores. In addition to outdoing other colleges in rifle shooting, the 0. W. U. Girls " Rifle Team devotes two nights a week to teaching other George Washington University girls the art of riflery. A silver cup will lie given to the " Best Beginner, " and awards will he made to the U j st shooter in the Freshman, Sophomore, Junior and Senior Classes, respectively, A great measure of credit for the phenomenal success of girls’ rifle shooting in the University is due to Walter R Stokes, former world champion rifle shot, who coaches both Girls’ and Men ' s Rifle Teams. Katharine Edmonston does justice to her title of " Captain 3 ' by outdoing tbe rest of the team in consistent accuracy of aim. Sophia Wald man bears well the title of " Manager,” and shoots regularly with very creditable scores in addition to handling the affairs of her office. f 1M] Sophia Walds an Manager GIRLS’ TENNIS Standing, left to right — Aiarie Hidden, Dorothea Healer, Ruth Gregory, Mgr., Elizabeth Chickering, Edith Petrie. Sitting, left to right — Alary Shoemaker, Frances Walker, ( apt., Louise Ornwake. Frances Walker Ruth Gregory .... Captain Virginia Blackistone .. Asaistant Manager ... If ci ii ager K a m y N t R t: de V a I DE N 1 uniat an t .1 a nager Ruth Gregory Man ager Frances Walker Captain HOCKEY X f r w j iTM i f r ikjr kl fc m M r m. m- ft. ' iw f IK i,ll i J f j r J wf. aJiJAfrw Hr V 3 J SL |L- Top How — Mar y E. Chisholm, Florence Merriam, Anna Kennelly, Helen Day, Louise Ontwake, Emily Grey, Marie K roe 11. Elizabeth Jamieson. Middle Row— Elizabeth Van Ormer, Frances Cook, Margaret Hunt, ' ‘Coach Jack,” Margaret Maize, Mary Ewen, Ruth Peters. Front Row — Mae Iiimtzberger, Vivian Robb, Freed a M. Dayev, Mary F. Morseher, Isabel Bun ten, Helen Robb, Mary Jackson Vivian Robb Mary F. Mqrscheb Margaret Hunt ..... Freed a May Davey „ ach ««««■ Captain M anager A $$ is ta n t M ana ger A Rsis taut M a n a ge r nfii] GIRLS’ SWIMMING June Cooper Louise Stbotheb Helen Day SEASON OF 1924-25 Girls swimming was started this season during the first semester, and continued on into t lie middle of April. At the beginning of the season very lit lie material for a team waft in sight, and consequently the coach concentrated on teaching unskilled mermaids how to swim, By the second semester, however, several of the girls had so improved that a team was organized and informal races were held every Saturday. These at imitated lively competition and at- tracted the interest of the student body. On March the team competed in informal races against one of the Capital Athletic Club teams, ami divided honors evenly. At the end of the season an exhibition of swim- ming and water stunts was held, evoking a great deal of interest. With the lengthened season the greater number of swimming periods, arid the keen interest shown, girl ' s swimming has made a decided stride forward this year. Alice Ranck ;1 ft ntig er [ 162 ] c_h COLUMBIAN DEBATING SOCIETY OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester Hay Cruse Crowell President Alice Haines Y ice President Israel XJendelson Secretary ... . F R A NCIS C ' LK M ENTS Francis Clements T reasu rer Lewis Wallace Critic Wroe Alderson Robert Albright Press Represent a tire XIiss XL I . Wet more Stanley Clark Debating Council MEMBERS A LFSED Ac LED L. XL Fugua Jose T. X ' ueno Robert Albright Luis Grek dos Vivian 0 Pwyer Wroe Alderson Alice Haines VV. TL Ogg Howard Baggett Jack Hall am W. Over-street R OS S W ELL ] V ALL A CE Cyrus Hoag land Harry Price Albert Beatty George Hodgkins A C. Perry Allan Betcher R. L. Hollo well Robert Pulliam E. S. Betteljleim W. XL Hood William B, Q carton Weber Breslow L. XL Hull Arthur Reams J. R. Bromhell A. G. Johnson J. E. Schndler E A Y M O N D Bit c k ley Sherman E. Johnson Irving Shapiro II. Burs ley Henry W. Johnson Vivian Simpson Peter X. Chesnul Isadore LeVin M. Smallwood S, A, Clark Joseph Levinson Frank Smith W. 1. Cleveland Denis J. Levy Kglan Teppek R, Cohen J T. Lewis Joseph Trimble L. A. Crofts Howard McBetii J, B. Tbudgiax Ray C. Crowell Irvin McClellan L. J. Wallace Roi T. Darby C. B. McRae V. A. Wallace Kldhed Dickinson Colin McRae Robert Spencer Ward Milton Edelson IX E. McRae 8. A. V ' ATKINS Robert Ely David XIazen Miss XI. F, Wet moke R, X, Faulkner J L Mendelsohn X 1 1 LDR ED W lLG U S J. B. Felshin Israel Mendelsohn N, J. XVilson C. K. Fierstone Walter Meyers Elsie Star Wright Abner Frank Clarence Mitchell Fred Wright Paul CL Gable Edward Moulton XIeador Wright Harry Goldstein A H. Moran Fred Young man Clarence Graham Ruth Newhurn 0. Zable [1B5] PHI DELTA GAMMA f Prof emtio unf Forensic Pro I ru t f 1 Founded at the University of Iowa, 1024 Number of Chapters: Seven Installed at George Washington University November 28, 1024 MEMBERS IN FACULTY Elm kk Lons Kaysek Frew August Moss MEMBERS IN UNIVERSITY Wit ok Alderson Stanley A, Clark Leroy A C rofts Ray C. Crowell James C. Davis, Jr. Kejimit Girdxer Clarence M itch ell Edward B« Moulton Robert W. Pulliam Lewis J Wallace Fred II. Wright Meador Wright COH WOK MOREHEAD GOOD ALL MARTIN EDWARDS HALEY WOMEN’S LEGAL CLUB The Women’s Legal Chib is a democratic organization, every woman in the Law School being eligible to membership. It has for its purpose the promo- tion of a high standard of professional ethics and the preparation of women students for a full and worthy participation in the American system of self- government. OFFICERS Teresa Haley . .............. President Helen N ewman . . . First ' ice-Presiden t Sarah McCbea .. .. Second 1 ice-President Ruth Morehead „ „Third I ' tce-PrenM Anna Goodall ... ..Secretary Elizabeth Edwards — .♦.« Treasurer MEMBERS Ella Abril Irene A ike ns Mary Harrow Bryant Pearl IT Collier Mary Connor Marie Cummings D o roth v Don o va n Dorothy J. Dunn Lois E arse man E LIZA BET Tf E ] ■ W A ED S Anna Goodall G W E N DO LI N E CtOODWY N Teresa Haley Edith Haworth Fannie May Huff Ethel FTodges Hazel Truscott [ 167 ] fJQ = 3 f A EG A RET La M B IE V: ERO N I C A y I A RF I N Virginia Metz Sarah McCkea Ruth Morehead M arc r suite Moore Dorothy Mon cure Helen Newman G ERTR U D E N ORDST RO M Louise Riggs Genev ieve Rudolph Margaret Sebree Marion Schwartz Vivian Simpson Marjorie Stinson Mary Sweeney Lisle Thomas THE FREE LANCE CLUB Chapter : league for Industrial Democracy First Semester Edward B, Moulton Alexander Casanges Helen Hastings , OFFICERS President .. Vice-President ... + Secretary If soon d firm es t e r Alexander Casa no es Roberta Chapman Helen Hastings Roberta Chapman . . .... 7 ' tea surer Phoebe Knapp en MEMBERS Margaret Brewer Harry T. Hubbard John R. Bromell Phoebe Knapp ex Alexander Casa ngbs Pearl Last Roberta Chapman F f H, McBkth June Cooper Clarence L. Mitchell Marguerite Daly Mary Florence Mobschkr Roi T. Darby Edward B. Moulton Haul Edler Jacob Rosenthal Alice Haines Paterno Santos Athekto n Hast ngs Arbis Smith Helen Hastings DE METRIC StJOITAN Mary van Casteel UTAH LEGAL CLUB OF G. W. U. Reed Vetterli . Ernest Oliver . Lewis Wallace John C. Stdxrat R A Y M ON D A LLISO N Wilford Douglas Beatie David W, Cannon Tmkron Carruth Alfred K, Cherry Carl Chez Lyman Ciiipman Samuel P. Cowley German S, Ellsworth Howard Gray G. Osmond Hyde Reid Jewels Organized October 1921 OFFICERS MEMBERS Alvin Kar Albert Law Wallace McBride R. Bruce McKnight Carlisle Maw F. K. Nebeker L M, Nebeker W E N DELL Os M O N D Ernest Oliver Sidney G Reid Enos Sandberg . .President 1 ice-Presiden t , . . . Treas liver ...Secretary John C. Stirrat Isaac Stewart Robert Mi ' rr ay Stewart Li: welly n O. Thomas Stanley J. Tracy Reed Vetterli Raymond Van Cott Lewis W allace Victor Wallace L. C. Walton Ernest L. Wilkinson Carl D. Zimmerman f i on ] l tWOKf 15 09JO V? ■fit IU1KP ' HCTTCL Kuri f J LunmT) CfjLtWE R n ' ca nuuiK U‘R055 s k; V THE G. W. CLUB ( Composed of Letter Men of the University J The fundamental objects of the G. W. Club are; (11 To encourage the development of and promote cooperation among the various branches of athletics at George Washington University: and (2) To increase the general student interest in athletics at George Wash- ington University. The Annual Indoor and Outdoor Inter -Class Track and Kield Meets and the Football Hop are held under the auspices of the G. W. Club, the net proceeds of the latter event being placed in the General Athletic Fund of the University. OFFICERS H If- LORY A. TOLSQN David W. Strother Baxter Smith Edwin S. Bettelheim, Jr Hillory A Tolsox Walter It, Stokes Edwin S. Bettelheim, Jr. Robert H. McNeil Joseph S. Rutley H. Burton McCoy Baxter Smith Lawrence K t Hyde David AY. Strother Reginald J 4 Boyd H. Clay Espey Francis W. Clements John K. Fletcher Stanley J. Tracy Thomas F. Probey William V. Simmons MEMBERS {In order of seniority) Guy L. IIottel David N, Laux Edward J. Grass William A. Quigley Robert H. Harmon Gerald B. Trimble Wilbur B. Glover George Reynolds John Ketch am Charles J. 0 Keefe Myers Goldman Beveridge Miller Thaddeus Riley C. G. Woerner L. R. Leery [ 1T1 ] ...President Vice-President ..Secrets y T reas urer 1. A. Peake Peter V at .ear Hugh Miller Robert C. Fowler W. K. Bakkman Harold M, Young Harold E. Merrick D. Milton Ladd Arnold H. Ne via see William F, Banvili.e John It. Reynolds “Kim” Malone Ernest L. Stewart D. K. Kenney John Loehler WOMEN’S G. W. CLUB PREAMBLE The purposes of the club are: (1) the coordination of women’s sports in the University; (2) the arousal of alumnae interest and support; and (3) the arousal of further interest and enthusiasm of women in the University OFFICERS Daisy St a n s b k hr y R ob s to n .« - — Preside n i Mary Eleanor Bdcler —— — Becrctnry-Treaaurer MEMBERS Daisy S Rorsion Mary E. Rixleb Beatrice K. Woodford Gertrude Fogerty Martha McGbew Margaret Brewer Esther Eckert Lucy P. Ducky Florence T. Handy H ele n Hastings Louise Strother f 1721 Marguerite Daly Katherine V. Wright K ATH ERINE SlIOEM AKER Alice Terrill May Hr If tz rerger Sophia Wald wan Ermyntrude Yaiden K ATH EJt I N E E D 51 0 N STO N Edna Kilpatrick Eleanor Barrgix COVINGTON GRAHAM WILES HARDING SEAQUIST MITCHELL W. H. Seaquist H, P. Covington ....... H. H. Mitchell E. 0, Seaquist .... Victor A, DePotter Walter E. Wiles ..., Sol Friedman MASONIC CLUB OFFICERS , , President Coin m biatt ice- President .......... .... . . La w 1 ice Presiden t .......... Engineering Vice-President ...........Teachers College Yire-Presiden t Secretary ....... ............ . Treasurer Prof. E. C. Arnold L. H. Barnes Louis Berkowitz P. D. Blacks hear Ivan C. Booher M. I L Brin kle y B. J. Brooks G Milbourne Bross Prof, Geo. IT. Churchill S. A. Clark IL P. Covington W, M, Crabd Prof. Dewitt C. Croissant Victor A. DePotter M. L. Dennis 11. B. Eliason Prof. A. E. Evans Don t Fees Sol Friedman Willard W, Gatchell F. S. Gettle MEMBERS Honorary, Bro. D. If. Sibbet Edgar Graham Clarence Q. Graham Charles Ray Gruny Paul W. Ham mack A. F. Hansen John T. ITaughky Charles 7. Hay craft W. L. Heller Prof. A. F. Johnson C, M. Jones Harry H. Levin Samuel Levin John K. McClure Calvin B. McRae Cecil C. Marble Clarence Lee Mitchell H . H. Mitchell Theodore B. Nick sox Arthur H. Nordstrom J. Nicholas Petty E. L, Phillips Prof. J. TL Platt Erie L. Poff Leland Rees Aaron H . Rippey T. L. SCII ROYER E. 0. Seaquist W, H. Seaquist Prof, H. G. Spaulding John P. Sorenson Thomas F. Stewart Paul S. Sutton Prof. Audley L. Smith Frederick K. Blanker John IP H. Tester Sanfjord B. Teu Ralph II. Thrasher Perry " Watzman Prof. Reed West Greek Wells Walter E, Wiles B, A. Whitney t 173] GEORGE WASHINGTON UNIVERSITY STUDENT BRANCH OF THE AMERICAN SOCIETY OF MECHANICAL ENGINEERS OFFICERS Gilbert K . Ludwig . . Chairman Ro b er t Best l ice- C h a irman Walter B. Lawrence - — - .Secretary W. Henry Seaquist . Treasurer MEMBERS Robert Best Clarence S, Bruce Frank R + Caldwell S herod L. Earle James F, Fox Walter B Gleason George E + Graham Briscoe TL Gray Frank A, Taylor [ 174 ] Joseph D. Houghton Atherton Hastings Gilbert K. Ludwig W. B. Lawrence Phil L. Bodier W. IL Seaql ist C. 1L Seckixger H. C SONTAG GJ) L=f ' GEORGE WASHINGTON UNIVERSITY STUDENT CHAPTER OF THE AMERICAN SOCIETY OF CIVIL ENGINEERS Organized April 7, 1922 Chartered February Ih 192 1 OFFICERS M. J. Bussard ........... ......... ............ . ..... President D. B. Kenney Vice- Preside n t J. E Gray ...... .... Secretary I . W . F o lk .»«. ... - . Tree su rer E. M. Hammond ....... .................... Member Executive Committee MEMBERS IN FACULTY II. Aaron B, M, Connelly C. ITammersla C. M. Johnston U. E. Riley F. Albert A. H Coombs L. M. Hammond 1. Kaplan H. T. Kinck W. W. Bigelow 11. Everett L. F. Hess J), 1C Kenney F. Shafer M. J. Bussard H. 1C Freeh of C. B. Hill J. C. Knee C. B. Sherwood R. C. Carter J. K. Gray A. Hoffar J. R. Mitch bix J. (C Walsh W B. Clapham W, Green hero t F. Howison J. W. Folk 1.. P. Wi nnemore M. COMULADA T. A. H AFFORD H. JAMES J. REDIN [175] 11 Ic ))■ - — ENGINEERING SOCIETY ROKSKR RLATT HAMMOND LUDWIG YV. F, Holder .... W. IT. Seaquikt. L, M. Hammond F R. Caldwell IL C Blatt ....... J. 11. Winkler . G. K. Ludwig .. OFFICERS .. .....President . ,1 . h I ice- President X E. Vice-President . Hecreiary ...E t E Vice-President C h . E. ice - Prcsi d en t .. - Treasurer MEMBERS IN FACULTY TJ, L. Hodgkins.... Dean of the University A. F. Johnson Professor of Af. E. IT, E. Miller ....... Dean of Eng. College T. B. Brown J. XC Lapham .Professor of C, E r YV. IT. Cheney J. K. Platt .. — Professor of Af . E , R. B. Campbell K, B. Ames. ..— - Professor of E. E. [ 176 ] ENGINEERING SOCIETY OF GEORGE WASHINGTON UNIVERSITY MEMBERS TL Aaron M Acantiiada F. M. Albert H. A, Albuegeb C. C. Andes. son V. K. Andrews M. F. Bailey C. Banks J. M. Berry W. G. Bengel N Berryman R. Best W. W. Biglow G. L. Bixby, Jr. R, Bottle J. R. Boyd S. W. Briggs H. Brodsky F. H. Bronach TL H, Brown €. S. Bruce P. Burke A. Bttsick J. M. Bus sard C. W. BUTLER L. D. Bullion J. A. Gachill R. G Carter G, A, Chadwick TL S, Chapin L, Chatelain, Jr. M, M. Chinn R. L. Chen ault W, E. Clapham G. W. Clarvoe M, COMULADA A. 8, Dooms G. H. Cole C. Cousins J. B. Craighill, Jr. H. C. Cross ■T. C. Cruikshank R. R, Curtiss J. H. Darby N. M. Dexter man J. B. Dempsey N. Dix H. B, Dixon E. 8. Downs 8. Earl H, A, Ehrware T. Engmind W, P, Epperson M. 8. Evans W, Evans ]J. Everett ' , Jr. J. J, Fahey F. B, Filley F, S. Flick H, H. Foster W, J. Foster J, F. Fox H, R, Freehof M. H. Friedman R. T. Furr P. IL Girauakd W. B. Gleason M. Gould G, E. Graham B. B, Gray J. E. Gray W. GreenrUrg TL K. Gressford T. A. IT AFFORD M. H . TT A MILTON C. M Hammusla IL Ha NX Y Harbough A. F. Harlan, Jr. G 0. Harrison TL G. Hensley I). N. Hepburn A, M. H offer J. D, Houghton C. F. Howison H, F, Hubbard H. T. Hutton H. H. James p, E. Johnson TL A. JOXES TL C, Jones E. B. Judson B, W. Kelley R. 8. Kelley J. Kelley W. J. Kerlin D. R. Kinney W. F. Kindle VV Kirby E. H. Klein J. C. Knee, Jr. L. R. K LEIX SCHMIDT X. Knight E, L. Koenig FL J K RAN AUER H. 8. Krieder W. La Mar V. B. Laurence A, R. Lindberg R. Linke ,T. G. Loehler W. P. Lynn W. 8. McBroom L. P, McCann TL B. McCoy R, McNab J. L. Manning C. C. Marble A. K. Merz J. B. Monroe P. W. Mower, Jr, R. P. Mulligan R. Newman N. A. Nickerson R. G. Nilson J. L. Orr E, J. Pearson A. A. Peterson A. Phillips A. K, Phillips R. E. PlDGEON J. TL Pickard J, H. Pm I. Polk A, P, Pom pa L, TT. Phelps J. H. Pritte C, R, Randall R. H. Reed F, C. Reed H. E. Riley 1 [ + b Rinok D C, Ritchie L. A. Robertson P. L. Rodier C. H, Roeder L. P. Romeio H. T ABBOTT F. A. Taylor P. YV. Taylor R. P. Teele, Jr. R. H. Thrasher ]. 8, Tompson J Townsend J. A. St, Om er Roy G. P. Sakis F. Schafer TL N. Schafer G. IL SCHONERERGER U . E. Scott E, 0. Seaquist C. B. Sherwood R. Siegel F, Sillers, Jr. M. L Smallwood B. Smith B. K, Smith A. R. Snider F. L. Soars A. F. Spars hott TL S. Stewart J. M. Stockard R. H, Swingle M. Swingle H. C. Son n tag C. A. Crbine 0. E. Vatava W, V. Warren IL TL Waters W. W ELLEN ER, Jr. TL E. Weaver, Jr, C. Wersman H. Wheeler J. White S. C, White W. IL WiLN ' ER E, A, Winter J. F. Woolfe C, D. Yeoman H. E. Erwin rmi ms 5 MEN ' S GLEE CLUB Robert H. Harmon, Hired or James L. Kwin , ......... . ... „„J re ident Donald L. Weikert Manager Frank (X K LAPP Meere t ary First Tenors W. D, Bailey J. L. Ewin C. F, Foster F. La Master II. J. Klim; J. T. Slattery Second Tenors W. T. Bartholomew R, I . Gessford F. O. Klapf C. Luce E. M. Nolls M. F. Ottman U. P. Son x tag P. Watzman First Hasses E. G, Dickenson A. Dietrick L. G. Disney F. W, Farrar P. IX Gable J. Grog in R. X. Marquis J. G. Poole J. F, Sisk P. G. V AND ERL IP H. L. VOLKER Second Hasses M. D. Burnside V. L Cleveland G. L. Demott D. L. W LIKERT T. B. Wilson ! ITS] tT GIRLS ' GLEE CLUB OFFICERS E S T ELLE V E N T WORT H , D irec t O r Edith Finney _ Mary Frances Weiole . . , Henrietta Bowen ....... Marian Bates . ........... President Vice-President Secretary .... 1 ceom pa n is t MEMBERS Adei-e Allison Eleanor Appich Grace Atkins Helen Babp Ruth Barnhart Marian Bates Jeannette Betts Mary Bixler Gladys Blackney Helen Bum stead Betty Clark Grace Collier Virginia Cooper Frances Davis Maxine Desilvia Florence Eh ret Mary Ewin Edith Finney Eleanor Foltz Phoebe Furnas Roberta Galloway Ruth Gregory Grace Hoffman MAE PtUNTZBERGER Ruth Hutchinson Helen Jones Lott a Kappeles Helen Keefer P H OEIi E K N APPE N Cat h erin e M ag i l l Mary Morris Mary F. Morspher [ A RJ OR IE M OT 1 1 ERS II E A D Anita Mueller Ruth Presgrove R A P 1 1 AELL A Sc 1 1 W A R Z Dorothy Shore V INI FR ED S II ER WOOD Elizabeth Springer Vera Stafford E LIZ AB ET H S TE W A RT Dorothea Storck Margaret Swain Adelaide Trad and Elizabeth Van Ormer Edna Veley Ruth ellen Ward Mary Frances Weiole Helen Wheeler Marjorie White Enid Williams Margaret Wilson I 179] PlIOEllE KNAPPEN . Marguerite Smith Nellie Payne Alice Haines .. Helen Peri am Mary Mae Huntsbebger Elsie Talbert Joan Collins _ Y. W. C. A. . » ..... .President — .Vice-President — .... Co rrea po n din g ft ecretary — . ... Recording ft ecretary Treasurer a irm o n, Social Committee ...... .Chairman , Social Service Committee Ch a irm an , Ft n a n ce Com mil tee ----- - - ... Chair m a n f Puhl i ci ty Com mitt ee 1180 ] EL CIRCULO ESPANOL Melita Chavez Beth ' Bigos „ David H. Deibler OFFICERS ....... President — Vice-President Secretary A, T. Caudil Treasurer MEMBERS Elizabeth IL Bigos Mary M Bigos Elizabeth Brandenburg Josephine Brown 2 at a V. Carrol A. T. Caudil Melita Chavez Edith F. Christie C ATH ERI N E CRA W L E Y Frances Davis D. H. Deibler V. H. De Potter Loren a Dunlap Neva EdmiStox T. W. Enis J. E. Exptnosa Dorothy Evans Florence IL Fritz Lors Gosnell Win Edgar Graham Jeanne Gravatte Harry M. Guinn Ernest R. Hentschel Fern Hyatt Fose M. Lefebvre Alicia Lehman Muriel Lewis Marequita Martinez Agnes G. O’Brien J, A. Orozco Alfred Pasternack Grace E. Pawley Helen Periam Helen Pine Winifred Sherwood Cora Lee Schubert Elsie Talbert Sidney M, Tucker White risn THE ALCHEMISTS The Ancient Egyptian Order of the Mystic Adepts of the Sacred Art Lq al Chapter Founded 1912 Preceptor: The Grand Copt. Shrine: The Temple of Apis. Canons and Patrons: Adam, Tubal Cain, Basil Valentine, Paracelsus. Relics: The Grand Arcanum of t lie Sages. The Universal Solvent. The Twelve Keys. The Divine M agister him. The Emerald ' 1 ' ablet. FRATRES JN FACULTATE Dr. Charles E. M unroe Dr. H. C. McNeil Dr. E. A. Hill Prof. 0. D. Swett Mr. George Washington Phillips Mr. Peter Valaek Mr. Paul 13. Br attain Mil George L. Rorkrts FRATRES IN UNJVERS1TATE Graduate Students Julius F. 1 . Berliner J. Norman Taylor 1925 Ernest II. Klein Lawrence R. Klein schmidt William P. Spielman Joseph II, Winkler 1926 Nalls Berryman W illiam P. Epperson Alan D. JRqusch William L. Heller Raymond M. Haxn Fred C, Farrell 1927 Harry Bissett Leonard Campbell Allen G. Evans Joseph J. Fahey Don G. Ritchie George U. Graff Ronald C. McXab J. Randolph Newman Edward G. Nolan FRATRES IN URBE Ki.van A. Miller H. II. Shin nick ! 183 | cC DER DEUTSCHE VEREIN Der Deutsche Yenuii was organised in l!)24 by the Fourth Year German Class for the purpose of stimulating interest in German art and culture and to broaden the students ' knowledge of idiomatic German. J )K. 1 1 Kit M A K ' HOEN FE r I) Alfred F. Schmidt Paul K. Grqpp HONORARY OFFICERS ................. Hon or a ry } remden t .....Honorary First T ’ ice- Presiden t Honorary Second Vice-Presiden t HONORARY MEMBERS Bertram Galbraith E. H. Krehbiel Mrs, Alvin i G. McNish OFFICERS Mrs. Anna B. Rector Alvin G. McNish .......... r President Gladys Them an ... .Vice-President Karl Edler ....Treasurer MEMBERS Rost: E, Rfxker Elizabeth Blimenkrauz Easox J, Bond Gertrude Den dinger J. C. Dobt H. Euler Julia M. Escher Harriet Garres John K. Geiger Alice IIaines Alice M. Hoeet Esther Hull Gladys Them an Helen Ji Keefer I 184 1 Manual a ne V. Hazard Orville Marchetti Alvin G. McNish Anita V. Mueller Anna B. Rector Hazel Reynolds Edna. L. Veley Meriam R. Zamansky T THE HISTORICAL SOCIETY OFFICERS Dominic Louis Pucci . .President Margaret A, Klein ... ......... Vice-President Ora Makshino .....Recording Secretary Ildria Mays Bridges .... Corresponding Secretary Anna L. Ertcson , Publicity Secretary Clarence Q. Graham ..... .... .....Treasurer MEMBERS Gladys A. Bond Josephine Gulledge W. L. Briggs J. N. Haskin Isabelle Brown Edith M, Haydon Elizabeth Duvall Burton Katherine E, I. Hicks Nell Carter Lelaxd F James Elizabeth Ch allice Margaret Jamieson Charles H. Coleman M. E. Jester Maud L. Corbin Ethel M. Johnson Earl C. C router Virginia Head Johnson Hay Crowell Everett D. Johnston Ruby L. Culp Anna L. Kennedy Lillian B, Dutton M. B. Luxdgren Nancy Peek an Joseph L. O ' Connor George N. Gardner Estelle XL Pitt m an n Elizabeth B. Gingrich J. Bernard Potts Edgar Graham XI ary E. Price Charles C. Swisher Ph. D. ( LL. D. Fo u t tier X f. Clyde Roberts Archibald L. Bussell Ruth Sanders Mabel Smith Margaret XI. Stewart XL A. Weaver nasi Betty Bradford President L, R Folse Nan ] Barton Vice- Preside n t 8evrettiry Trea8itrer ART PROMOTERS CLUB Jessica Adams Marguerite Atch i son Crack Atkins Mary a. Baer Marian Bates Natalie Bennett Jeannette K. Betts Lydaoene Black Hazel Borden Betty Bradford Katherine Brake Eliza r et n B r a n de n burg Pauline Bruner Mary Y. Bullard Barra Burgess G nACE Collier Marguerite Daly X A X DARTON Dorothy Daughtebt Adelaide Dwyer Helen Fas sett Minnie Geschichter Alma Goodman Jeanne Gsavatte Helen Gregg Alice Haines Anna Hamilton Ks telle Harris Mary T. Hill Isabel Jordan Mary B. Kremer Katherine Laois Gertrude Ladson Catherine Lewis Harriett Lufin Alice McAuley Corley McDarmoxt Mary McPherson ARY i C PlIERTR I DOE Margaret Maize Virginia Merritt Virginia M. Pate Julia A Paulson Kellie Pyxe Ruth Parker Dorothy Phillips Emily Pilkington Kstklle Pittman A. G. Powell Edward Poyhtox Ruth Pressgrove Dorothy Robinson F. E. B AMMONS Alma N. Saunders M A RG A RET S T E W A KT Dorothea Btorck Louise Strother R. E. Thonssen Marie A. Turner 8. IL Walcott M. E.. W alcott Sophia Waldman Daisy Watkins Ruth S, Wilson Elizabeth Wjlthaxks Hattie Wise Hazel Worm see Roma Worn all M, B. Wright A n x W R IG UTS ON Sonia Y osgour I lfifi] a. dcixon OFFICERS 7Kca- aocrroa j le- muo? mzca SCO (IeLEOCI TRtaSr 50 C 1 DOC 1 CV . f MB r _ WBB V.OOOTDD F.noLIHOj ■■ H ? I 5 .miGtiunon =? acnorcK OFFICERS FKtSr actum u-vno VlCErPRCa- VILLfjnO t JO 5EC-- K0K60aiLL0 TRCQO S0C1T0S CjO L.Rcm6oniLLO rib-OGoauioDD us Koizon FKGFCODWC LIII LL“ CYDVDOR Philippine sans EMERSON CLUB Organized Nov ember, 192 1 COLORS: Maroon and Gold. Flower: Sweetheart Boses, Richard T. Andkee ..... Vincent W. Plumfton Morris Gins bijro Henry J. Klinoe Wm. N. Richards OFFICERS ....... President ..... A ice- Presiden t Secretary ... Treasurer Sergeant at- Arms EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE A A cee Morris Ginsbdrg Richard T, Andre L, H. King Vincent W, Plumpton Henry J. Klixge Wm. N. Richards MEMBERS 9 4 J. K, Andrews George Cole B. R. Mark G. R. Berry hill Ernest H, Dengleb J, F, OTonnor F. B. Bryan Benj. Goldman W. Renn Wm. 11 Bryan Raymond Isaacs R. A. Rosson F. C. Carr James 1C Kirkland S. W. Stewart A. B. Cook F. M, Lake A, G. Tompkins Frank Weikel 1925 Roy Bateman E. J. Hand G. Tregor F, A, Bute ■J, T. Lin kins L. H, Walters Geo. Bryant Wm, H. Randolph, Jr. J. D. Weitzman [ ’A FAHEY HELLER BERG IN GRAFF BERLINER HANK CHEMICAL SOCIETY OFFICERS Joseph J. Fahey... ... President William 1 Epperson Vice- President May C Bergen Secretary William L IIeller ... Treasurer JuLir.M V. Berlin eh EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE George V. Graff MEMBERS Raymond M. Mann S. Creedon E. D ENGLES H. Morson G. Dement J, Ear.vshaw F. I ' arsons M. Tolso.n (k Erickson D, Ritchie P. Mahoney A. Eegood J. Roca M McFadyen J, Ervin W, Roks eh J. Nordstrom F. Farrell J. Bohr back A, Pabst 1L Flourray, Jr, A. Roush V, Raison T. Gliem A. Ryan F. Boss rl. Grim mel B. SCH LOSS ER L. Rhinehardt A. Harlan, Jr, F. Sellers, Jr. G, SNOfWBERGER A. Hastings B. Speer M. Acantii.ada A. Hausch V. Kpeilma.x M h Bailey H. Hips ley J. Stewart G. Bixby J. T SINGER S. Stewart A. BLOXTON H. Jones J. Sullivan X. Berryman E. Klein V . SwKENEY S. Briggs E. Kranai kk T. Tar water H, Brown H. Lacey 1. Thompson J. Byers C. Ltkw C. V an C. Came 1 . Markley A. Van Heuckeroth W. Chase E. Nelson J. Winkler C. Cor sins E. Newcomb H. Whitehead A. Crocker J. Newman R. Won dkak 1L Cross E. Nolan H. Collar l loo 1 1 f A (jSJr jf Jr Bear Biixie: November 2, 1N24, Ever since this old school opened events have been piling up, one upon another. Natur- ally the first week was all hustle and talk, for old friends had much to talk over, and the Freshmen had to he impressed with the affable natures of the G. Whites. The formal opening of the social calendar was on October 2Sth, Of course, there had been several small things like the repeating of last year’s Roll Call, class elections, and the debate with Cambridge. All these caused a little ripple, but the grand splash came on the night of Fall Convocation. That was the night! — because Corcoran Hall, Unit No. 1 of the greater G. , was formally dedicated. After the graduation exercises, President and Mrs, Lewis assisted by the Deans and their wives, received the members of the Faculty and student body, The bn i Ming was open for inspection, so you know it was a time of real rejoicing. Every one sensed they were enjoying the first step toward the realization of a great dream. lief ore I stop for to-night, 1 want you to know that Dean Rose is continuing her monthly t as t his year. I was so glad to hear it. too, because they give us all such a splendid chance really to know her. I could write forever, he cause I ' m really pepped up over the social cal- endar and the good times planned this year. Never mi ml, I ' ll bother you often. As ever. Betty Lee, l m Billie Dear: November 17 1924. We are having more dedications and transformations taking place here I feel like walk- ing down the streets shouting, “Watch us Grow 3 Night before last our very own gym was dedicated, by holding t lie annual County Fair in it. This, too, has become a G. W. tradition, and the Y, W. C. A, workers certainly made it a huge success. The gym is quite large, in fact, 1 think it rivals the floor space of any hotel in Washington for social a flairs. It was attractively decorated in huff and blue. All the sororities and organizations had taken booths and were selling anything from hot dogs to grab bags, in a most ardent and noisy manner. Everyone seemed to be having a good and noisy time. With such a combination gym and ball room, no doubt remained in the mind of anyone as to where the football hop would be held. Yes, indeed, on December 5 we gave our own dance, in our own building, on our own floor. It was a big success Crowded? I should say sol Everyone was there from green little freshmen to our most dignified Seniors The music was good, the hoys got their letters, had to make speeches, “and a good time was had by all.” Billie, you ought to hear Captain llottel make a speech. No wonder they elected him Captain. Wish you could have been there. Betty Lee. Billie i December 20, 1924, What do you think ? The Law School is going to move down with us next year Won’t our old cement campus be crowded ! Of course, you know that the old property up on K Street was sold, and on the afternoon of December 15 the corner stone for the new law school was laid with the most fitting of ceremonies. December 15 was just crammed full of important dates. Of course, you also know that General Lafayette was a friend of General Washington ' s, on the battlefield and off of it. Yes, lie was even intimate enough to be the guest of honor at George Washington University ' s first convocation. Because of all tins long history, the idea was conceived that a Lafayette Alcove should be created. People who loved G. AY. and had tilings of interest centering around Lafayette began to give them to us. That night retiring Ambassador Jusserand spoke in Corcoran Hall as the guest of honor at the Lafayette exercises. It was all very impressive. Honey, G. AY is becoming a thrilling school to go to. Love, Betty Lee. [ ios | January in, 1026 , My Dear: Mid-} ears are slowly approaching and the dark and gloomy cloud is gradually closing in around us. However, lie fore 1 start getting down to t lie grind. I want to tell you all about the Senior Ball. 11 1 is year the Senior t lass decided that June was entirely too long to wait before mak- ing its social how to the school Therefore, a Senior Ball was given January 16 in our gym. Jt was almost a perfect affair. The gym with its hare brick walls and iron girders had been transformed into a wood- land bower. Pine and spruce were around the sides of tin room, while smilax had been twined around the girders. The fraternity banners gave the added touch of color. The music was good, the floor was excellent, (I ' m wondering how they got it so smooth) and in spite of the fact that several signs were visible, " No one allowed on the floor except in gym shoes, ' everything was dancing. All went well until time to go home. Suddenly from the men’s check room could be heard, “Where ' s my hat? . , , Who ' s got my coat?” and when the smoke blew away, hats and coats were scattered everywhere Koine big huts were on small heads and some big heads were under small lints One or two failed to find an overcoat for himself, including “Bumr T dson. It was too had it had to happen, hut from now on 1 know the checking facilities will he attended to. February 23 1 025 . Billie Dear: It is now about two-thirty. I have just gotten home from the Colonial Ball which the lady managers of the hospital gave. It waa given in the gym, but no one could lie convinced of that fact. You ask why. Well, it just wasn ' t the gym- Tt was the back garden at Mount Vernon, I can hear you say, f how dumb.” The boys of the Architecture department had fixed it up so that the camouflage was perfect. My descriptive faculties are poor, so Vm enclos- ing a picture of the gym. G. G vm. Decorate t fob Colonial Ball Everything went oil beautifully; nearly everyone was in costume; the French Ambassa- dor and his wife were guests of honor; and last but not least (in fact, it was t Do hit of the evening) was the minuet. This was made up of six groups of four couples each — four from the student body and two from the faculty. It was so quaint and picturesque. All this was done to raise money for the hospital. Judging from the crowd 1 would say it could not help being a financial success, for it was a social triumph. I’m dead sleepy- — will write later about Junior Week. [195] Betty Lee, JUNIOR WEEK COMMITTEE Pollock Williams Buckley Wallis Chairman Reception Publicity Prom Oil, Billie: Junior Week was glorious, heavenly, superb and all the other adjectives that I have neither time nor space to add. Nothing of importance hud happened at school from exams till February 22, except to a few who were honored ( ?) with some yellow slips. 1 escaped and so I was ready for anything. Of course, everyone expected a round of social events, but this year it was a whirlpool. All honor and glory should be paid to Boh Pollock, who was Chairman of the week. He seems n have been a genius hi the picking of competent chairmen, Sunday, February 22, formally opened the long heralded Junior Week with a rotating tea. It was loads of fun — a la progressive bridge. Each one of the fraternities was host for a specified hour and each one served a special kind of refreshment — one had punch, an- other had nuts, still another salad, and so on. Everyone who came met all his friends at one place or another. Those who stayed at home have been regretting it ever since, Monday, convocation was held at Continental Memorial Hall. Jt was most impressive, From there everyone went hack to Corcoran Hull to attend the President ' s reception. We took a few moments to pay our respects to the President and then danced till seven. The ' ■Razzberry ' was sold at the dance, and intermissions were spent in scanning its pink pages to see who had been razzed. Friday night was the night of nights. The Junior Prom! Honey, every time 1 trv to [ 196 ] talk about at I just have to stop, because my vocabulary is too limited to describe it. The least 1 can say is that it was the most beautiful Prom that G, Y. lias sponsored for a long time. Too much credit can’t he given to Lew Wallis, chairman of the Prom. The beautiful ballroom at the ' Mayflower 1 was filled; the favors were attractive grey leather card cases; and the music was all that Myer Davis and Le Paradis could make it, Now, what more could one ask? While 1 was waiting to get my wrap I could hear on all sides, — “Oh! I have had the most wonderful time.” ‘It was just perfect.” “Best Junior Week ever ” Oh! what’s the use of trying to describe something indescribable? 1 just can ' t. Only one thing spoiled a perfect week, and that was your absence. Guess wliat, — I’m going 1o the scholarship luncheon, March 17. Will write and tell you all about it soon. As ever, Betty Lee. JU.MOH PROM AT THE MAYFLOWER [ 197 ] Biixie dear : I have so null ' ll to tell you. First I want to tell you all about Pan -II ell Luncheon. This was one of the big events of the year because the high selioolarship girls of the campus were formally recognized and feted, This year the himthadn was held at Jtausehers on St. Patrick’s Day. Everything was lovely. The color scheme was green ; the menu delicious; the toasts splendid, and last but not least was the presentation of the scholarship cup, which was won by Ztta Tau Alpha. Strange to say. Inter- Fraternity Prom was also held the same week, at Uauscher’s It was an awfully nice ilancc. The hall rooms were decorated with greens and different frater- nity banners. The music was wonderful. “ Le Paradis ’ Resides, they had several special- lies during the evening just as little surprises, I lie favors were adorable. Little silver loving cups. I do not know what the hidden meaning was. One of the specialties of the evening was the presentation of the inlerfralernity scholar- ship cup. After the speech of commendation, the representative of Acacia stepped forward to receive the coveted prize for his fraternity. From some of the vows that were taken by members of the other fraternities. Acacia will have to “dig” to keep the cup next year. This social life is becoming an awful strain. 1 think I’m going into seclusion until Pan-Hall Prom, Your tired, Betty Lee. INTERFRATERNITY PROM COMMITTEE Bettelheim Chairman Petty r i 98 ] smith BOX OR A ICE rjflHp March 20, 1023, Billie dearest: Tliis is live last lung letter I’m going to write before 7 come borne, I did as T said I would and went on the retired list until the night of Pun -Hell Prom. 1 had a glorious time. The Willard Ball room was decorated with the ever present banners and everyone was there. It was the largest Prom ever given by the “Greek girls of the campus. The music was real “peppy” and best of all — -We had Enough Punch! Xo favors were given — instead we had real cute programs. There are numerous and varied reports to he heard about the campus in regard to Senior Week, The only definite fact that anyone knows is that it is going to be different and far better that the “weeks” which have preceded it. Bond and his corps of Chairmen are work- ing hard and the Seniors are expecting a week of social activity that will be a titling climax to their school career. By listening a lot and saying little I have been able to find out what the proposed plans for the week are. On May 27 an Alumna Reception has been planned. This is to he the climax of homecoming day. The Senior Prom is to he given May 28, 1 do not know where it is to be given, or any more of the details. When 1 get home 111 tell you all about it. However, it just has to he perfect. Of course, the usual pilgrimage to Mount Vernon will be included in the week. This will be followed within a day or two by Class Day. can find out nothing more definite than the statement that it will be " Class Day” in the full sense id the word. One event of the day will he the planting of ivy taken from the tomb of George Washington. Baccalaureate Sermon is to he held May 31 then Iasi and best — - Commencement, June third. When 1 get home 1 will give you every big and little detail about everything. Until then, 1 will be an impatient, Betty Lee, SENIOR WEEK COMMITTEE ftp V Bond Chairman Weight Publicity VorNCMAN Reception [ 200 ] Espey Class Day Lantel Mt. Vernon lEgsni GEORGE WASHINGTON UNIVERSITY DRAMATIC ASSOCIATION Edward B. Moulton Evelyn Davis Lgnnellk G, Davison President Vice-President Treasurer OFFICERS Edward B Moulton. President Lonnelle Davison ..... Evelyn Davis Vice-President Wallace G. Anukrson Raymond C Weber .........Secretary Ernest Klein Louis Snih ..Asst, stage Manager THE PLAYERS Marion Campbell ......... Marceline E. Gray Maxine President V ice President De Silvia Elsie Talbert Edward Everett Managing Di rec t or ..Secretary J. Foster Hagan THE MIMES Helen Boyd Edward Everett THE TROUBADOURS President Kdytiie Hocker Vice-President Jean Gravatte ........Secretary ...... Treasurer Ruth Peters Managing Director ..... , ...Treasurer . , . .Properly 1 a n ager .. Stage Manager Katherine Wright Robert W. Bolweix THE DYONISIANS P res idea t R AY M OND C . THE DRAMATIC COUNCIL Faculty Members Dk W itt C, Croissant We be r ..... Score t a t y- Tre a s u rer Norm an B. Ames Delegates from The Dramatic Association. — Edward B Moulton, Evelyn Davis Delegates from The Players. — Marion Campbell, Maxine De Silva Delegates from The Mimes. — X Foster Hawaii, Dorothy Hartley Delegates from The Troubadours. — Helen Boyd, Edward Everett Delegates from The Dionysian . — Katharine Wright, Raymond C. Weber [ 202 ] L DRAMATICS OR the first time in the history of the University, dramatics have l eeii placed on a sound basis am! a program of action lias been adopted which is sufficiently comprehensive to do justice to alb Early in the school year. Prof, Robert W, Bolwell was appointed as chairman of the sub- committee of student activities in charge of dramatics. The first link lie forged in the chain of development was the organi- zation of the Dramatic Association of George Washington University. This organization includes all students in the University who are interested in dramatics — - not only the histrionic end but also staging, directing and even writing plays. A mass meeting was held on February 11, 1025 with over a hundred students present. The routine business necessary to the founding of an organization was gone through with and officers were elected, Edward li, Moulton being honored with the presidency. The Association meets four times a year and will have an entertaining program at each meeting, either by selecting acts from the producing clubs or by providing interesting speakers on dramatic subjects, the first meeting of the Association was held April 22, 1025 and furnished a delightful program for the large audience that attended. This meeting marked the formal opening of the new theatre. President Lewis advanced the necessary money to the Associa- tion to build a stage and equip it with curtains ami the necessary lighting effects. The share of money allotted to dramatics from the Student Activities Fund provided the prop- erty for the dramatic groups. The University now has a theatre in the new gymnasium which provides ample and excellent staging facilities and which has a seating capacity of about twelve hundred people. The plan, of which the Association is t lie key, provides for four producing clubs, L e, four different groups which will produce programs for training cntlmsiastim aspi- rants for dramatic success, and will produce a Varsity play some time during the year. Each one of the four clubs is devoted to a separate field, there being one club interested in modern drama, one in experimental work, such as t lie writing of plays, new theories of light - unusual staging, etc., one in musical presentations, and one in historical drama. These four groups have been organized and have been actively engaged in dramatic work. The Players started their work in October with Marion Campbel l as president, and pre- sented a program in November. This first program included ‘•Neighbors ’ a one-act play with special emphasis on character parts. The east included Marie Didder, Marion Campbell, Patty Ann Jamison, Josephine Elizabeth Hopkins, Margaret Maize, Louise Espey, Murray Flack, and Vincent Gould. The direction was in the hands of Robert Emerson. Murray Flack was the outstanding star in his perfect characterization of 1 lie bashful Peter. Miss Campbell created a favorable impression in her interpretation of the role of Grandma. Miss Hidden carried off honors as Inez. The other number on the program was a fifteen minute farce by Caleb O’Connor — “Well.” Elsie Talbert, Clay Powell and Vincent Gould under the direction of Maxine De Silvia scored a success in this act. The next program of the Players had as its main number a song and dance act with Ruth 11 itch in son singing the lead, Maxine De Silvia and Marie Hidden in a specialty dance and a clever chorus of girls. A farce, ' The Little Girl Who Was Afraid” was also given with two characters, Maxine De Silvia and Edward B. Moulton. Both programs showed excellent work on the part of the participants ami showed wonderful results from the work of Maxine De Silvia as managing director. [ 203 ] In February the Players organized under the new plan and voted to restrict their pro- ductions to the held of modern drama. A few weeks later a program was presented includ- ing a monologue by Margaret Maize, a dialogue in negro dialect- — " Mangin Out the Wash, with Elizabeth Wilt bank and Josephine Eliza both Hopkins, a one-act play “ I he I welve- PoujiJ Look” with the Gray sisters and Douglas Hartman, and a roaring one-act burlesque “The Amateurs.” This act was so well received that it was repeated at tlie next meeting of the Players in April, In addition to " The Amateurs,” Helen Dix gave an interesting mono- logue, Margaret Maize and Kermit Girdner gave " The Fume and the Poet. Elsie I albert and flay Powell gave a dialogue comique and Marie Hidden, Helen Boyd, Dorothy Shore, Molly Lee, Murray Flack and Josephine Elizabeth Hopkins gave " Help Wanted. I he latter was the second successful production under the student direction of Ruth Peters. The Players chose for the Varsity play to be given early in May " Jhe Importance 1 of Being Earnest” by Oscar Wilde. The play will end one of the most successful years this organiza- tion has ever had. The Mimes is the second oldest dramatic organization at the 1 niversity, a society which is to be remembered as having produced “The Charm School” in 1U22 and as having spon- sored the “Union Vodivil” in 1023. This group met early in the school year but was faced with a serious problem of recouping its membership, the ranks having been more than decimated by graduation! Many meetings were held to decide just exactly wliat should he done and plans were adopted for the future. To show the school that talent at least was left them they staged a frolic in Corcoran Hall for the Junior class. Subsequently all the activities of the society and all the attention and enthusiasm of the members hate been centered on the Varsity program for presentation in May of this year. The rehearsals of ■.Judge Lynch,” directed by J. Foster Hagan and Leonard Hall, “Aria da Capo,” directed by Marian Barker and Evelyn Davis, together with a Pierrot dance by Evelyn Davis and a number of selections on the piano by Kenne th Molford and Mrs. Cecil t ain, have gone along regularly and smoothly. A strong desire to organize a group for the production of musical comedies, light operas and musical dramas in general developed early in the school year and grew rapidly in force, coining forth finally in an organization known as the Troubadours. Miss Helen Boyd was elected President with Alberico Pom pa as managing director. The latter resigned soon after- wards and Ruth Peters succeed him. Shortly after its organization the group gave a program of mixed numbers demonstrating the ability of its members . The most important thing, however, was the Varsity play and the deepest thought was given to this subject. After considering various plans and various plays, the choice fell on “The Miniature Lady,” Ht) operetta in two acts. As the iirst musical production ever presented by students of the University, it marks a big step forward in dramatics. The fourth but not least important of the clubs was formed in December, H)24 under the name of The Dionysian . This society will produce plays covering the widely divergent spheres of theatrical accomplishments, from the very inception of dramatic history up to the evolution of the drama in 1800, which includes Greek drama, the mystery and miracle plays, the medieval Christian Church and folk plays, the Age of Elizabeth and the sometimes- popular Restoration plays. Miss Katherine Wright was elected president and has ably di- rected the work of this group since her elevation to office, Ben Johnson " Epicene” and John Webster ' s “The Duchess of were casted and presented in May. From all indications the Dionysian have gained their original objective with the presentation of their Varsity plays. With the theatre for its work next fall, great things are planned and expected in Dra- matics. The Students realize they must develop leadership among themselves in Dramatics, and that if they make u e of the facilities they have, more will naturally follow. BOYD TIelen Boyd HOCKER GRAVATTE EVERETT PETERS TROUBADOURS OFFICERS „ President Edith Hooker „„„„„ Secretary Jeanne Gravatte Treasurer Edward Everett Business Manager Ruth 1 Peters ... MEMBERS Managing Director Week Alexander Phoebe Furnas Bennie Meeks Lena Allen Ed W A R D G allag her A I ARCELLE M EN AG ER Wallace G, Anderson .Tea n n r G r a vatte Edward Moulton Robert Barnes Marceline Gray Margaret Mulligan Robert Billheimek Isabelle Heisler Earl Nalls Allen Bo etcher Gene Herbert James Naylor Helen Boyd Betty H eti i eri ngton Helen Noyes T. IF Brooke Mary Temple Hill Helen Feriam Marian Campbell Edith TIocker Ruth F. Peters Joseph Carles Gene Houghton Clay Powell F R A N CI K C I K M E N TS Ruth Hutchinson F. Randolph Joan Collins George Jolsox Elizabeth Slater Frances Davis Ann Jones Vincent Stubbs Maxine De Silvia Charles Kayser Evan Thomas Albert Dietrich Katherine Keep Rita Van deb Veis Marie Bidden Bess K i n can no x Leah Van Wagoner Dorothy Dougherty Ernest Kline George Von Dac lien hausen Beatrice Duke Molly Lee Frances Walker William Dyke D ick Lee pel Mary Frances Weigel Edward Everett Ann abeli, e Lloyd Pearl Whitmore C. K- Fierston Helen Lupton Jerry Wolf Edith Finney Beatrice Woodford Eleanor Foltz Anna Wrightsox [ 205 ] TALBERT DIE SILVA CAMPBELL GUAY EVERETT THE GEORGE WASHINGTON PLAYERS Marion Campbell March link Gray Elsie Taliiert OFFICERS 1 ivc- President Secretary Maxine Uk Silvia MEMBERS Managing Dt re v 1 o r Adei.e Allison Vincent Gould Helen Peri am Earl Bassett Em j lie Gray It itt it Peters Ai.len Bo etc her Marceline Gray Alberico Pom pa Helen Boyd Mary Gunnell Owen Hotter Marion Campbell I 0 UCKAS H a BT M A X X Clay Powell Francis Clements K LIZ A RET H 1 1 ASTI N G S Samuel Seal Dorsey Cole .Mary Temple Him. Dorothy Shore Richard Congden E LIZA FIRTH 1 1 OPKIN S Vincent Stubbs Maxine De Silvia Ruth Hutchinson Ada Swig art Marik Hidden Patty Ann Jamison Elsie Talbert Helen Dix Suzanne Jamison Harry Walls Louise Kspey Phoebe K happen Pearl Wetmore Edward Everett Katherine Lacy Alice Williams Sam Field Helen Lelatowski Klizabeth Vi ltd an k M crhay Place Margaret Maize Helen Woodward Elizabeth Gladman Edward Moulton Elsie Wright HONORARY MEMBERS Prof. Henry Grattan Doyle Prof, Pe Witt Clinton Croissant Prof. X, TL Ames MAKE-UP COMMITTEE Helen Pekiam Mary Temple Hill Dorsey Cole PRESS AGENT Owen Potter [ 206 ] PUBLICITY MANAGER Bichard Coxgdex " Eruiy SVv s ' VSo. ' r- — Mortal JflratprnittfH Sigma Chi Kappa Sigma Kappa Alpha Theta Delta Chi Phi Sigma Kappa Delta Tag Delta Sigma Alpha Epsilon Sigma Phi Epsilon Sigma Xr Acacia P m Alpha Theta Ufsilok Omega P in Kappa Delta rnfpBainnal 3frai rntti?0 Pm Delta Pin Phi Alpha Delta Delta Theta Phi P in Chi Pin Delta Epsilon Alpha Kappa Kappa Sigma Alpha Chi P in Delta Epsilon Eta (’hi Sigma [ 208 ] 1 THE INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL YY. Graham Fly, President Robert A. Nixon, Vice-President William C, Robberts, Seentary Robert Y. Pollock, Treasurer Robert W. Pollock:, Sigma Chi John T. White, Kappa Sigma ■ I ames Y. Millspaugh, Kappa Alpha Omar J Brown, Theta Delta Chi How abb J . Smith, Phi Sigma Kappa Frank J. Bowl, Delta Tan Delta YVm. ( Robberts, Sigma Alpha Epsilon V. Graham Fly, Sigma Phi Epsilon Clyde A. Tolson, Sigma Nu George IX Bonkhrake, Fill Delta Phi J. Nicholas Petty, Phi Alpha Delta E, S, Bettelheim, Jr., Delta Theta Phi George W. Cubs well, Phi Chi Robert A. Nixon, Acaeia Henry H. James, Theta Upsilon Omega [ 500 ] is: - IT • ' M , CP Founded at Miami University, Oxford, Ohio, June 28, 1855. Epsilon Chapter installed June 10, 1864 . Chapter House: 1312 N Street, N, W, Act ive Ch apt era: F ig hty -three Colors: Blue and Gold, Flower: White Rose. Publication : Sigma Chi Quarterly 1 SIGMA CHI FRATRES IN FACULTATE DeWitt C, Croissant Peter J. Vat, ear C, K, Jones Carl D. Henning Geo N. Acker, ii arfield Ross Q . H. Greene FRATRES IN LfNIVERSITATE Rupert 0. Sharitz George T. H eckert Ben. J. Saunders Aleck A. Preece Douglas W, Beatie James E. Stuart Eugene E, Angevine 192 $ John R Reynolds Llewellyn 0. Thomas Leigh M. Hammond Reed Vktterli Robert B. Ely David C. Magee M. Dean Davis Fred W. Farrar Jerome F Skehax Henry C. Bush 1926 John B. Wright John P. Berg an Horace B, Pittenger Quincy D, A da ms Wm. R. Q carton, JlL Alfred K. Cherry Walter S, Davis Carletqn IL Smith Robert W. Pollock Frank L. Davis Edgar P. Allen Lee It. Stover 1927 L. Call Dickenson James L, Kearuon Joseph C, Chez Lyman Chip man Richard Schultz Robert W. Sedan James Whalen M ax G Prentice M. M. Flack S. W. Brookhart, Jr. 1928 C LeRoy Parker, Jr. Harold N. Fredricks Vernon L Buschman Carlyle E, Maw Gilbert Ludwig Ernest Russell Paul I, Bowen Donald R. Sickler G o an an G Nfav Carl M. Flora [ 211 ] Pounded at University of Virginia, December 111, 1869, Alpha Eta Chapter installed, February 23, 1892. Chapter House: 1803 19th St,, N. W. Active Chapters ' : Ninety-two. Colors: Scarlet, White, and Em- erald Green, F 1 o we r : Li ly -of-t h e Val I ey . Publication: " The Cadueeus.” KAPPA SIGMA FRATRES IN THE UNIVERSITY Dr. A. F. W Schmidt Dr. E. G. Seibert Charles Holmes Harmon P, Bross Oourtland D. Baker John E. Daily John Brookfield Thomas S. Craig Edward Higgins 1925 S Jones Hill Leonard I), Met vrthy Howard K. Shaw St a N L E V C . B R A DE N RU RG Ben B. Cain, .Til Percy F. Cjiurbuck Carlton Goodiel Howard Gordon Harden Greene Jack Hayes, Jr, Lester W. Johnson 1926 Donald Kline Raymond Langston Harry J. McDermott George Riggs Arthur F. Roberts H o w a rd So m e rye r . 1 . Frances Stuart John T, White William Bates Stephen Carey Perry Card Charles Hayes 1927 Henry A. Zuberano Earl M. Nalls James L Naylor Leland Richardson Walter T. Scott Charles A, Ballard Charles W. Birdseye Elmer W. Glover Elbert B. Johnson 1928 Benjamin P. Meeks Kenneth E. Mulford Ku G E N E T R I E HE LS Herbert H. Zollar Raymond P. Johnson Harry S, Moyer NEOPHYTES Boss W. Terwilliger Harry T. Williams l 213] Pounded at Washington and Lee University, December 18, 1865. Alpha Nu Chapter installed, November 22, 1894. Chapter House : 1026 S Street N, W. Active Chapters: Fifty-six. Colors: Crimson and Old Gold. Flowers: Magnolia and Red Rose. Publication “Kappa Alpha Journal.” KAPPA ALPHA Col. Walter C. Clephane FRATRES IN FACULTATE Prof. Russell K. Hollingsworth Dr. Edgar Snowden FRATRES IN UN1VERS1TATE Postgraduate Edward J, Hotchkiss, Jr. 1925 R chert Bruce Nathan James Mi lj. spa ugh Hugh II. Clegg Basil II. Curry Carl W. Gardiner 1926 Clyde M. Hammersla Orme Lewis Willard G, McGeaw William H. Seaquisi lb J, Wilson, Jr. Albert Ingle George Neville 1927 Robert S. Williams, Jr. Robert D, Peterson Winslow H. Randolph, Jr. John A. Ford .John lb Nicholson,. -Jr. 1928 Albert C. Reed Malcome Price Charles P. Hyland, Jr. [215] L PL OKI AHTLETT ril L LJ ' R ML1G5 R 6 ! J vmiOWn BRunBA(Jt.n LumL -Airl R’PLLi ' kL.XK H I GCfrlti-S CHfrTLuACHilR Li B ' WCI Founded at Union College, October 31, 1847, Chi Beu ter on Charge installed, March 26, 1896, Charge House : 1724 Connect tieutt Avenue, A cti ve Cha rge s : Th i r t y . Colors: Black, White and Blue. Flower: Ruby Red Carnation. Publication : ’ The Shield,” THETA DELTA CHI FRATRES IN FACULTATE Stanton Judkins Peellk John Bussell Mason George Wash i xgto x Pjulu ps FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Postgraduates Francis Willis Brown Clayton Howard Hixson Peter Booth Pulman 19 5 Thomas Emmert Beall Omar Jesse Brown I i o b ert William ( ' qlfle s 1 1 CH ARLES EDWARD PLEDGER, Jr. George Km lex Graham 1926 M d Alung George Hallock Bartlett Vernon Lee Brown Elliott F, Brumbaugh Luis D. Alfaro Carroll Brooke Leon Oh ate lain, Jr. Francis T, Eagan Eugene Higgins 19 7 Ernest Henry Ward Hudson Carrot. Mare ax Meigs NEOPHYTES Bon e rt X Linke Ernest McNeil John O’Rourke James U, Owens Reginald IT. Pledger Beveridge C. Miller Arthur A. V ernes Edwin Copley Wemple David W. Ross, Jr. Wallace E. Royster Thomas Shaxner Kenneth Smoot 1217] Jl! VIOLlX OORL ncn m 5TLWAKT JSCKU OflD n ft v j r ic ld W6 l dv lts KmMJli riokTui 3it Giru fdlck sru t n snKr.vr: nooM 560H6 DLLU UMTyvitmtTO Koi t r ttoournon MnDf- Til 5 Is Dotation THmCR 6.GL6VCR MOKTMTO JP ftiLLri r ifiCK •wZil ¥ 1 1 11 I H II M Founded at Massachusetts Agricultural College, March 15, 1873, Lambda Chapter installed October 7, 1899 Chapter House 1813 Columbia Road, X W. 2fe U 0 Jt. Active Chapters: Forty-one, Colors: Silver and Magenta, Flower : Carnation, Publication; “The Signet,” Carl Davis Adam Kemble PHI SIGMA KAPPA FRATRES IN FACULTATE Carl Joseph Mess Joseph A, Jordon FRATRES JN UNIVERSITATE Postgraduate Henri Nicolai Wegandt Joseph IX Rogers Daniel K. Shiite Charles T. Buckingham Walter P. Bibb T Tarry G. Blue Kenneth C. Beebe Robert S. Rillhimer George von Dach en hausen William 1. Diffexderfer James Flack Roy T. Duggan George Glover Lyman L, Long 1925 John V. Digging Wilbur B. Glover 1926 Joseph S, R utley Carl H, Son tag 1927 Lewis M . Glass Robert G, Hawley F, Eugene Houghton Theodore A. Kenney Lawrence W. Mayfield 192S George B. Martin Kenneth Miller Joseph Moody W allman Thayer NEOPHYTES Kenneth J. Rekglund Harold Maxwell Young Ernest Lee Stewart George Y. Reynolds Charles E. Sure ye Howard J. Smith Carl H, Unger William P, Noble Vernon D. Northrop Charles Randolph MOTX frAV 15 TACOBJ Hitrwn ( i A n r jjAct |)KiC BLU - riCAKL LVCKLT i tUA aCi CMKisroync f H|CK ' BWJ) L Founded at Bethany Colleges February 14 1850, Gamma Eta Chapter installed, May 0, 100S, Chapter House: 1743 Eight- eenth Street X. W A ct ve Ch apter a : Six ty-s i x Colors : Roy a 1 Pu r p le Wli ite and Gold, Flower : Pansy, Publication: " The Rainbow.” DELTA TAU DELTA FRATRES IN FACULTATE Norman Bruce Ames Daniel LeRoy Borden Whitney P. McCoy FRATRES IN UNI VERSIT ATE 1925 Fontaine C. Bradley Frank J. Dowd Arthur G. Xichols, Jr, 1926 Francis C Dart George Dewey Hicks James C, Davis, Jr. J, VV. Clarke McKee, Jr Edward Everett Donald IT Mote Thomas Somerville, Jr. 1927 Cl a re n c e Dr e 1 be lbis Howard Eliason Fred K Jacobs Clarence A. Lindquist Clifton IT Moore Y, D ' Akcy McGee S AN. J FORI) B, Tev Bernard Tig he 1928 Kenneth W . Abrams W Buchanan Camthell B V R RO UG H S C II HI STOT 1 1 ER Thomas Reed Hanson Roy Williams John C. Hill W al lac e Xesb i T T G. Randall Theodore Shields [ 221 ] Chapter House: 3320 Sixteenth Street, N. VC. Active Chapters; Ninety-four. Colors; Royal Purple and Old Gold, Flower : Violet. Publications; " The Record.” “Phi-Alpha,” SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON FRATRES IN FACULTATE Charles Sager Collier FRATRES IN UN1VERS1TATE 1925 .James Raymond Buckley Arthur Jonathan Hilland Elbert Edward Foster Regina to Broadwater Munson Founded at University of Alabama, March J), 1S56. Washington City Rho installed November 30, 1858. Withdrawn in 18611; re- established March 2, 1005, 1926 Eason J. Bond Stanley " Aubrey Clark Leroy Arthur Crofts Ray C ruse Crowell Edward T. Dunlap .John Melton Nichols Samuel A. Watkins 1927 Merrill B. Burnside Hilburn Pace Covington Clarence Q. Graham Do N N A U j TGLEH ART Collin E. McRae, Jr. James Vivian O ' Dwyer Henry Clay Powell Arthur Arnold Reams William Cornelius Roberts Joseph Burch Tennyson Morgan C. Torre y Louis E, Whyte James E. Correy 1928 Jos I A H B A SS ET I R U DG IAN NEOPHYTES H urn den Roswell Bali.ance Donald Buckingham Eldred (L Dickinson 1 1 A N DI.EY I , A M A li 1 1 EN PERSON Wallace N, Hood Wayne N, Lawrence (tEORGE Muth John Bake-well Pearsall Paul Fvrmaix Perry fiercer L, Price Carroll Morris Bedford Eugene Carey Shaw [ 223 ] L AW kiic 4 niTH © LM 1 LLL W n AUC1T V EatfK w oxjall 5ntTH L 5IUMH WAL fK VVALLAuE- t L-J AU r i H DEL 7y A ll ?3 Lr -y a Founded at Richmond College, Active Chapters: Fifty. November l t 1901. Colors: Purple and Red. Alpha Chapter installed, ITT October 1, 1909, Flowers: American Beauties JA and Violets. Chapter House: 1810 Connecti- cut Avenue, N. W, Publication: “Sigma Phi Ep- silon Journal. M SIGMA PHI EPSILON FRATRES IN FACULTATE Earl C. Arnold Frank Albert Horn a day John V. Townsend William C. Van Vleck FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Lee A liven Hartley h. Corbin Walter Graham Fly W. Howard Gray William J. Rerun Raymond Allen Flo rian Bartl Stuart BuSctiong Carl Clandy 9 5 Don Johnson George Pryor Baxter Smith 1926 John Ketch am Albert J. Law C LI FF0R rv P UTNAM 9 7 Richard Heath John K Hyde Daniel Milton Ladd Lawrence 1C Leeby Samuel A . Mundy Hass el B. Smith C. Melville Walker Harry Man love Thomas K, Mount A mien Olson Kirby Smith Francis A, Sweeney John O, Woodall Robert C. Boyden 1928 Marcel Pklvost James Busch ong 19 9 Duncan Hudson Josef h St a n sn eld [ 225 ] Active Chapters: Ninety-one. Founded at Virginia Military Institute, January 1, ISfiO Delta Pi Chapter installed October 23, 1915. Chapter House: 1733 X " Street, X. W. yjjZjj Color s : 111 aek , W 1 1 i t e and Go Id . Flower: White Rose Publication: ‘The Delta. " SIGMA NU FRATRES IN FACULTATE Robert Whitney Bolwell John ' Thomas 3%rwjx Albert Lewis Harris FRATRES IN UN1VERSITATE Postgraduates Charles H, Birmingham Arthur 0. Perry Hillgry A. Tolson 1925 Wade M. Becker J. Reginald Boyd Warren V McDougle Stanley J. Tracy Eustis S. Myres Frank Thompson Clyde A. Tot.son Robert Albright John R, Fletcher Forrest Heaton 1926 Robert C. Wilson Guy L. Hottel Robert L Savage Mit.ton L. Williams F. W . Brandenburg 1927 Paul H. Smith Harold E. Merrick Thomas A. Barry Vance Brand 19 28 Raymond C. Scran liO ' Y M. Crabtree Howard S. Ruttexijer Mortimer Davenport Robert Harper Rowland Lyon NEOPHYTES Cyrus Thomas 1 WIGHT I . V N N Met OR M ACK Arthur M lister Roger Staley [ 227 ] KAft Pc. KA 1 I hhRVLK v DAKJ r i WATLtv FUSOSH saRrtn -n rv Ament hLL £.K H li L i _v £ ' i Annt k or ci vti nt_KHiHiu ftCl I LM ■xHARrmMTiu PHlU «P3 iiL nn am iunt»E CU CC1 f .A tJ m iP ' -® If. ■f W m F ' rS Wm Founded at University of Michigan, March 14, 1!)04, G eor ge Wa s h i i igt on Chapter installed April 2, 1! 23. Chapter Houses 1719 Eye Street, N. W. John R. Lapham t U ACACIA John B. Larger ( Honorary) FRATRES IN FACULTATE James H. Platt Hector G. Spaulding Active Chapters: Thirty-three, Colors: Black and Gold. Flower : Richmond Rose. Publications: ‘‘Triad™ and “Triadot” Clarence M. Cpdegraff FRATRES IN UN 1 V 6 RSITATE Emmett C. Bailey Postgraduates Huoo A. Kemman Paul F, Loehler Albert H. Kamfe John G. Loehler Robert A. Nixon C. C, Anderson Robert H. Wendt 1925 R, W. Scharfexbfrg Kenneth G. Smith John P. Sorenson Ivan C. Booker 1926 E. R. Helferich J, Nicholas Petty Paul W. Burk William L. Heller A. D. Roush W. C. Gleichmax The ron B. Morrow ft 1 1 LTO N L . De N N I S 1927 TL B, Harper E. 0 Seaquist Harry C. Duft R. B. McKnight E. L. Tar water Charles H. Calvin 1928 Harry B. Coakley Wm. IT. Setae y NEOPHYTES Paul M. Phillips [ 229 1 J. C. Bondurant ' WALTER SniTli ixvinSAn h TKICDHAn A FRICDnACl HAT tD HERAAACI Founded at George Washington University, October 3, 1914. Chapter House s 1872 California Street, N. W. Active Chapters : Sixteen PHI ALPHA Colors: Maroon and Navy. Flower : Red Rose Publication : 4 ‘Phi Alpha Quarterly.” FRATRES JN FACULTATE Harry S. Lewis Jacob Kotz FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Postgraduates Harry Friedman Sol Fried max Sa m uel Koroxefsky 1925 Herbert Abramson Care Con ex Hoe A. Lesser 1926 Oscar I. Dodek Alex a x her F ri edma n Abner Frank R AY MOX n G ittelm a X Joseph Levinson William Metman 1927 Benedict Balter A I E X A N DE U FR l EB MAX Ts adore Brill Nolax Teller Herman Goldstein Henry Levauh Morris Sciiwartz Schley W. Herman Paul Rutheiser 192S William Smith Leo Solet I 231 ] THETA UPSILON OMEGA Founded at Interfraternity Conference in New York, December 1, 1923. Eta Alpha Chapter installed May 2, 1024. Chapter House, 1717 S Street X, W, A et i v e Ch a p te r s : T we 1 ve . Colors: Midnight Blue and Gold. Flower: White Rose. Publication : " The Omega)).” FRATRES IN FACULTATE Hugh Miller Elmer Louis Kayser FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Postgraduates Douglas W. Hartman Erwin R. Pohl, Craig S. Atkins Kenneth IT, Bruner Harold Y . Curtis Adrian F. Busick Henry II. James Russell J, Jansen Everett H. Buck George N, Gardner Howard M. Baggett Marvin E, Gettle 1925 Calvin IT McRae Lyle W. Ohlander Clayton L. Orn 1926 H. Burton McCoy Ronald N. Marquis Carlton Thomas 1927 Sherman E, Johnson Irvin McGrew, Jr, 1928 Robert FL L ' hl NEOPHYTES John II . Poole Floyd Pomeroy Albert B. Parker Gerald Lee Trek hoi.m Frederick E. Young man Oscar A. Zabel Carl F. Zimmerman Raymond H. Reed Burns I . Price Dwight R. Yates [ 233 1 niLCOIrVj ' BUion BL I CIDER Bit cim k WlL tiCI WEia TCin GOLDbERb Lu 115 BH ICEBERG Founded at Xew York Univer- sity, May 10, 1018 . Epsilon Chapter installed November 20, 1024. Chapter House: 1517 Rhode Island Avenue, N, YV Active Chapters: Five, C ' 1 1 lor s : 0 old and Black, Flower: Black-eyed Susan. Publication: " The Plnkaydean ' PHI KAPPA DELTA ERATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 1925 Maxwell Elliott Blinder Henry D. Trieger 1926 Samuel Blinder Nat J. Wilson Joseph Bloom 1927 192S Samuel Bogorad Samuel S, B res low George Yoelson Lewis Sum Leon M. Shinberc, Max Jack Weinstein Jacob Goldberg NEOPHYTES Joseph Miles ky [ 235 ] Founded at University of Michigan, 1860. John Marshall ' s Inn installed 1884, Active Chapters: Fifty -six. Colors: Pearl and White. Flower: Jacqueminot Rose Publication: " The Brief.” PHI DELTA PHI ( Inter n a t ion a l Ley a l Ft ' extern i ty ) FRATRES IN FACULTATE L. ItUSSELL ALDEN Edwin C. Brandenburg Walter C. Clephane Charles S. Collier John Paul Earnest Henry White Edgerton Spencer Gordon Gilbert L. Hall John William Latimer John M . Me Fall Clarence A. Miller William W. Ross W endell P. Stafford John William Townsend Clarence M. Cpdegraff {on leave) William C. Van Vleck FRATRES IN UNIVERSH ATE Wade M. Becker Fontaine C. Bradley John W. Brookfield, Jr. Granville M. Brumbaugh M ITCH EI X ( AKROLL Isaac W. Diggfs 19 5 John Digging Clifford C Edwards Elbert H. Foster Wilber Barron Glover Robert S, Gordon William I. Hagen Field Harris George T. Howard Frank L. Lowe James W, Millspaugh William J. Nunn ally, Jr. Frank Thompson Edward B. Beale George IX Bonkbkake James A. Cochrane, Jr. 1926 Howard T. Gordon -James P. Hume Lester Johnson Henry IT. Merry, Jr. Theodore E + Si monton Howard Somerveixe Sterry B, Waterman [ 237 ] Fou n (led at N or! 1 1 we g ter i University, 1888. John Jay Chapter installed 1020. Ac t i v e Cha p ters : F o r t y - ft p. Colors: Old Gold and Purple. Flower : Red C a rn at i on . Publication: ' Pki Alpha Delta Quarterly 1 PHI ALPHA DELTA ( £$$ ) FRATRES IN FACULTATE Whitley r McCoy Joseph A. Jordan Herbert Abraham Ben ja mix J. Brooks Bartley II. Corbin Harold P f Cubits Jack R. Glass ner El wood H a nsma n x H. H. Kimball Quincy D. Adams 1C H. Akers Wilfred D. Heath: FRATRES IN UNIVER5IT ATE Postgraduate Robert A. Nikon 1925 Albert J. Law ElBRED X, X [A HONEY J. Vincent Martin T. t Mooney Ernest H. Oliver Frederick L. Pearce J. Nicholas Petty Ben TJ. Saunders William V Simmons Kenneth O. Smith R. Murray Stewart Rollin IT. Tran sue Gerald L. D. Trek holm J. E. Wrenn Bober T. Boy den 1926 Alfred K, Cherry Bernard A; Kosicki Wallace McBride Ronald X. Marcjuis Edward L. Updike Oscar A. Zabel 1927 Benjamin 1C Cain, Jr. [ 230 1 IQ2 " 5? sc [ir» »,ftnhrRo hLLrnnn m HDT[Cj |M . r i I, HCrt v v fLftcucR , I anLLU L tm .irtnnoni)-. 5R60K£K i rnnm hirjunoa TWUVK WiLrvsnVAM Founded at Cleveland Law School, moo, Woodrow Wilson Chapter: Installed 1016, inactive until 1 022 (all members in World’s War), revived Feb- ruary in, 1022, Active Chapters: Fifty-live. Alumni Chapters : Eleven. Colors: White and Green. Flower: White Carnation, Publications: “Paper Book,” " The Syllabus.” DELTA THETA PHI (Law) Earl C, Arnold FRAT RES IN FACULTATE Alvin E. Evans Walter L. Moll FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Postgraduates Edwin S. Bettelheim, Jr, Hugo A. Kemman Horace L. Lounes 19 5 Russell B. Benson Gustavus 0, Basham 8, Hazen Bond, IT Edwin Brook ek Lyman IT. Disunion Clarence 11 Fisher Louis D. Fletcher, Jr. Raymond B. Harding Thomas F. II addon I Herbert 11. Mitchell August H. Horan Clayton L. Urn Stacy M. Reed Arthur J. Rosenlund Raymond W, Scharfenberg Frederick K. Blanker John C . Stir rat Leighton C. ' I ay lor Francis W. Brow n Moses B. Byin g ton, Jr, Harry C. Duet Elm kh R. Helfericji Clay C. Holmes Howard P. Locke, Jr. 1926 Daniel L Mayne William B. Rustic Thomas L. Schroyek Wayne T. Seay Robert 1L Wendt Khnest L. W ilkinson Frederick E. Youngmax 19 7 Charles McK. Sammons 1241 ) K AH C VAHb t h HELL-M LAW :V t oCiLK HATtR fttlArtE C UKTHC H-NiTT tao 3 on nltt c KC WC i l. WJLnmn (AKAQ M £ KDU =»AL_ FI- .tUAKR E MURR J J3U ( HERLMID LftC Kt KVlLl h RAWCCl Wru a L i i£i« i HlP 5 G M Phi Chi (East) founded at University of Vermont, 1889, Phi Chi (Smith) founded at Louisville Medical College, 1894 . Consolidated at Baltimore, Maryland, March 3. 1 905. Phi Chapter installed March 21, 1904. Active Chapters : Fifty-three, Colors: Green and White. F 1 owe r : Li ly-of -the -Va Hey. Publication: “Phi Chi Quarterly.” PHI CHI ( Medical) FRATRES IN FACULTATE William Cline Bouden, MJX Truman An re, M.D. George N, Acker, Jr., M.D. Daniel LeBoy Borden, M.D. John Wesley Bovee, M.D. Elliott M. Campbell, M.D. Edgar Pasquel Copeland, M.D. Sewall M. Corbett, M.D, Oliver C, Cox, M.D. Cyrus W« Culver, M.D. Henry II. Don n ally, A.M., M.D. V VERETT M, Ellison, A.M., M.D. Edmond T. Franklin, M.D. William J. French, M.D. Francis Randall Hagner, M.D. Frank A. Horn ad ay, B.S., M.D. Charles Wilbur Hyde, M.D. Frank Leech, M.D. William J. Mallory, A.M., M.D. (I ed eon Brown Miller. M.D. John Benjamin Nichols, M.D. Samuel Boyce Pole, M.D. Daniel Webster Prentiss, M.D. Paul 8 . Putski. M.D. John Alton Heed, M.D. Luther Halsey Reichklderfer, M.D. John Lewis Higgles, M.D. Edward Grant Seibert, M.D. Aurelius Rivers S hands. M.D. Daniels Keefqot Shute, MJ). Albert Livingston Stavei.ey, M.D. J. Duerson Stout, M.D. William D. Tewksbury, M.D. Charles Stanley White. M.D. Henry Crecy Yarrow, M.D. George B. Jenkins, M.D. Stanely A drain Wan lass, M.D. FRATRES JN UN1VERS1TATE George L. Bowen L. Lee Cockerille G. William Cues well Lee M, Evans Fred A. J. Grier Carlton D. Goodiel Russell Jansen ( LAYTON M. HlXOX Edward A. Krause William II. Lawton Leon J, M alloc k Francis X f t ourtney Daniel D. Dougherty 1925 Don Johnson Wm. B inford King H. Arnold McXitt Henry J. R. McXitt H, W. Potter 1926 Lee Ricaro Martin Walter N. Nelson 1927 Dan C. McDouqai.l Edward S. McQuarrik Samuel Rogers Edwin Iv. Smith 1928 I’iiomas J. Kelly Carroll A. McCoy Richard W. Wilkinson H. Hartzej.l Ray Harold Rhame Ernst Schaefer William Raymond Thomas Peter Boothe Pul man Howard L. Smith George H. Smith Thomas G. Sutherland John F. Wood Raymond W. Murray Thom as A. Wildman i - i A V r HA rcws SOUTH ' ! f Vl 1 l-l AC 1 v Ati i i r i. L ' KAS ) Li5 J A PA Llrt U C Ol. ' .ct I HJ) AVAL ACC . i 1 1 ivV 1 1 iJALI_A Aft VAfl Cl A 1 Tt r L ; ■ 3AVIUA ' A 5t E. « )VV H I M J Ltl I ALPHA KAPPA KAPPA Founded at Dartmouth College, September 20, 1888. { Medical i Active Chapters: Fifty-six. Colors: White and Green. Alpha Zeta Chapter installed Flower : Heliotrope. September 27, 1905. Publication: " The Centaur 3 FRATRES IN FACULTATE Thomas Cajigas Cline X. C hitman Course x B. Conklin J, C, Eckhardt Leslie H. French A. C. Gray G tfsxis Lee Hall Edward J. H organ Oscar B. Hunter William H. Huntington Howard F. Kane Harry H. Kerr Thomas C. Martin Lyle M. Mason James F, Mitchell William C, Moore Harry A, Ong Albert E, Pagan F, August Reuter Albert P. Tibbetts Elijah W Titus John R, Willingtox X925 Robert J. Bos worth Homer Kirk Butler E. E. Council A. Robert Dennison J. E. Davila 1926 A. K, Bowie J. T. Boyd H. L. Colvin Paul C. Van Natta Louis 8, Passalacqua Joseph H. Pavltxac Harold A Pinkerton A. B. Schilling Clint W. Stall a .ro Edward Dollard W, S. Ritchie Ot hm ar So l n i tz k y N. Belt U C. Cantrell J, E, Colon C. R. Creveling M. Fottman C, R. Gable J, A. Banks J. B. Copping 1927 1928 E. E. Ziegler K. . Graeff H. E. Felps F. A. Moss F. C. Hillman (X Talayern J. X. Wilson J. E, Lewis L. J. List a NEOPHYTES H, A, Hall T. M. Van den berg 1 245] J, A. Carpenter LATWISM CM AT CLAWH WtnTWOKf 1 1 WC KCt SIGMA ALPHA CHI ( Yo c tfOfl w .4 rr r i fee trrer Fra term t y Founded October, 192$ G pf ■ e U as ft 1 1 H fow 1 1 i r erg i 1 j Leon L hate lain, Jr. Arthur E, Wink . C. Nelson Wentworth Leon W. Jester OFFICERS MEMBERS J. H. Lapis 1 1 Frederick If. Mahlman Thomas J. Howland John F. Wolfe f 240 ] Wm 1 1 President I tee- President , ..Treasurer .... Secretary 7 r ETA CHI SIGMA ( Chemical) FACULTY MEMBER Henry A. Leper OFFICERS K. S. Maricley . J« F. T, Berlin e .« ...Presidm t Secret a ry-Trcasu rer MEMBERS J, F, T. Berliner Harry Bisset Wm, T, Epperson R. M. Hann A. M. Hartman II. A. Jones K, S. M ARK LEY 0, E. May Herbert Sillers, Jr. [ 247 1 Founded at Cornell University Medical School, 1003 Pei Chapter installed March 27, 1921, Active Chapters: Forty-three. Colors: Amethyst and Pearl. Flower : Mo let. Publication: ' ‘The Plii Delta Epsilon News.” PHI DELTA EPSILON ( Medical) FRATRES IN FACULTATE Maubice S. It khz mark FRATRES IN UNIVERS1TATE Henry El. Bum Stanly P. Porto n 1925 Harry Friedenberg Maurice Protas 1926 David Aronson Samuel Becker Louis Dantzig Willi ah O. Meimax Benjamin Y. Dinermax William Ekqler Milton Friedman Israel S. Schwartz Reuben 8. Seldjx Abram E, Sommer Arnold Sfiegler Maurice Borow Jerome J. Reich 1927 William Siskind Martin L. Weitz 192S Louis IT Bachrach Isidore S. Ebelstein Milton Rabinowitz Sam A. Jacobson [248 1 WANDERING GREEKS ALPHA DELTA PHI Emery L. Mallett ALPHA SIGMA PHI Ralph Chapman ALPHA TAU OMEGA Lawrence K, Hyde Louis D. Fletcher, Jr, George H. Werner BETA THETA PI Pa RKI NS B I RT H R I G HT Mark O’Quin DELTA KAPPA EPSILON Wylie C. Banks George E. Tolman DELTA SIGMA PHI Holla N, Carter DELTA UP SI LON Myron Glaser G. V, Lend holm ZETA PSI Carver I. Camp Sterry R. Waterman THETA XT Theodore E. Sim on ton Benjamin F. W upper THETA CHI Cecil E, Clough Gordon A, Franklin Donald G. Lambert KAPPA ETA KAPPA George J. Schottler LAMBDA CHI ALPHA Edward C. Crumley LeRoy Hanscom W. B. Hazleton Cecil C. Marble Richard E. Onions Orin E. Ross Hugh A, Scott PHI KAPPA ALPHA Ellis D, Bever Paul D. Flehr Henry Landsgn SIGMA DELTA KAPPA Quentin E, Dojft SIGMA DELTA CHI Vernon H. Brewster SIGMA PI Daniel I. Mayne Leo J, Km SIGMA PHI SIGMA W. T. Boh ann an Paul E. Fkishy PHI GAMMA DELTA Harry A. Gilbert PHI DELTA THETA John W. Bolin Granville M. Brumbaugh William L Hagen Victor A. Johnston Arthur G, Logan I), A. Lyons Edward Mass man Jr. Joseph L. Ryons Cam eron Sh er wood James O. Wrightson PHI KAPPA SIGMA Cyril B. Upham PHI KAPPA PSI Marlin S Casey James A. Cochrane, Jr. Theodore H, Dorsey J. Saunders Goff Robert S Gordon Wyatt W, Stout CHI PSI Edward B, Beale PSI UPSJLOX David T, Matthews [249J Mortal nrnrttfea Pi Beta Pm Chi Omega Sigma Kappa Phi Me Alpha Delta Pi Kappa Delta Gamma Beta Pi Delta Zeta Zeta Tau Alpha Phi Sigma Pin Sigma Sigma •JJrofmiimal nrnritifa Pm Delta Delta Kappa Beta Pi Cm Sigma Gamma 1252] PI BETA PHI Mary Louise Lemon Edna Kilpatrick CHI OMEGA Lyne Smith Helen Peri am SIGMA KAPPA Katherine Wright Frances Fisher PHI MU Gretc hen Campbell Eli?! AU ET 1 1 - 1 A C QU E T TE ALPHA DELTA PI Dorothea S torch Katherine Brake GAMMA BETA PI Marguerite Daly, President Kuth Gregory ZETA TAU ALPHA Eleanor Markon, Secretary Marion Campbell KAPPA DELTA II ELE N WOO DW ARD Elizabeth Bell DELTA ZETA Ida May Lang Vivian Kobe PHI SIGMA Mehta Chavez Pauline Babp [ 253 1 CjHCbO LUO ' S!) CGLUHO owuuono ■RWLLians KOI IQLnOfttft iiLmnucK liORKLJ GLvjmm VV ILLWr e.uttllT¥)C£ WALDHOf ft l OOI.D UOlkCR fc nnim hoodoo inocrfli Ltmn HClOLL oo ll o wiLoon rrtoRnKK fOO l i K Founded at Monmouth College, April 28, 1867. Columbia Alpha Chapter in- stalled April 27, 1886. Cliapter Rooms: 2022 G Street, H. W. Active Chapters: Sixtv-eight. Colors: Wine and Silver Blue. Flower: Wine Carnation. Publication : “The Arrow ' PI BETA PHI Mrs. Mrs. Mrs. Mrs. Mbs. Mrs. Mrs. Mrs. PATRONESSES Edgar Frisby Mrs. A. S. Hazelton Mrs. William Hebron Mrs. Howard Hodgkins Mrs. William Mather Lewis Mrs. George Merrill Mrs. Mary Roberts Rinehart Mrs. Herman Schoen field Mrs. Mrs. George Young William H. Seaman G. T, Smallwood James McBride Sterrett Joseph Stewart Charles Stockton Sanford Taylor William Vance William Allen Wilbur Pauline Ayres Ruth Foster Joan Collins Elizabeth Dorsey Helen Gregg Hellen Hanford Grace Harris V AU LI N E He IT M V L LE R Dorothy Latimer SORORES IN UNiVERSlTATE 19 5 Dorothy 1 1 addon 1926 Blanch Hudson Edna Kilpatrick Mary L. Lem on M ary Oder 1927 K AT 1 1 HR I N E S H OE M A K E R Mildred Volaxdt Ellen Littlepage Katherine Wrenn Virginia Rea Marguerite Smith Mildred Thrasher Sophia Waldmax Ruth Williams Frances Walker Roma Worn all Margaret Beasley Mart Waldo Bullard Eleanor Maddox Isabel IIeisler Edith Hocker NEOPHYTES Anne Jones A N X A BELLE Ll6T D Marcella McCormick Martha McGehee Sybil Monday [255] Ruth New burn Mary Shoemaker Alice Williams Virginia Williams Betty Wilson Founded at University of Arkansas, April iS, 1 fUh . Flii -Alpha Chapter installed March 3, 1003. Chapter Rooms: 2 0 24 G Street. Active Chapters: Seventy-four. Colors: Cardinal and Straw, Flower: White Carnation. Publications: " ‘The Eleusis,” “The Mvstagogue.” Dean William C. Borden PROF. HENRY 0 RATTAN DOYLE Mr. E, -T. Henning Mrs. Albert Albes Mrs. William C. Borden Mrs. Philip Dodge Mrs. Henry Grattan Doyle CHI OMEGA PATRONS Dean George Neely Henning Caft. Louis H. Price PATRONESSES Mrs. E. J. Henning Mrs. ( has, E. .Munroe Mr, George Seibold Mr. Hume Talbert Dean Wm. A. Wilbur Mrs. Louis 11. Price Mrs. George Seibold Mrs, Rebecca E. Shan ley Mrs Hume Talbert SORORBS IN FACULTATE Dean Anna L. Rose Linda J. Kincannon Marion Casey SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE Graduate Studies Virginia Diedel Gladys Fuller Gertrude Walters Ruth Bock. Frances Davis 1925 Louise Espey Helen Peri am Helen Newman Fay Reese Edith S war tout G e x e v j eve Thomas Vivian Bane Matey ( ramer 1926 Alice Colbert Vivian Simpson Helen Button Lyne Smith May Stabler Caroline West Hazel Arrington J $E XT Y A R M E X TROUT Mary Temple Hill 1927 J E A N N E GrAYATTE Mary Maroney M A RG ARET SCHWARTZ Elsie Talbert Win nieteed White E K M Y N T R U n E V A I D E N NEOPHYTES Grace Atkins Irma Baulsik Elizabeth Bra n den bi ; Louise Braswell Virginia Cooper Helen Hall Ruth Hutchinson Bess Kincannon Ruth Lewis Emily ITlkixton Ruth Pres groves Helen Waltex Marjorie White Hattie Marie Wise I 1 Founded at Colby College, 1874. Active Chapters: Thirty -six. Zeta Chapter installed February 24, 1006. Chapter Rooms: 2024 G Street, Colors: Maroon and Lavender. Flower: Violet. P 1 1 bl ieation : the T riangle . n SIGMA KAPPA PATRONS T)r. Howard L. Hoogktn.s Ur, Alvin Y . Milter Mrs, Paul Rartsch Mbs. Mitchell Carroll Mrs. De Witt Croissant Mrs. Fean k E no i x gto n PATRONESSES Mbs, John Thomas Erwin Miss Alice Henning Mrs. William Mather Lewis Mrs, Alvin W. Miller Mrs, Otis W, Swett Mrs. Otto Veebhof SORORES IN UNJ VERSITATE Lu Verne Crabtree Marion Bowker Isabella Brown Dorothy Hartley Mary Hark Ellen Bowker S A LITE Burklin Adels Allison IU th Barnhart Gladys Black net ¥ R A N C ES Co UG H LI N Agnes Goodloe Gene Hoffman Elizabeth Hopkins Graduate Studies 9 5 Anita McCord Flea nor McMurchy 1926 Frances Fisher Eleanor Foltz Lois Himes 1927 l ) O RO T LIT C RO! S ft A N T NEOPHYTES Helen Jones Helen Kellogg A N NE L A U R A McO r,E LL A N Elizabeth Owens Sylvia Paene Maxine Rolle Gladys Phoebus Katherine Wright Ruth Major Winifred Michaelson F It A NCES W ALK ER Charlotte Speiden Marjorie Rhodes Betty Ryan Ruth Smith Alice Speiden Virginia Watkins Gertrude Young Gretc u e n Zim mer m an I 259 | Founded at Wesleyan College, January 4, I8J2. Aot i ve C liapters : For ty - 1 h ree . Colors: Rose and White. Beta Alpha Chapter installed March 7, m 15. Chapter Rooms: 2024 G Street, K, W. Flower: Enchantress Carna- tion. Publication: “The Aglaia. 1 PHI MU PATRONESSES .Mrs. Herbert S. Bryant Mrs. Frank R, Jelleff Mrs. Guy E. Campbell Mrs. John A, McCauley Mrs. Robert E. Cooke Mrs. IT. 0. S. Pierce Mrs. S. Stockton Vgrhees SORORES IN UNJVERSrTATE 1 9 2 5 Gretchen E. Campbell Evelyn Davis K at Kerin e S y m m o n os Lonxellk Davison 1926 Elizabeth Ussery Frances E, Cook Mary Griffith I9357 Elizabeth J acquette Flora Lapham Dorothea Dealer Margaret Black F LORE N CE Bo ARUM A N NEOPHYTES Phoebe Furnas Anita Hen rick Louise J acquette [ 261 J Active Chapters: Thirty-nine. o Founded at Wesleyan College, May L5 S 18oL Alpha Pi Chapter installed February 24, 1022, Chapter Booms: 2022 G Street, N. W. Colors: Blue and White. F 1 owe r : Single Vi olet Publication: ' ‘The Adelphean.” ALPHA DELTA PI PATRONESSES Mrs, Robert W. Bqlwell Mrs. James T. Newton Mrs. Kelson H. Darton Mrs. William C. Ruedigkh Miss Mary H, Watkins SORORES IN UNIVERSiTATE 1925 Ankunciata Darton Dorothea Storck Katheri n e i I ra k e Marian Bates Grace Collier Virginia Burbank Eleanor M. ( handler Alice Locke Ann Bimon 1926 Mary Louise Chase 1927 Grace Newton Dorothy Patton NEOPHYTES Margaret Maize Virginia May Aileen B ec tor Wolf Alice Banck Ann Wrightsqn Aureeja Moore Eileen Philips Harriet Ross E! r . e a n or Spie lm a n T 2or? l Founded at Virginia State Normal School, October 23, 1807. Sigma Mu Chapter installed November Hi, 1922. Chapter House: 1721 Q Street, N. W, Aeti ve Cii a pters : Fifty-tw-o, Colors: White and Green. Flower : White Hose. Publications: “The Angelos; " “Ta lakta; “Song Book; " “Katydid; 1 KAPPA DELTA PA TRONESSES Mrs. Robert W. Bqlwell Mrs. Fred A. Moss Mrs. George M, Churchill Mrs. Louis E. McArthur Mrs. Jqshua Eyas ' s. Jr. Mrs. James !L Sullivan Mrs. Frances A. Woodward PATRONS Dr. Robert W. Bolwell Dr. Paul Bart son Prof, George M. Churchill Dr. Fred A. Moss Prof. Louis E, McArthur Prof. James B. Sullivan Mr, Frances A. Woodward SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE IT, Irene Cory Rose Leper vre IIflex Gervais A N N E III M M El, BERGER Elizabeth Bell Jessie Booth Mary Battle Gladys Bean Harriet Boldtmanx Helen Boyd Florence Eh ret Graduate Studies Marjory Bool 1925 Madge Lewis Elizabeth Mosely 1926 Mary MacPhersox 1927 Betty Clark NEOPHYTES MargeLixe Gray Julia Harxsberger Patty Anne Jamison Dorothy Soetii Mildred WUjGUS Alice Shepard A I a bg a u k t Si mo n t o n Gertrude Cook Rozelle Weed Suzanne Jamison Virginia James Martha Lee Lucile Matthews Virginia Pate [ 265 ] IMXLCK AlU-IOtt ' f Bout rtCRTU BR aot nr Uriah Ltd KCCf KflftppLCi JARADfOFD MAintiv GAMMA BETA PI ( Local Founded at George Washington University f March (k 1020. Chapter Rooms ; 2022 G Street H. W, Colors; Chinese Blue and Silver. Flower; Killarnev Rose. PATRONESSES Miss Mabel I. BCardman Mrs . Mac P h e rso n Chi chton Mbs. William Mather Lewis Mrs. Claude Mitchell Judge Kathryn Sellers Mbs. Wendell Phillips Stafford Mrs. Edward L. Stock Mrs. Frank White SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE 19 5 Helen Lori n g Bryant Harriet Hosmer Marguerite Daly Jane Dortch Hutu Gregory 1926 Alice Haines Clara Kj lunger Vesta Laney 1927 Mary Max am Katherine Lee Keep T I RG 1 N 1 A B ] A C K I s TO N V Mary Bixler Betty Bradford L) O It C iT 1 1 Y 1 )D UG H EH T Y NEOPHYTES Phcebe K happen Matalee Lake Flore n ce Y I err t a m Rita Van der Vkis 1 mi ! DELTA ZETA Founded at Miami University October 24, 1902. Alpha Delta Chapter installed September 22 1022. Chapter Room: 2022 0 Street, N. W. Active Chapters: Forty-four, Colors: Old Rose aiul Nile Green. Flower: Ki Harney Rose. Jewel : Diamond. Publications: “The Lamp ’ PATRONS AND PATRONESSES Mrs. Francis Parkinson Keyes Prof. Robert Griggs Mrs. Robert Griggs Dean Hugh Miller Mrs. Irwin Steel SORORES IN UNiVERSITATB Ida May Lang Edith Finney Helen Musson 1935 I A BY V It A X CES W ETC El - 1926 Virginia Richards Vera Stafford 1927 Olive Chase Beulah Chamberlain Betti e Griffin Martha Morgan K AT 1 1 E R I X E O N E I L Vi vain Korns Freida May Davy Do rothy Field Catherine Magiix Mildred Morgan H ELEN ItOBB NEOPHYTES Mildred Roberts Frances Sh frier Elizabeth Springer Gertrude Wallace Mary Whitney Unis Woodward r 209 1 ri ARK0C1 nA ' jTrR’iun .DACUU OCVVTOCt wa i kut TCAUDlH VI 5n TH I IDT £C1 TWK. AM FAuciTinifla BAiH-ARIt R c nm GLAihACI m (IC1CTT ZETA TAU ALPHA Founded at Virginia State Normal School. October 25, 1808. Beta Alpha Chapter Installed November 8, L924, Chapter Rooms: 1818 G Street N. W. Active Chapters: Forty-five. Colors: Turquoise Blue and Steel Gray. Flower: White Violet. Publication : “Theniiw. ' PATRONS AND PATRONESSES Colonel and Mrs. Walter C. Olephank Mr, and Mrs. Fred C. Geiger Mr. and Mrs. William Bri ce King SORORES IN UN1VERSIT ATE Graduate Studies Beatrice Clerk ane Sarah French Smith 19 5 Ada Swig art Mary Fauntlerhy 1926 Pauline Brunner Hazel Newton Frances Fauntleroy Frances Randolph Helen Shaw Ch ristel Bangert m Hester Beall 1927 K ATH ER I N E Be N N ETT Marion Campbell Ruth Daniel Virginia Marie Hidden Eleanor Markon E LIZ A B ET J l M AST E RSON Ronsaville NEOPHYTES Elizabeth Gladmax Julia Watkins Ruth F. Peters r 271 1 PHI SIGMA ( hot-al Founded at George W ashington University, January L 1921 . Colors: Rose and Silver. Flowers: La France Rose. Chapter Rooms: 2022 G Street N. W. PATRONS Prof. De Witt ( Croissant Prop. Charles E, Hill Prof. Lyman P. Wilson Prof. Otis Dow Swett PATRONESSES Mrs, George Barnett Mrs. Charles E. Hill Judge Kathryn Sellers Mrs. Otis Dow Swett Mrs. Lyman P. Wilson SORORES IN FACULTATE Marie O’Dea SORORES IN UNIVERS 1 TATE Graduate Studies Ruby Lois Gosnell Agnes Elizabeth Regan 1925 Vera Berliner I. Mildred Murray Helen Angela ( lark 1926 Elizabeth Big os Melita Chavez Dorothy .Manning Frances P. Ross Dorothy Elizabeth Sanborn Gladys Weikert 1927 Pauline Babp Kuth Mason Margaret Cole NEOPHYTES Helen Barf Frances Lavender 1 27 :s I BC.R1 HAABRAniOCI n rVBRAri SOC1 AlFEIRT AbRAnsoi.1 LCvinaaei WOLFt PHI SIGMA SIGMA HONORARY MEMBER Dr. Mae Wagshal SORORES JN UMVERSITATE 1925 Bertha Abramson Fannie Dodek Lily Albert Bessie A hr am sox M A RG A R E 1 ' A B ft A I SO X Elizabeth Tepper 1926 Soma Yqsgour 1927 NEOPHYTES Denise Levy Ethel Wolfe Bose Levinson Gertrude Caplin Mary Sherman ! 275 ] nonco-Rti ntTZ. Vs; OOTJWAKD HA wortii ' ) rOCtl T-KftKF norr HA KT If 1 L OUCIOK hOLFM Founded at University of Southern California, November 11, 1011, 2 eta Chapter installed February 15, 1018. Acti ve Ch a p te r s ; Nit te tee n . Colors: Old Rose and Violet. Flowers: Ward Roses and Violets. Publication: " I he Pbi Delta Delta,” PHI DELTA DELTA fWomen s Legal) PATRONESSES Mrs. Walter C. Clephane Mrs. Gilbert L. Kali SIrs. John Paul Earnest Mrs. J. Wilmer Latimer Mrs. Merton L. Person Mrs. Clarence M. Ufdegraff Mrs. William C. Van Vleck Edith Marshall Archey Eli z a bet h B a i ley Ida Carroll Baker Harriet Barbour Ruth Aldas Chisholm Helen R. Car loss SORORES IN URBE Nell Ray Clarke C Virginia Diedel K AT H I E E N Du GOAN Louise Foster Lois Oates Gorman Edith Hamby J E A N ETTE J EWEL l Edna McKinley Lee Lucy Rains Manning Bertha E, Pabbt Mabel XX. Willebrandt SORORES IN U NI VERSIT AT E Mart G. Connor Ruby H. Fleming Anna Good all Terese V. Haley Edith Floy Haworth 1925 Veronica Martin 1926 A r A RU a RET A 1 c LAU G H LI N MARGARET $EBREE Dorothy Mon curl Virginia Metz F LOREN CE StON EBRE AK ER Arbis Smith Faye Woodward Fannie Mae Huff 1927 M a iu o hi e St in son NEOPHYTES Sara McCrae I 277 | TbEALL t TtWAK l) r ) ITCLG ' aK ' K(C1 Co Duaci 3JOLLIVACI otwriAn Goion Kod-qlth CIE W I OC1 I Q I A T i nl (f | l feh rHl Jws Founded at Kent College of Law, Chicago, 1908. George Washington University Chapter installed, August 1, 1020 Active Chapters: Thirty-four Colors: Turquoise and Gold. Flower : Cornflower, Publication: " Kappa Beta Pi Quarterly,” Mrs. Edward C. Bhadexuurg Mrs. Alvin K. Evans Mr. Edward C Brandenburg Col. Walter C. Clephane Dorothy -L Beall Clara M, Bingamqn Marion H. Borden Emma Bryan Breen M i ld red Gall ah a n Agnes M. Brown Beatrice A. Clephane Hester Beall Pearl H. Collier Dorothy J, Dunn Rose Guinn E LIE A B ETH E DW A R D S Marjorie Gerry KAPPA BETA PI ( Women s Legal) PATRONESSES Mrs. Fred Geiger Mrs. Thomas C La very Mrs. Wendell P. Stafford PATRONS Dean William C. Van Vleck Mr. Alvin E. Evans SORORES IN URGE Grace Duncan Olive E. Geiger Catherine G. Hodge Olive B, Lacey Adelaide Make ns Postgraduates Dale E. Hoffmann 1925 Olive King ( ' ATH ERI N E 1 1 Ct ' LOS K E Y Helen Newman 1926 Virginia Maddox Marylene Maw Smith 1k. Thomas C. La very Laura B. Mason Maye S. McElroy Margaret R adder Etta Taggart Pauline Wallace Janie E. Newton Patricia Sullivan Hazel Newton Film or a VV, Paul Mary Sweeney Begin a Sullivan Marion Swartz Mildred Thrasher Mildred Murray 1927 G E X Y V 1 E Y E K l’ D CLP II [ 279 ] CHI SIGMA GAMMA ( Che m ical Sorori t if) Founded at Cfcorge Washington April 30, 11)23 PATRON ( HARLfCs HOWARD MONROE, PllJH, L.LJL PATRONESSES Louise McDowell Browne, Fit. D + HONORARY MEMBERS Miss Aida Boyle Mrs Alice Whitson Epperson ACTIVE MEMBERS Betty Morris Nellie Long Alice M. Murphy Billie Cass Katherine Pfieffer Violet Raison PLEDGES Anna E. Mix R. Counts Anna M. Pabst Pearl Mahoney Marie O ' Dea Frances P. Ross Fannie L, Cuatt [ 2S0 1 CHIPS:: and:: chokies: s r FRATS AND FRATERS By a KtJSHKK Having been popular in high sclioolj 1 was naturally recommended to several frats when 1 came to G. Y. When l arrived in Washington, naturally I was met. When some of the fiats started to rush me, naturally the others started. As a consequence I was rushed by all of them. Here ' s whal l saw. The Sigma tin ' s were right on the ground when I got to the station, and they started well. Ludwig carried my grip and Beatie paid the car fare. We went right on up to the house, somewhere in the black hell on X Street. The house is built front the ground up, hut it is that portion he low the surface of the ground that interests most of the Sigma Chi hoarders, I was immediately given the glad hand by those who were not down in the cellar, and the grand rush was on, A pint of corn and snappy slang ex- pression from Cherry and Pollock, such as “don ' t he ridic 1 “please he your age,” etc. were the chief instruments of persuasion employed to con- vince me that the bunch were on to all the cowboy stuff, Keardon very tactfully dropped a remark about one of their men nearly making the football team two years ago, 1 afterwards heard that one of their men played a stellar (or cellar) role on the sidelines at the last C. 1. game, A tall Iowan and “corn” go well, but not with President Lewis. I ' m on the water wagon, otherwise 1 would have pledged. Next l went up to the house mortgaged by the Kappa Sigma aggregation. They were putting on a dance that evening, apparently to give Jack Hayes and Daily an opportunity to go through a lot of silly gyrations. Dance! the crimes that are committed in thy name, Lester Johnson told me lie was a mein tier of the Interfraternity Council, and that lie was well known on the campus, F later found out why. McCarthy and Higgins showed me a nice lime upstairs. And there was Sweeney. All Joe College hoys. The party went off well until the cops stopped it. However, all bottles were empty by this time. White asked if I wanted to pledge, but I had to turn it down. ThereTs the mort gage coming due. and little me figured that expenses in this town would lie suflieieni without trying to keep the sheriff away. And besides, there are two ur three fellows who will be active in the chapter for another year. 1 journeyed up to the K. A. house the next day, nr rather the bouse they were being put out of. [282 1 Curry was lamenting over the fact that all landlords are alike. Seaquist and Williams were trying to arrange for two or three rooms over a store, lmt it seems the owner wanted the rent in advance. They are a nice hunch, except for the actives and the pledges, and Dick McPher- son. Kspey explained that while K, A, was not known in the North and East and West, in the South it is regarded as a fraternity. Probably if 1 had been willing to become " a wanderer on the face of the earth,” 1 would have pledged. It was the next evening that I ran out to see the boys at the Theta. Delta Chi tea house. They were entirely too nice for me, and besides, 1 wear long pants now. What a rude character J must have appeared when 1 told the joke about the flapper in the barber shop. Pledger related a harrowing ex- pe rienee he had had that afternoon on F Street. Two Y. W. C. A. girls had spoken to him without ever having previously been introduced, Chatelain felt some protection should be afforded young college men against the modern flirtatious girl. Hiller and Egan told me their chapter had never entered into student activities for the reason that one is compelled to come in contact with so many unwholesome characters. 1 left early in order to smoke a cigarette. Dean Pose, these fellows do not need a chaperone. It has been too long since 1 was a Buy Scout, so I didn ' t pledge. Over at the S, P, E. stockade I spent an exciting afternoon a day or so later. Babe Fly said he felt bis hoarding house chib won hi be regarded as a fraternity if the student body would only take them seriously. Corbin showed me the cups the “hoys’ ' had won. As fraternity men they are good athletes, Snooks Ere by suggested a ride in the chapter Ford. 1 lost my hand hold and sustained several bruises when 1 landed against a curbing. However, T didn ' t mind this as much as 1 did having lo listen to Pryor and Lew Wallis. And then there was Olsen and Ladd to add t » my di scorn torture. I after- wards found I had been spared the agony of meeting Melville Walker, For this 1 was thankful. Mount and Kerim tried to pledge me, but 1 told them 1 didn’t have a sufficient sense of humor. The Sigma Nu a had me over for dinner the fol- lowing evening. After being formally introduced, the bridge players resumed their game, and Dave Laux continued to read ‘‘Dante I met George Buckheister on his way to a supper club. His clothes tit turn perfectly, all except the coat and trousers. Clyde Tolson assumed a Senatorial stance and made a few remarks concerning the vexing problems con- fronting the Law School Senate. Stanley Tracy and Bunn Tot son told how they came near qualifying in the last track meet, and Tubby Fletcher and Guy TTottel broke in to say that the coach had promised to let them scrimmage against the first team to-morrow. And there was Bob Wilson, the Arrow Collar Ad, Roger Staley and Boh Harper were trying to get change for a dime to [ 1 call National Park, Wade Becker played a selection from Beethoven, and Torchy Birming- ham sang. If I had had a high hat I would have pledged. The next day I journeyed out Sixteenth Street l ! i the N. A, E. dormitory. W hen I arrived 1 thought there was a football rally, hut found the pledges were only drawing for places in the lunch line, A little quality mixed in with this quantity would make this hunch Baird ' s first selection, They apparently had pledged everything that would take the button. Hit- laud asked me to go down to the drug store for him. (Mistook me for a pledge.) Robherts handed me an application blank, but 1 had already met McRae and Reams and so my mind was made up. They pledged in the morning, they pledged in the night. They pledged on the left. The pledged on the right. They pledged them thin. They pledged them tall. In fact, they pledged any and all, Eater I understood they began giving tea dances on Sunday as an added attraction to keep up the pledging. The following evening I went around to the I ! % K. chateau. You can certainly find your type here. They have them long and short, fat and thin, foreign and domestic, dumb and dumber, .stewed and studious. ' The fraternity must be international From the name, I judged that Stewart was the Amer- ican represent at ive. Other countries represented were Diffenderfer, Billhimer. Klopseh, Wcigandt, Son tag, 1’nger, and Von Dachen hausen. Berglund had just been pledged. America being entitled to only one representative, 1 had no chance, even if 1 could have overlooked Kenneth Miller and Harold Young, It was like making a trip abroad without the seasickness. Digging said fie felt the fraternity was doing a great work in furthering the government ' s Americanization move- ment. I enjoyed the evening, however. Foreigners were always fascinating to me. The next afternoon I was spirited up to the Delta Tan Delta meeting hall. I like tea, but I ' m not Chinese. Probably I would have pledged here, but 1 couldn ' t bear the thought of standing in front of Nunn ally ' s those long winter afternoons. Further- more, I didn ' t have any hell bottom trousers. f was rather embarrassed during the meal. I got hit with a dish of spinach and a piece of elderberry pie. Evidently Dowd is the best basket-ball captain G. W. has had — this year. Nichols and Somerville treated me very cordially, and an the whole gave me a pretty good rushing— that is to say, to get anything to eat. Everett is the kind of a lad poor working girls write Cynthia Gray for advice about. And Dart had that air of confidence that what he said was talked about on front porches, and that what fie did was a matter of record in the best of memory books. 2M The next evening I had better hie k. At least T got a meal. The T liet a Upsilon Omega aggregation, representing the “liaek-to-the-farm” movement, had me up to their stable to give me the up and down, so to say L ' nless they can get home soon, there is going to he another crying shortage in farm labor this summer. Young man and Ait Grew talked rather knowingly about tractors, cultivators, hay hinders, and such other implements as the hoys are familiar with Having bee i reared in an apartment house, you can imagine how out of place 1 felt. Nevertheless, I enjoyed the atmosphere of the wide open spaces. And the way these fellows are catching on to the city ways is surprising. Why, right now, Phol would be taken for a “jelly bean” even here in W ashington. Three of the bunch, 1 understand, have purchased tuxedos. Probably had G. W, been an Agricultural college, I would have pledged. It was the next afternoon that I sat on the porch with the Acacia boys. One would think this was the Home for Broken Down and Dilapidated Ford Coupes. Nixon asked me if I had read much of Voltaire of late. Petty was reading Well’s “Outline.” What a mistake I made when in an effort to cover up my ignorance, I asked Heller if he had read “If Winter Comes,” by George Bernard Shaw. It was a relief when 1 got Loehler to talk about football. My embarrassment was consummated, however, when they began talking about, pledging. I knew all the time a mistake had been made. “Hiram” had never challenged me, and consequently T wasn’t eligible. But it was a couple of days later that I made my biggest mistake, through an innocent mi sunder standing. I was helping to hold up the fence down at Columbian College when a chap by the name of Balder started a conversation which ultimately led to the suggestion that 1 come up “and meet the fellows.” (By this time this had come to mean a free meal.) Immediately upon my arrival I saw ' a mistake had been made. Again I wasn’t eligible. My nose is not my nationality. Friedman and the rest of the order were very nice to me, and probably never knew that 1 didn’t meet the qualifications. Oh, well, we all make mistakes, and the laugh was on both of us. All in all it took two weeks. I met a lot of different kinds of college students, ate a lot of free meals, ami had a good time. Finally 1 joined the Y, I C. A. [2851 George Washington University Chartered by Act of Congress 1821 Department of Arts and Sciences Department of Medicine School of Graduate Studies Columbian College Teachers College College of Engineering Medical School University Hospital College of Pharmacy Law School Summer Session begins June 15th Regular Term begins September 30th, 1925 For Catalogue and other Information apply THE REGISTRAR 2033 G Street WASHINGTON, D. C. If You Enjoy DINING AND DANCING In THE WILLARD RESTAURANTS And like to have your visiting friends and relatives stop at this world famous hotel, Won ' t you please keep in mind that The Willard Ser- vice extends to other dties also where its affiliated hotels will gladly welcome you at any time. THE WILLARD Pennsylvania Avenue, 14th and F Streets WASHINGTON, D. C FRANK S. D. H1GHT. Managing Director Affiliated : THE WALDORF-ASTORIA THE BELLE VU E-STRATFORD THE WINDSOR NEW YORK PHILADELPHIA MONTREAL Boomer- Du Pont Properties Corporation ESTABLISHED 1SSS PHONE: MAIN 311 Marlow Coal Company A NT HR A CITE COAL BrruMjN_gjjs We Serve the University Main Office: 811 E Street, N. W. WASHINGTON, D. C. Faculty and Students of Columbian College in 1832 — Doctor James C. Wilting, president for 23 years, in center, top row; at his right the late Ih 8. M, Hhute ; at his left , the late Dr. E. J. Huntington , professor of Greek ami Latin at the University, $8 years ; second to his left , Dean Hodgkins, who has been at the University since JS79, and teas acting president for two years. Pi Phi; “Is lit 1 a nice boy? Cbi O: " No, dear, f think you’ll like him.” Bob Pulliam: “She said she could read me like a book!’ “Well, I suppose you inunedi tfelv got red” HALITOSIS I used to love Mary But lost the poor kid : Her best friend wouldn’t tell her, So 1 went and did Prof. Richardsons 9:15 class in Philoso- phy meets three times a week in bed. Prof. Bemis: " Hiss Latimer, what do you know about the Carribbeans V Dot: “Hoe ’em and water ' em regularly.” EXPLAINING THE GAME She : “Why did they stop that man from running with the hail?” He: “They did not want him to make a goat” She: " But 1 thought the object of the game was to make goals.” He: " Yes, but he was running toward the wrong goal. He is on the other side.” She: " Well, I can’t see why they have to knock him down to tell him. everybody makes mistakes.” A SAD STORY 1 want to write a poem ’Bout a girl who can ' t be kissed: A girl who will not yield an inch When lirute strength tries to force a clinch. A girl who’ll fight and never flinch, A little petting to resist. I want to write a poem ’Bout a girl who can ' t lie kissed: A girl who ' ll leave right at her dour Man after man. heartsick and sore. But 1 must state, though 1 abhor. That no such girl exists. [ 239 1 McPherson square cafeteria OPPOSITE C. VV. UNIVERSITY LAW SCHOOL Hth AND K STREETS NORTHWEST HOME COOKING STEAM TABLE, SODA FOUNTAIN MODERATE PRICES SPECIAL RATES TO STUDENTS Under Management of Jawish Brothers iRillinrrii Hats of Individual Touch for the Refined Toman. Special Attention Given the Matron Also, “Lottey Venn of London " Trafet Preparations HIS H SircrT N. W . Td p P tin ne M al n b 0 59 Pshaws brown c?fc c harls 4 Precious 4s Cones 1114 F Street c Washhi ion Gty SOLE. AGENTS LAUdUE Q LAb% Phones: Main 1092-1562 WHOLESALE NATIONALLY KNOIVN STORE FOR MEN and Bars Fruits and Vegetables CLOWE DAVIS 903-90$ B St. N. VV. The Avenue at Ninth WASHINGTON - - - D. C. WASHINGTON, D. C NATIONAL ELECTRIC SUPPLY CO. 1328-30 N. Y. Avenue N, W. WHITESIDE’S PHARMACY RADIO SUPPLIES and EQUIPMENT 1921 Pennsylvania Avenue Electric Supplies, Automobile Acces- sories, Machinery Supplies Washington, 1), C. KLOMAN INSTRUMENT COMPANY, Inc. SURGICAL 1NSTR UMENTS Phone Main SiSS HOI 14ih Street Northwest QUALITY PLUS SERVICE Vance Brand: Alay 1 call upon you?” Mary McUlmtoek: ' Ui comae uoL.” Vance: " Oh, I aidn i mean to-night, J meant a o m e cold, rainy night when I couldn ' t go anywhere else, ' Were you ever out with a telephone opera tor And aithougn your line was busy, 8iie told you sac had your numuer? If so, e J 1 bet leu didn ' t get your party! Uu well, she tUdn t gel a ring, either. " Beat it said tne active as he handed the pledge the rug. THE DEMDGOD He whistled in with shrieking din. Ho it appeared to me. The love of all he seemed to win. They woudn ' t let him be. They grabbed his grip, without a tip. And lugged it here and there: They drove him on an auto trip— They took him everywhere. They waltzed him out. and put to rout All men who sought his name; And those who knew him, raved about His glory and his fame. Bettelheim (talking to self in mirror) : " Wei, Ed, it was a lucky day for G, V. when vqu came. You little ‘versatile ' ras- cal.” ( Ed i f o r y s X a t r . — Mr. B et te l h e i m w i s lies to announce that next year student activities will have to share his affection with Mrs, Bettelheim. ) He couldn ' t walk, he couldn ' t talk Without some word of cheer. And even when he tried to balk. Friend ' s wouldn ' t disappear. Most popular of men was he; His every move caused joy. He filled those gathered ’round with glee: He surely was some boy. But as a bubble fades away, So have his friends decreased. He roams around alone to-day : Attractions all are ceased. Xo more his company is sought; Xo more between two grads he ' s wedged Ho great a change, one week has brought — The Freshman now is pledged. Speaking of international relations, we have yet to hear of the co-ed who objects to mandates. Drunk (on bridge) : “Whas that down ther?” Passerby: “Why, that ' s the reflection of the moon in the water,” Drunk: “WeT-l, if tlms th moon down ther’ what ' m f doin ' up here?” Although he spied, he never lied, He was a slick galoot. His father was a Rebel. Though lie wore a union suit. " The Hatch et carries nothing blit good news.” Youngninu : “Xo news is good news.” lames: “How do you figure Hint?” [ 291 ] £lste !)op 1716 H STREET Phone Main 5858 35. B. Blnrkmnrr. H;m:iijrr SPECIAL ATTENTION GIVEN TO “G-W " GIRLS PERMANENT WAVE MARCEL WAVE HAIR GOODS HAIR TINTING HAIR DRESSING ELL-SEE PREPARATIONS SKIN and SCALP TREATMENT ELL-SEE SYSTEM MANICURE and FACIAL SHAMPOO and HAIRCUT SPECIAL HAIR DRESSING FOR PROMS " , DANCES AND TEAS Main 3490 Franklin 509,5 Courtesy of SCIENTIFIC and CINEMA SUPPLY CO. WASHINGTON. D. C, 1004 Eye rfL, X, VV. Main 3093 W. L. Morrison Construction Co. DISTRIBUTORS .MICROSCOPES MOTION PICTURE ACCESSORIES PROJECTORS DISSECTING SETS CAMERAS SLIDES, ETC, ACCESSORIES STKREOPTIC0NS HO and 41!J National Metropolitan Rank Building 013 Fifteenth Street N. W L, W ESTES C, H HILLEGEIST President Manager YV. L. MORRISON P reside nt and General Manager WASHINGTON, D, C. CONNECTICUT AVENUE THE GARDEN Tea Dances, 4:. 10-6 p. m. Dinner Dances, 7-9 p. m. Supper Dances, 10 to closing Music by Vincent Lopez Orchestras Facilities for Banquets , Proms and Private Dinners Telephone Reliance Fireproof Doors have been installed in the George Washington University Metal Covered Doors and Windows Labelled Furniture, Steel Doors and Frames Architectural Bronze Doors, Win- dows and Store Fronts RELIANCE FIREPROOF DOOR CO. Brooklyn, New York MONMOUTH HOTEL 1819 G Street, N. W. Washingion, D. C. Phone Franklin S630 R. Harris Co. 7th and D Street, N. W. Class Rings , Pins, Fraternity Jewelry, George Wash- ington Shields Wattes “Do you know, I used to be con- sidered the best dancer in the country? " Betty: “Yes, — in the country! " Gladys: “Snooks, will you I my me a nut sundae ?” Snooks: “1 don ' t think 1 11 be here Sun- day, but if I . ■» stand back, boys, and give him air. Sophomore: “1 didn ' t know yon were German.” Freshman : ' Tm not, what made you think so?” Sophomore: “Your marks are so low.” TO OUR LINE The punter peels off a sixty-yard kick ; He’s cheered to the echo — his punting is fine. But who gave him the chance to turn out this trick? ..The Strong, sturdy lads holding there on the line. Backs reel down like thunder, line ' s trampled under, Hut the fierce lighting forwards raise not a whine; For they’re there to be cuffed, and banged, and re- buffed, These men of the game — the men of the line. Our team nears the goal; line opens a hole; Halfback shoots through with the game ' s only score. Crowd gives him a cheer for the world to hear. The line ' s overlooked by the throngs ns they roar. They stand there and fight, though their chance is but slight To pull oil a play that will get them ;i hand. But without them, the ends, and big back field men Would be without cheers from the throng- studded stand. And youTI read in the paper of each thrilling capei Tut by the backs and ends as they shine. Bui you seldom, if ever, hear of the clever Work of tiie boys crouching t litre on the line. We ' ve all seen them play and we alt have our say; Von have your favorites and, of course, [ have mine. But the writer, long dead, spoke the truth when he said: “A team is as strong as its men on the line 1 So we take this space here to ring out a cheer For you gallant young warriors, whose play has been fine. May this tender to you praise long overdue, You great, un honored, bids of Hie tine. Ed: “Won ' t you join me at dinner?” Co-ed : ‘ ' Thanks, but I ' ve been to the dentist.” Ed: “Not hungry?” Co-erf: “Xo, his amalgam was very fi 11- ing” etlelfs QUIGLEY’S DRUG STORE The co-operative idea is exemplified (Tho Co lie tit; Store) in the buying of our Gor. 21 Hi and G Sts. Madelon We Carry a Full Line of DRESSES Students Requisites We place our orders monthly together (Except Textbooks) with forty other stores in forty cities. This results in better values and hotter G, IV, U, Pennants, G. IV, U . Jewelry styles. G. IV. 11 Stationery Madelon Dresses for Every Occasion — Waterman and Parker always one price Pens $ 39-50 For Women and Misses Foss and Whitman Fine Gold Stripe— Silk Stockings That Wear! Confectionery 12 1 6 F St. N. W. Dunlin Sc Martin Co. Paul Pearlman 1215-17 F and 1214-18 G Sts WASHINGTON. 0. C. Boohs An institution that for years has College — Miscellaneous enjoyed the absolute confidence of particular shoppers Engraving, Cards, Stationery fil h i a f a m CHINA - SILVER - CRYSTAL Frione, Main 1543 ANTIQUE ART OBJECTS 1711 G Street, N. W. FURNITURE, Etc. The Nearest Book Store to the University BREJKFJST LUNCHEON DINNER Compliments of IVY VINE The Evening Star and 1815 G Street N. W. The Sunday Star Phone Franklin 6392 WASHINGTON, D. C. Privacy and Convenience TU DENT fraternities, clubs and other organiza- tions will appreciate the quiet privacy and convenient, central location of The LEE HOUSE. The new and beautifully deco- rated ballroom is in a separate wing of the building, away from the main lobby and street entrance but quickly reached by a private main floor corridor. It is also ideally adapted to small banquets or supper dances. The charges are quite moderate. Special attention given to student organization dances and banquets . The LEE HOUSE Fifteenth and L Streets Russell A. Conn, Manager CHARLES C. GLOVER, Chairman of the Board M. E. A ILLS. pnufcliMir The Riggs National Rank of Washington, I). C- Resonrces Over S3 7,000,000 1503 Pennsylvania Avenue, Opposite U. S, Treasury Dupont Circle Office Washington Heights Office Seventh Street Office 1913 Massachusetts Ave, 2477 18th Street Cor, 7th and I Sts, Fourteenth and Park Road Office, Cor. 14th St. and Park Road THE EVOLUTION (?) OF THE CQ=ED Remember the co-ed of yesteryear, Pretty ami bashful and sweet, With her hair pulled back from her elite little ear — And her dresses way down to her feet? She was a vision sweet to behold With her ruffles and ribbons and lace. And all that was seen in those days of old Was her feet and her hands, and her face. But the co-ed of to-day is a different lass With her paint and tier powder and puff. And those who would stick in her trail -blazing class Must hasten to spread all their stuff. She smokes and she dances the hours away — Life to her is a game: But when you look under the surface, why, say Those two girls are one and the same. GEORGE WASHINGTON HAS TAUGHT ME That derm an police dogs wear no shoes; That Sunday is a day of rest-itutioii ; That the shortage of bananas was a twit; That many a home has been wrecked by an idle roomer; That galoshes are buttoned only when used for hat- racks; That co-education requires a male a ml female and nature does the rest; That nectar stories do not always involve heavenly liquid: That a University needs a Dean of Men; That ice cream advances in. price with the advance of the thermometer, (See Quigley ' s new price list); That Bam urn was right. Charley Ballard says the red rim around his eyes is the Scotch border. Dick: ho you love me? Grace: i ' ll say I do. Dick: Well, I ' ll take it from your lips. Jeanne: And after the dance he took me right straight home, KattyiHow vulgarly original. Alpha; I’m going to sue Dean Wilbur for libel!” Chi: “Why’s that?” Alpha : “Because he wrote on my last theme, ' You have had relatives and ante- cedents,” Boh Sedan say , “She may he a farmer ' s daugh- ter, but she sure knows her oats ' Doctor Griggs: Miss Shoemaker, what is a pistil Mary: Well, in Chicago, it ' s a got; in New York, it ' s hardware; out West, it ' s artillery; and in Wash- ington, it ' s n gnu; but in this class weTe trying to put the darn thing in a (lower pot. OLD STUFF She took out the bottle, She shook her fair head, “1 do hate to open this thing ' she said. She looked at the label. It read Baris, France- — That it was rare liquid Could be told at a glance. " Oh, 1 really can ' t do it. It will vanish so soon ' So she put it away, That rare old perfume. An exclusive photograph by the Cherry Tree ' s staff photographer, showing Dean Van Vleck the only time he has been known to smile, taken at the time he increased the budget for football. George Buckheister says, “The corn -fed co-ed of to-day is not fed on the same kind of corn as her sister of twenty years ago “How was the Barbers ' Ball last night? ' “Well, I stayed until a fellow committed herpicide, and then l decided (he party was getting too da nd ruff Babe Fly has a good line, but some of the femmes say it ' s full of (k hints [ 299 1 Breakfast, 7 to 9 Luncheon, 12 to 1:30 Dinner, 4:30 to 7 HUDSON CAFETERIA 1808 G STREET, N. W. Splendid Home-Cooked Food A Trial is Convincing Ask any Student nvho Knows The George W ashington Uni- Our Degree versity places their seal “B. I. W ” { BEST IN WARDROBEEYl of approval on the Hotel LaFayette has been earned by applied .service! which assures the best in quality. Kith at Eve, N. W. sty 1 eel with individuality WASHINGTON, 1 . C. and priced with mod e r a t i o n that will Moderate Rates strongly appeal Restaurant service a la to collegia tes Carte with Table D’Hote A Luncheons at $1.00. TC Dinners, $1.50. Everything Men Wear Shoes for Ladies Sfiort Goods for Everybody HOTEL CHATHAM 48th and Vanderbilt Avc, Saks Company New York City Same Management Pennsylvania Ave. Seventh St. Compliments of the Chesapeake and Potomac Telephone Company Rosslyn Steel and Cement Co. We buy old books, engravings, autograph letters of distinguished persons 3031 K Street Northwest College Text Books, second hand and new . Lowdermilk Co. WASHINGTON, D. C 1418 F Street, N. W. CULLED FROM THE DAILY PRESS Whereabouts of Minnie Willards, who dis- appeared last week were cleared up to day when her mother, Mrs, Willards, received a postal card which said, ' Dear Mother— Have gone to El Paso with Alf. Black, Don ' t worry, we ' re not married. Him ” — Alcona (Cal.) Register. Owing to the breakdown of our linotype machine local births, deaths, and marriages will he postponed until next week, — Alta Falls (WyoJ Gazette. Photographers will shoot interiors of celebrities and bathing girls at Merry Widow Cafe. — Hollywood Xeics. City Accepts Dam Contract, — Dallas ( Tew.) Journal Local Mart Struck in 1 J is Chrysler! —Terra Haute find.) Democrat. Rhetoric Student (having just kissed her): “Ah I That was indeed a triumph of mind over matter!” Her: “Yes, I didn ' t mind, because you didn’t matter,” HOW TO MAKE A FRATERNITY (With apologies to no one under the sun.) The first tiling for a Freshman to do when he arrives on the campus is to high hat everybody, especially those who look as if they might be members of a fraternity. This immediately brands him as very exclusive and a highly desirable prospect. The next thing to do is to call around to all the houses on the campus, never, of course waiting for an invitation. The best time for calling is the dinner hour, which affords the members a chance to ask the Freshman to dinner. After completing the rounds the most desirable crowd should be picked out and the Freshman should approach them with the greeting, “Well, fellows, Pve decided to join your frat, (live me the application blank and the pin.” The use of the word “frat” is very wise as it immediately brands one as a person with a complete knowledge of the ' inner workings of fraternal organizations. The special type of pin desired should be noted on the application blank as many fraternities will try to palm off last year ' s stock on an unsuspecting person. For the benefit of Freshmen and all other varieties of nincom- poops it should be noted that a fraternity is most emphatically not a den of iniquity whose secret motto is “Wine, Wimmen, and Song,” It is strictly a stag affair, the female counter- part of which is the sorority. Over the entrance to all first -class fraternities is written, in ancient Greek, the words “Park Your Bims Outside.” After joining do not confine your interests to your own fraternity and never attend a fraternity dance when you have a bid to a high school sorority party. If your fraternity and another are both running a man for the presidency of your class it is customary to vote for the representative of the other organiza- tion. After being pledged attend all the meetings of the fraternity incognito in order to learn your status with the “boys,” Learn the size of the clothes worn by all your future brothers as this knowledge will be invaluable to you m a very short time. While you are a goat do not endeavor to become acquainted with any of the members, as they are all considered to be on trial with you until you allow them to initiate you. Do all these things and your path through college will bo a bed of roses with the thorns removed. [3011 Arm? betoi?£ Kaufman and Loehler Believe in Advertising Twenty- First Year Estaulisheu 1904 WASHINGTON COLLEGE OF MUSIC, Inc. An institution for all branches of Musical Education, offering exceptional advantages to the beginner as well as the advanced student. Accredited courses leading to Teachers’ Diploma, Artists’ Diploma and Degrees. 17th Street at Pennsylvania Ave. Franklin 4491 WARDMAN PARK HOTEL Connecticut Ave. and Woodley Hoad 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 Reservations Columbia: 2000 Wm. H. Saunders Co. Incorporated Real Estate Loans and Insurance 1433 K Street, N. W. Telephone Main 1016 T he cover for this annual was created by The DAVID J. MOLLOY CO. 2857 N. Western Avenue Chicago, Illinois , m 6.T-7 MsJ ifHT |hii Imir math u the L. G. Balfour Company INCORPORATED Exclusive manufacturers of the Senior Ring, Cherry Tree and Hatchet Publication charms and other insignia used by George Washington University. Special designs and estimates furnished on Fraternity and Special Club insignia, on Class Pins, Rings, Medals, Loving Cups and Trophies, and on Honorary Keys. IV rite for the B A L FO ( JR BLUE BOOK, the stand- ard reference for FRA - 1ERNHY JEWELRY MAIN OFFICE Attleboro, M assachusetts I THESE CONCERNS ARE CONSTRUCTING OUR NEW BUILDINGS — EDITOR A Perfect System of Ventilation without draft and absolute control of light are outstanding features OCO AUSTRAL WINDOWS WILL BE USED IN THE NEW GEORGE WASHINGTON BUILDINGS OQO Austral Window Co. 101 Park Ave. :: New York, N. Y. Baltimore Brick Company 708-710 Maryland Trust Building BALTIMORE, MD. Homewood Colonial Bricks Sand finished. Soft Mud, of texture and quality of formerly hand-made bricks. These bricks have the widest color range, skillfully blended, giving an exquisite effect, perfectly normal and architecturally correct. FASHION HINTS The only thing comparable with the disproportionate size of the college man ' s legs and his trousers is his capacity for liquor and what he thinks it is. The new striped sox remind one that a zebra is first cousin to an ass. The collich woman’s hat and the coll Sell man ' s flask have the same capacity this year. A tingling sensation in the rear portion of the body will remind fraternity Freshmen that they have forgotten a certain adornment for the left lapel of the coat. The popular type of belts may he used as a hammock in case of emergency. A yellow slicker does not necessarily indicate that a man works on a fishing boat — he may be a pearl diver. — Hireti. Ann ou 1 1 ce men t : — 1 1 r of essor Vest will conduct a class in Insomnia 1 and 2 beginning in the fall of 1925. None was quite sure that spring was here until Dean Hose blos- somed forth minus the galoshes. Dean Wilbur: ' " The poet’s eye in a fine frenzy rolling doth — ” Voice from the rear: “Shoot a nickel.” Professor West {in “Pol itical Parties”) : “What are the politics of your family?” Petrie: “Well, my fathers Dem- ocrat; my mother ' s Republican; the baby ' s wet ; and I ' m dry.” Isn ' t it queer that Prof. Bed well takes only the pretty girls up to the front row for talking in class! Joan Collins was nisi taken for one of Singer ' s Midgets not long ago. TO THE LADIES— HOW TO ACT AT FRATERNITY DANCES If he says he will call at ten always manage to he at least one hour late, or more, if possible. When you arrive at his car express surprise and disappointment that he has brought two of the brothers and their dates with him. Do not under any circumstances he civil to them, as this will make a great hit with your escort. Smile sweetly at the ladies in the tonneau and then coniine your remarks on the way to the dance to a criticism in sotto voce, of their gowns, their manners, their family, their personal attributes, and all other portions of their lives until you have completely dissected them. Upon arriving at the house go immediately to the ladies ' room and remain there until everyone else has left, thus giving your escort an opportunity to look for the ten thousandth time at the pictures on the wall in the men ' s room. Upon coining out of the ladies ' room remember to inform hi in in an icy tone that whoever cleaned up the room used by the girls did not do a very thorough job and that you soiled your brand new two-year-old dress on one of the chairs. If there are any members of other fraternities present at the party it is always wise to show a decided preference for them, especially if they are members of the rival organization. Always lie sure to inquire the meaning of any and all symbols on shields, pins, or pictures as a fraternity man is always anxious to divulge the secrets of his organization to everyone When the dance is over tell everyone how tired you are, hurry home, forget to tell him what a good time you had and slam the door in his face. You will no doubt he invited again . . [3051 h©DS 2 ' THESE CONCERNS ARE CONSTRUCTING OUR NEW BUI LDINGS— EDITOR Sound Investments F OR twenty-five years Wardman issues of first mortgage bonds and notes have sold at par and better. More than One Hundred Millions of Dollars fur- nished by the investing public is a striking testimonial of the quality of these securities. Denominations SI 00 to $10 000 WARDMAN Construction Co. Incorporated 1430 K Street, N. W. Washington, D. C. 11 We house one-tenth of It ashing ton ' s population” Established 1889 Incorporated 1902 The Mathy Co. Incorporated Sheet Metal and Roofing Contraftors 1908 Pennsylvania Ave., N. W. Washington, D. C. CWn VNoerson ' we Don ' t BELONG , GN THIS PACrE HOW WE HfcVE DEGBiEffWED tut Worps 1 ARE VI15 E | THESE CONCERNS ARE CONSTRUCTING OUR NEW BUILD! NG5— EDITOR | Galliher Huguely LUMBEK Sherman Ave. and W., N. W. Phones, North 485-487 WASHINGTON. D. C. Phone 3536 Washington Stair and Ornamental Iron Works 2014 Fifth St., N. E. L. H. OTTO. Prop. Iron Stairways Bank Work Elevator Enclosures Fences Marquees Balconies Vestibule Doors Fire Escapes Grill A ork Railings Structural Iron The Baker Co., Inc. Hydraulic Press Flooring Engineers and Contractors Brick Go. GOLD SEAL Face Bric Linoleum, Tread Like Tile Natural Cork Tile. Rubber Tile " A Surety with Every Floor Phone Main 2280 Phone Main 517 Colorado Building 1110 F Street. N. W. Washington, D. C. WASHINGTON. D. C. REMOTE CAUSES OF MV QUITTING SCHOOL 1. Too many good-looking girls. 2. Fiat dues too much. %. Lost too much sleep studying at night, 4, Couldn ' t smoke on the campus, a. JS r ot enough snap courses. fl. Couldn ' t pronounce the names of my studies. 7. Didn’t like the profs. 8, Had to pay too much tuition. U. Didn’t have a chance. IMMEDIATE CAUSES FOR MY QUITTING SCHOOL 1. Flunked out. S. P. MEANS Secret Passion To Vance Brand Stiffed Passion . . . To Dean Hodgkins Sweet and Pretty, To Wallace Anderson Slightly Portly To “Tubby 1 Fletcher Slim Princes -..To Bunn To Ison Swell Party To Ellen Buell Scholastic Perfection To Prof. Itagatz Schnapps and Pretzels To the Kappa Sig Stall and Pet To Snooks Leeby Silent Partner To the Blind Date THE POOR SAP Ten stud e stood on the concrete cam pus ami cried “The poor sap l” at a simple-looking fresh who was on a bench studying Dean Wilbur ' s Rhetoric. Of these ten studes— One hurl the night before paid 8 bucks and W(l cents for two scats to take a PI Phi to the Follies. One had voted at. the last Senate election under the impression that he was participating in a rep- resentative student government. One wore a terrible looking derby because the clerk in the Young Men s Shop had told him they were being worn this year. One believed that the Cym was built for athletics. One had in his pocket a quart of “genuine pre- war stuff” at twelve a quart. One was engaged to a co-ed having heard that two can live as cheaply as one. One formed his opinions from the editorials in The Hatchet. One was si ill aglow with pride at having been told by a Chi Omega that he had lovely eyes. One had recently bet that the Cherry Tree would be out on time, »d one actually believed that the Honor System was working at Columbian College. And these ten stinks stood on the concrete campus and cried “The poor sap!” at a simple- looking fresh who was on a bench studying Dean Will mi ' s Rhetoric. “ Pretty bad about the polecat wasn’t it?” “What ' s that? Hadn ' t heard about it. ' 1 “His father disowned him. Cut him off without a scent.” AIN ' T IT FUNNY They ' re foolish and futile ami vain They give me a terrible pain. With iheir powder and puff 1 should have enough But 1 like ' em. When their chatter is becoming annoying, And the evening Fm far from enjoy ing— If 1 hud any sense I ' d take myself hence But I like ' em When the hour of midnight is striking And l think that for home ill he hiking Then they lift up those lips, From which sweet honey drips Bosh ! I like ' em. 1l is reporter I thal a Freshman was tortured to death in this University in the balmy month of May, He informed someone that Mr. Brown’s class in Psysics was the softest snap on the curriculum Verdict : .1 ust i ha ! le homicide. Wallace Anderson says if you want to stand in with the fair sex just start taking snapshots for the Cherry Tree. Snooks Leeby calls Ins flivver Pyorrhea, because four out of everv five have one. First Co ed ; I ' m crazy about Wordsworth, Second; 1 don’t see why you are. You haven’t a chance with him [ 300 ] THESE CONCERNS ARE CONSTRUCTING OUR NEW BUILDINGS— EDITOR FRANK GINECHESI, Inc. JOHN If. GINECHESI, I’rrs. STONE CONTRACTOR MAUSOLEUMS GRANITE - HLUE STONE BRADLEY HILLS BLUE STONE QUARRY Office, North 1211 Residence, Columbia 1642 1746 You Street, N. W. Washington Steel Form Co. Woodward Building, Washington, D, C. Manufacturers and Engineers Telephone, Franklin 7( 0 HUGH REILLY COMPANY Jobbers Paints, Glass, Mirrors 1334 New York Ave. Washington, D, C. Rudolph West Co. Hardware 1332 New York Avenue Washington, D. C. West Brothers Brick Co. Building Brick 719 Fifteenth St., N. W. Washington, D C Phones: Franklin 4669, Main 2341 National Woodworking Company, Inc. STAIR and SPECIAL MILL WORK CABINET and STORE FIXTURES Office and Factory, 39 New York Avenue, N. E., Washington, D. C. You say that you flunked in German? « Why, 1 can ' t understand it,” " Same here. That ' s why I flunked 1 A sorority Freshman named Hannah Once slipped on a peel of banana She lit with a squash And said, “Oh, my gush I” " I fear [ have Deltad my Gamma.” THE HEIGHT OF OPTIMISM Our idea of the height of optimism is a ninety -year old gent buying a new suit with two pairs of pants. Prof. Richardson really tries hard to get his subject over. And he succeeds. It goes o ca Dick McPherson says: ’-Judge a girl not by the way die takes a kiss, hut by the way she returns it.” Bob Bollock and Edwin S. Bettellieim, Jr., went out hunting and ran into a wildcat. They started running and saw a wild bull coming at them from the other direction. Rettol- heim, who had the gun, stopped short. " Which one shall J shoot, Boh?” " For God ' s sake shoot the wildcat said Boh. “You can shoot the bull anytime MISS FORTUNE L met the sweetest girl of nil At a formal dance in Corcoran HalL She radiated youth and fire. She 111 led me with a mad desire To flee with her to lands unknown Where we could live and love alone. But Lady Luck 1 ' vc never met, For if I had I ' ll make a bet I’d not now be in this mess, For 1 have lost that dame ' s address. Guy Hot tel says it ' s hell to be popular with the fair sex when you are in charge of a soda fountain. What ' s so rare as a day in June? Answer: A Rabbit Hole steak, -lack Hayes: " 1 can spot a Brooks tie every time Perry Ganl : " Why don ' t you use a napkin once in a while? 1 lain ' THESE CONCERNS ARE CONSTRUCTING OUR NEW BUILDINGS — EDITOR WM. W. RILEY Dealer in ail kinds of Lumber Office and yard Sixth and Water Sts., S. W. Washington, D. C. WM. B. GIBB Stone Contractor 8th and Central Ave. Brookline, D. C. % McNeilly Pettis TILES 1726 Jackson St., N. E. Phone, North 2336 Warehouse: Rear 1726 P St.. N. W. Phone, Main 6269 Potomac Builders Supply Co., Inc. Terra Cotta, Building Tile Asphalt Roofing Material Manufactured Stone 3245 K St., N. W. Phone, West 1744 KRAMER DUEHRING, Inc. Builders ' Hardware 1532 14th St., N. W. Telephone, North 3643-44 Taylor Kelly, Inc. Lumber 2101 Georgia Ave., N. W. Phone, North 1343 Washington, D. C. Small orders given our careful attention Phone, Main 3655 Chamberlin Metal Weather Strip Co. Compliments of a Friend 916 N. Y. Ave., N. W. YOUNG MEN just starting out in life, will appreciate the sound invest- ment of otherwise lost rent payments into ownership of a modern COOPERATIVE APARTMENT HOME. Visit the Sample Furnished Apartment in the Cleveland Park Apartments 3018-28 Porter Street The Fourth Strut on Connecticut A utnut beyond Zoo. uS 5 WARREN $£ OWNERS AND Ht ll.DERS STOR Y CO. Real Estate 812 Seventeenth Street Telephone Franklyn 4100 A Mighty Good Place to Eat The Cleves Cafeteria 1819 G STREET MONMOUTH APT. MRS. CHRISTINE L. CLEVES MISS ' RUTH CLEVES Hostesses Lunch, 11:30 to 2:00 Dinner, 4:30 to 7:30 Special Pla te Dinner, 50c Compliments of Golden berg’s Compliments of A Friend CllFFfrllfrW A BROOKE HARRY INCORPORATED Premier Market and Grocery “19 Twentieth Street N. W. WASHINGTON, D. C. ooo Phones Main ( 710, 215, 216, 217, 3156 Electric Sanitary Laundry Co. New daylight laundry. An- nounce that they are now lo- cated in their new modern building. Bigger, better and with newly equipped machin- ery to render highest service and finest workmanship in the city. Tot service Telephone Line. 877 1310-12-14 II St. N. E. Merchants Bank Trust Go. Pennsylvania Ave. at 20th Street Branch OOO 3% on Your Savings $1.00 Will Start You ooo 4 ° o on Special Deposits Checking Accounts Invited THE DANGEROUS SIGMA NU By John Caul an A bunch of the boys were whooping it up at the Pi Phi afternoon tea. And the kid that cranked the music-box wore the pin of an 8. A E. And back in the den on a davenport sat the Dangerous Sigma Xn ? And hiring him on with her rust-red hair, the Pi Phi that ' s known as Lou. When out of the night that was hotter than hell and into the frigid air Stumbled a Fresh from the Phi Sig House, with Xujol on his hair, lie looked like a man who had danced his last dance, and scarcely the strength of a flea, But he staggered across the polished floor and ordered a cup of tea. There was none who could place the Fresh ' s face, though we searched ourselves for a clue ; And the last to look at the stranger ' s clothes was the Dangerous Sigma Nil Ilis eyes went rubbering ' round the room, and he seemed in a drunken daze, ' Till at last the Dangerous Sigma Xn came into his wandering gaze. The S, A, E. was having a smoke; and the crowd was drinking some tea. When the Phi Sig stumbled across the floor with his eyes glued onto me. In a striped silk shirt that was covered with dirt, he looked, and [ heard him say, u That Sigma Xu, he stoic my girl; by God, I’ll make him pay " ! Were you ever out on the 1 tree-lined quad, when the moon was awful clear, And a pair of arms that hemmed you in ; and a silence you most could hear; With only the thump of a loving heart, and your sweetie ' s lips above, A half-crazed man in a woman ' s arms, clean mad for that thing called love; While high overhead, green, yellow and red, the street lights swept in bars? Then you ' ve a hunch what that Phi Sig meant — hunger and night and the stars. [ 317 ] i SHAW BROWN CO. 1114 F Street RINGS UNIQUE DESIGNS TROPHIES TIMES-HERALD LUNCH Home Cooked Food Steam Table : ; : Sandwiches OPEN ALL NIGHT 1329 H Street N, W. Adjoining Cntrec Wajihiticton Medical School EMERSON INSTITUTE 1738-40 P Street, N, W, Franklin 4463 Prepares for Colleges, Universities, Higher Government Positions and Service Academies Twelve Month Session T wel ve Hour Day A Good Place to Remove College Entrance Conditions W. FL RANDOLPH Principal “ Out Service Is Best ’ Telephones Main 5940-1165 E. G. SCHAFEK CO. IV holes ate PLUMBING, HEATING AND GAS SUPPLIES Finest Quality Bath Room Fixtures 215 13th Street Northwest Washington, D C, The Phi Sig turned, and his eyes they burned in a most peculiar way; In a striped silk shirt that was covered with dirt, he looked, and 1 heard him say, “Boys,” says he, “you don ' t know me, and none of you give a damn : But I want to say he’ll pay some day, and PU bet my shirt it ' s true, One of you guys stole my girl . . . and that guy’s the Sigma XuX The lights went out, and I ducked my head ; two frat pins flashed in the dark — And a woman screamed, and the light of a match revealed a terrible sight. Amid the din with a Phi Sig pin, sat the lady known as Lou. While the Pi Phi Cook, with an innocent look, had the pin of the Sigma Xu. Elsie Talbert had the following conversation with Professor Doyle: Elsie: Won’t you come over to the Chi 0 rooms for luncheon ? Prof. Doyle: 1 would be pleased to. Elsie: That’s fine. Don’t forget to bring the little Doylies with you. If you give your girl too much rope she may decide to skip. Dick Wilkinson has been studying medicine so that when Bettv Armen i . ... ■ trout turns him down he can send her a bill for all his visits, — It is reported that Dean VanYleck, of the Law School, is in favor of ap- propriating five thousand dollars more for football next year. It is also re- port ed that the Democrats won the last election. r -sio j SIMPSON’S MILK il Tffi Emerson Orme H. L. Rust Co. Buick Real Estate Retail Sales and Service 1620 M Street, N. W. 912 Fifteenth Street, N. W. Phone Main 6888 ' " Home of the Buick ' ' Parsons Hyman i Incorporated Contractors Brcwooo and Builders ENGRAVERS FOR EVERY OCCASION 816 Fourteenth St., N. W. TWELFTH STREET Between F and G James Morris Woodward Arthur Carr Realtor Real Estate 206 Mills Building 723 Twentieth Street, N. W. Agt. Mills Bldg., 17th and Pa. Ave. T O show a proper reverence for the glorious tradition of George Wash- ington University and at the same time keep abreast of the new spirit which promises to carry it into still wider fields of usefulness , has been the purpose of the editor of the 1025 Cherry Tree. If in the years to come you may be able to look back through these pages and find pre- served memories of happy and profitable days, then Ms effort has been wort Inch He. To the members of his staff and those who by contribution or kindly suggestion have made possible any success this edition may have achieved, the editor is deeply grateful. [ 321 ] HORWATH HORWATH inr AT PLACES 1 1 jQj V Yj to eat PUBLIC ACCOUNTANTS The New Willard Telephone Main 44 2Q 704 9th St., N.W. 5th D St. N.W. 14th N.Y.Ave. N.W. 1001 D St. N.W. 5th G St. N.W. 1409 G St. N.W. 1227 Pennsylvania Avenue N.W, Arnold Jorgenson, Manager IDEAL LUNCH COMPANY, Inc. CONTINENTAL TRUST CO. Cor Hth and H Streets N. W. Capital $1,000,000 Pays 3% Interest on Savings Accounts AMERICAN CLEANERS and SHOE REPAIRERS We Cater to COLLEGE TRADE All Work at Moderate Prices Auto Delivery 1414 14th Street N, W. f WASHINGTON, D C. FOR SAFETY AND YIELD INVEST YOUR FUNDS IN OUR FIRST MORTGAGES " Over a Quarter of a Century Without a Lass " B. F SAUL COMPANY Mortgage Loans 925 15th St. N, W. Washington, D + C, CHAS. W. BOTSCH 6 34-615-6 1 1» Crrnci Market [iKAI Fift in Beef, Lamb, I ral. Pork , Harm y Bacon and Lard SIMMONS POULTRY CO. wholesale and retail Dealers in POULT R Y and EGGS HOME DRESSED POULTRY A SPECIALTY A GOOD PLACE TO DEAL ( SR 2ft Phoney Main ‘ 5321 (9118 210 10th Street N. W. ARCADE LAUNDRY SUNSHINE DRY CLEANING DYEING COMPANY, Inc. Main Office and Pu.vt: 711 ro 731 Lamont Sireet, N. W MERCHANTS TRANSFER AND STORAGE CO. Branches-. Arcade Btiildinr, I4tli and Park Road Igih and Colorado Road. 1219 Mr Pleasant Street Phones: Col, S0ULS0IMOI2-80H-8OI4-SU1S " WE MOVE ANYTHING ' ' A ' A s INDEX PAGE Acacia 223 Activities . ... 95 Administration ....... ............. 10 Administrative OFFICERS .. .... 22 Alchemists . . - .. 182 Alma Mates, A Poem 4 Alpha Delta Pi 292 Alpha Kappa Kappa .. . .... 244 A her. Soc. C. E. ... 175, Soc. M E .... 174 Art Promoters Club ... ..... 186 Athletics ................... 120 Basket-Ball (Men’s) 143 Basket-Ball (Girl ' s) 156 PAGE Football ... 131 Fraternities . 207 Free Lance Club 168 Freshman. Story 91 Freshman Officers 92 Frontispiece 5 Gamma Beta Pi - 266 Gamma Eta Zeta 124 Gate and Key 127 Girls ' Popularity Contest 110 G. W. Club (Men ' s) 170 G. W. Clue (Girls ' ) ... 172 Glee Club (Men ' s) 178 Gee Club (Girls ' ) 1 79 Graduate School 83 Chemical Society 190 Cherry Tree Staff 102 Chi Omega 256 Chips and Cherries 281 Chi Sigma Gamma 280 Columbian College 29 Columbian Debating Society .............. 164 Deans, The .. .... 24 Debating 99 Debating Council 98 Dedication ._ 6 Delta Sigma Rho ......... 123 Delta Tau Delta 220 Delta Theta Phi 240 Delta Zeta 268 Dek Deutche Verein 184 Dramatics 201 El Circulo Espanol .. 1S1 Emerson Club 188 Enosinian 122 Engineering College 61 Engineering Society 176 Eta Chi Sigma 248 „ 106 .. 185 161 .. 117 .. 121 Inter-Class Games ....... 150 Inter-Class Records ... 146 Interfraternity Council 209 I nterfrateRn ity Prom 198 Junior Officers . 86 Junior Prom . 197 Junior, Story ' 85 Junior Week .... 196 Kappa Alpha ............... 214 Kappa Beta Pi ....................... 278 Kappa Delta 264 Kappa Sigma ...................... 212 Law School ............ — ...... 45 Law Senate 97 Lewis, William Mather 23 Hatchet Staff Historical Society Hockey (Girls ' ) .. Honor Societies Hour Glass 96 Faculty Councils _ [ 323 ] Masonic Club .. Medical School 173 67 LETTAU STUDIO 1328 G Street, N. W. WASHINGTON, D. C. The Official Photographers OF THE 1925 CHERRY TREE VVc art? keeping a permanent file of all photographs used in this hook, so that prints may be secured at any time Special discount allowed to G, IV, U, students on artistic ally finished photographs Civil Service and Passport Prints Made on Short Notice THE MODE We study the College Man s ideas and supply his ideals in wardrobery Eleventh and F Streets UNIVERSITY CAFETERIA 2022 G Street Boost It GET THE HABIT A. E. ANDERSON Cole Martin Gompany SANITARY Wholesale Grocers ENGINEERS 5lh and New York Avenue. N W. 4517 15th Street. N. W, WASHINGTON. D. G. WASHINGTON, D. C. Phone Main 220 INDEX — Continued page Nurses, Seniors ...... ............ 75 Organizations 163 Panhellenio Council 253 Phi Alpha 230 Phi Alpha Delta 238 Phi Chi — . 242 Phi Delta Delta ..... 276 Phi Deta Epsilon 247 Phi Delta Gamma 166 Phi Delta Phi 236 Phi Kappa Delta 234 Phi Mu 260 Phi Sigma „ 272 Phi Sigma Kappa 2 IS Phi Sigma Sigma .. 274 Phillippinensians 187 Pi lit eta Phi 254 Pi Delta Epsilon 125 Players ..... 206 Professors, Snaps of 27 Prom Girl . 190 Publications 101 Pyramid 118 Rifle (Men ' s) 152 Rifle (Girls ' ) 158 Seniors Columbian ._ 31 Columbian Officers 30 Engineering 63 Engineering Officers ........ 62 Graduate 83 Law ..... 47 Law Officers 46 Medical ............. 61) Medical Officers . 68 page Teachers 79 Teachers Officers ..... 78 Senior Week 200 Sigma Alpha Chi 246 Sigma Alpha Epsilon — 222 Sigma Chi 210 Sigma Kappa .... ..... _ 258 Sigma Nu . . .. 226 Sigma Phi Epsilon . „ ..... 224 Sigma Tau ... 126 Society - 191 Sophomore Officers 89 Sophomore, Story 89 Sororities . .... 251 Sphinx Honor Society . 120 Square and Compass 128 Swimming (Men ' s) .... .... 155 Swimming (Girl’s) 162 Teachers College 77 Tennis (Men ' s) 154 Tennis (Girl ' s) 160 Theta Delta Chi 216 Theta Upsilox Omega 232 Track 147 Trouradors ........... . ...... 205 Tru stees ... ... .. ....... .... ......... 2 0 Utah Legal Club 160 Wandering Greeks 249 Women ' s Legal Club 167 W ood hull, Charles H. 7 Y. W. C. A ...... . 180 Zeta Tau Alpha 270 1925 graduating class of the Pharmacy School. J. Arthur Mr Murray and Fuad A. Qhani are the first graduates to complete their entire work in Pharmacy in Georye Washington University [Standing left to right) J. Arthur McMurray, H. C, Kiuner and Fuad A. Ghani (Bra ted left to right) Milton F. Warred, IL E, Kaluaaoaki (Dean of Pharmacy ami Henry 1), Treiger HALFTONES ETCHINGS RQTQGIUSVURE ' Washington© G Half Tones Process Half Tones Line Engravings Line and Ben Day Work Rotogravure Elect retypes Designs, Illustrations ern es a kb t N CS-%VINC FtA-VT pofT bvild;ng CoLr pld lS l lftOfUS OA£ CldS tTw {3 ' M n JvL biQUP GRAVURE PLAST I2i«0 D STREET SPORT MART ■s Athletic Outfitters THREE STORES “To serve you better” 914 F St. - 1303 F St. - 1410 N. Y. Ave. WASHINGTON, D. C. I I N setting the type, print- ing, and binding this book, our object was not to see how quickly and cheaply we could pro- duce the publication, but how well it could be done. Our whole aim in this, as in all our work, is to give the greatest attention to all the details, and produce printing that will be a credit to the institutions from which the publications are issued. Our books will be just as good in the many years to come, when an annual is of greatest value, as they are to-day. J. P. Bell Company Incorporated

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

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


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


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


George Washington University - Cherry Tree Yearbook (Washington, DC) online yearbook collection, 1926 Edition, Page 1


George Washington University - Cherry Tree Yearbook (Washington, DC) online yearbook collection, 1927 Edition, Page 1


George Washington University - Cherry Tree Yearbook (Washington, DC) online yearbook collection, 1928 Edition, Page 1


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