Georgetown University - Ye Domesday Booke Yearbook (Georgetown, DC)

 - Class of 1923

Page 1 of 584

 

Georgetown University - Ye Domesday Booke Yearbook (Georgetown, DC) online yearbook collection, 1923 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 584 of the 1923 volume:

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'-Q . 1-4 N1 s. rl j,.Jl : - -' - -',' 1 Q ' ' f' 5- .Hg , . . 11122 ' M' .':,fv::QL,+' V- gf: A .,T.n...z, M :AQ 4,49 f:1w4 my ma. ., , . ' - ' dd EP Enmeahag Ennkr 11121 , a 3 Cmnrgrtnmn liniuvrnitg AN., ,,.x 1 ::...lX.I .... .xN.N Wmwc, Q I Yami QX xx X xx X gtg XXX ,..+'X1'wNxX N....., , ,. ..... N -IIIIN. sive MQ N ss' l NWw..WM...g Nt ws gpg x sxyw QX xbc..----Wil-sw 'gsx ..,. . X Nl XXX gays sf Xxc,,..t.t-E:ff"':i"i xxxxxxxxklig RWM? " I but HP filing f linuuf' 35 AM HE Domesday Booke of '23 is representativeiof Georgetown ?"l iv-:-Piiff , hnality, Ye University in its entirety. The Booke is truly not the handiwork of the individual efforts of Ye Editor. To the Associate Editors of the several departments of the University must go the credit of writing this book. To them and all others who assisted in its Editor is most heartily grateful. The Business Manager and his able corps of assistants have been most painstaking in their efforts, and assiduous in their application to complete the rodi 'ious task that was theirs. 8 To acknowledge and record the help and influence of one whose con- scientious mind, whose guiding and unerring judgment have assured the suc- cess of this annual, we bespeak our heartfelt love and gratitude for Prof. Howard Boyd, of the School of Law, who acted as Faculty Advisor. Likewise do we acknowledge and extend our grateful appreciation for the work of Mr. D. J. Comey, SJ., who struggled through the arduous duties of Literary Censor. But above all, to the Student-body of Georgetown, I am ever indebted for their liberal and unqualified support and influence. Patient on all occa- sions, always willing to help, indulgent when we dared trespass on their time and attention, they have made our work a pleasure. And so, ye readers. Thus speaks the heart of Ye Editor. lf encomium be our happy lotg if flatter our humble efforts ye Would, kindly include each and every one of us who, with a feeling of pride, have gloriously dedicated our poor efforts to our Alma Mater. YE EDITOR-IN-CHIEF. NNW x Qwest We N x,..+s'S NS -K " my -NWN sm w- Q--wg ww-wwe 'xy' " 'wg wx wwyw' QXQSQQXX X .... sms' Nw T W I 2 E A W FIUSTIN F. CFINFIELD EWCR' . ,,.- 1--Q - , Xh - fan' 0 W A r REV. JOHN B. CRIQIQDEN, SJ., Prcsidmzl Gcoryaluwu U1z1'z'c1'sily 9 lu? . 535 f BV ' E ......m............i.-X-h3w'+'f"m,Mx,c ,cv ,ew xexg N E 'QNX ,,,...,....,.y........v....i.......NN ,,,.....-...ax SM gl QNX SN 5 ,,,.,...wMw-1:-'-:IN W5 XIX S arg, -'LOXNNX X. . x X2 .r""' Xxts k Nxwi ' x S his 'XX K N xx ff' g' ,..x I Raitt., x,xx . X. 2 ,... i rx xhxih A ---' - xi-r-M ..... ....... . ..N,....N..N.,.x.. N vi? f" ACH ensuing year, tradition demands that the DOMESDAY BOOKE ,,,. s. 39' 0 be dedicated to one, or some, who by their devotion to George E ip town, merit this token of recognition. This year we are singularly honored. Georgetown University long has labored to keep her position of prominence amongst the leading institutions of this country. Now, in an attempt to advance her standing, she has asked for the first time in her existance, the sum of five million dollars as an endowment, that her purpose may be realized. The duty of raising this money has been placed wisely, and with extreme care. The Executive Committee consisting of Rev. VV. Coleman Nevils, S. I., Chairman, james Brown Scott, Secretary, O. H. P. Johnson, Treasurer, Joseph I. VVeller, H. LaGorce, C. E. Bei ry and the Finance Committee, with James A. Farrel, Chairman, Geo. A. lVIcNe1r ' f'TTc5 and XVn1 V. McGrath have been charged with this enormous task. Great men by their great deeds inspire us! Their achievement, their masterful victories leave us awe stricken, as we read what History records. We who are about to leave the walls of this great College of wisdom and learning, are affected by the honor these great men have bestowed upon us Unhesitatingly, and with an admirable display of love and devotion, a feeling of pride, they have set out to accomplish this great purpose. Victory hes but a few paces ahead. Mere words cannot of themselves sufficiently express our gratitude But to them, we affectionately dedicate YE DOMESDAY BooKE of 1923, s that they may know our hearts have spoken, when words have failed. YE EDITOR-IN-CHIEF 'NX3?5?N'XXX W: N XXX Nt simmi, Q .. .. .W N . ,...,,,,,, .. Q X., . wx ssissfwihx SN NNE Rs Ns XX sky X SNXNX K x vi .s Ls A .. gtg? 'ZQIIQIQI212IQ1122ZEES25555222IliiillliiiflllfiffQllllllifiiilllfiff'11111ifii1221112If?? M M2X????? Q2?E5ii3iiiiE5.EEEII.ae -Q l A , W ug 1 f T41 i W Nur .am t.....-..a...x-QZMM-.1-wmv, ,......t.,....lx Avg' wx? SQ Kxwmx w'Nw'wN.,',,,,.,...-.1-.-..,, fizr- --wg ,N.... . .,,,... . -3:2 six gg X + m K, 1 Nw , NY, Q ,, N w,,,,,,,,,M XX?'X S Ei is X? Egg, Xa- gg ik ..,.x.,. . Xa img N .NNN SM M kw-f ......t.t:, .... . ..,. , as ...,.............. gx -N X-Q-........-W-if "'v-..,,,.- Nu, Halehirtn rg EMINISCENCES throng the portals of the mind, loath to be sup- iQiCg?1: planted by the environs of a dawning era and envious of the 5'f'g-55' tomorrow which will shackle the temperament unto the sordid considerations incident to the demands of mundane necessity. The strife within the heart is indeed, bitterg the spurs of ambition bidding the Wayfarer to be on his journey and the caress of seductive memory imploring him to abide, fancy the while roving and fashioning pigments of stardust easy of destruction. The combat can be but short-lived for the very structure of the training which has been administered will impel a righteous decision and disp-arage procrastination, notwithstanding the subtle encroach- ments founded on temporary inaptitude. lt was not necessary for the famous Sir Thomas in giving vent to his Utopian concepts to reck of a predicament involving the dissolution of ties of kinship and it well befitted his brochure to leave this contingency unpresented. VVere he contemporary, recourse might be had to his inventive skill and remedial measures evoked which would serve to dispense with the necessity of this motif or, such failing, cicatrize the wounds of parting. But, unhappily Moore, too, was seeking surcease in idealism, striving to overcome the pressure of practicality in a play of imagery: he would scoff at consummation as well today as yesteryear. W'oven into the fabric of memory and tapestried with genial recollection are the thoughts of the yearling who joyfully should "Ave'l a short space ago. In gleeful anticipation he stretched out his arms, beseeching Alma Mater to invest him with a mantle of intellectual well being and to endow him with a perspective akin to that possessed by her champions of the past. The mother heart quietly welcomed him, rejoicing in the prospect thus presented of shaping and molding into yet another intellect the precepts and traditions which had reflected her splendid purpose since the days of the founder. Alive to the pledge of confidence reposed in him, that sturdy son has assiduously trudged along the path of learning strengthened and comforted in moments of stress by the never ceasing stimulant of his mother's watchful and devoted gaze. Black discouragement may for the nonce have wrestled for supremacy while the sombre twin of bitter discontent devitalized his spirit, but only for a brief interval did the combat flourish and a repentant child craved forgiveness at parental knee. ... 1 ---M --,,-,- --A------f 'fA'-'--'-"'- A-W'-A-:-ff-e yx wrs:e:1t:'''22::-rrfrrr:reafgggqqgqiq-Qwg x-.uxwm5,522555513:-:"""' k Gffi" X S v' M MA N- 5- -- ws --sf 3 1522122 ...,.. 19322: ...... T Iiriffiii ifrf ' --vVV----wf1112 I 33533553393 ------f- ---- --'- 3 ----' --f-' E X5 M - We ,,,.,r , ,, . . N "'::::1Q fe'T.T:' gg-'ff ' 'fiiiil NV' Si vm EX Q X is-.CTI S i t Ye. moss ss its , e .-. ff' l -t se , -- - , -- - - - N M N , ...252222252Q1QIIi2E22IIIf2f2i11fI1222QifIIQ2:ffQ1i111IIilIIll2fi: """"i" Aiiiii 'A Mwmziflllg' T -N --Q- we -'-Q M+W"'f21"2' """" - f' jfiw-Mr' ""' The inculcation of a training calculated to withstand the onslaughts and exigencies of a work a day sphere is deemed the desideratum of those who would strive to educate the individual, but when the harmonious development of the faculties is supplemented by the unsolicited touch of distinctiveness so dexterously implanted that the recipient remains unaware of the metamor phosis, there results a product which must, even though unasked, reflect unstinted glory upon the skilled touch of the sculptor hand which fashioned the pliant clay. From the well springs of human gratitude there must necessarily be poured a wealth of homage, a concordance of rejoicing and a soul felt promise of remembrance that will call forth benediction as the gentle hand of our adoptive mother is lifted in farewell. NVe depart with an indelible image deeply graven into our consciousness a beacon light which the marks of the years can only leave undiminished and ever brighter g a panacea when ambition seems remote of realization, a spur to further accomplishment when success has smiled. "Vale!,' The triumvirate of years has sped with mercury like swiftness to a golden end which is but a beginning, to a terminus but vaguely adamantine enmeshed and canopied with the perile triumphs of aspiring adolescence, unfet tered by the o-nslaughts of actuality and replete with glittering, unsullied hopes No hand would stay the rolling current of events which marked the trans migration from day to month and month to year e'en though a craven heart not yet surfeited by the glamour of school day life, would falteringly voice a wish to be once more an initiate. No patience hath Time for the recalcitrant humors of the dilatory since it be decreed that the precious moments, the hand maidens of vigorous endeavor, must, unforbidden, plunge from the earthly cycle into the arena of eternity, epitomized by conscious effort or degraded by soul accusing inaction. T1Mo'rHY F. DALEY l i fl .,,..-A--M...-.W-w.,,.,, . ...,..,..... . N ,, -S+-Sys' X'N"x" Q 3:1j"'11v-N., XXNX Nxxx - 'fxj 'N" N55-'+"""' A 5.-sffwff'-A-+-'N X' 'N 53? gw.s X Xi.-Y--I E- XJ REVERIEND JOHN B. CRIEEDEN, S.J. REVEREND VV. COLEMAN NEVILS, S.J. GEORGE E. HAMILTON HUGH J. FEGAN HONORABLE CONSTANTINE J. SMYTH HONORABLE HENRY S. BOUTELL HONORABLE ADOLPH A. HOEHLING J. S. EASBY-SMITH D. W. O,DONOGHUE JESSE C. ADKINS JOHN E. LASKY JOSEPH D. SULLIVAN WILLIAM CLEARLY SULLIVAN MICHAEL M. DOYLE HOWARD BOYD CHARLES W. TOOKE CHARLES ALBERT KEIGWIN FREDERICK J. DE SLOVERE WILLIAM JENNINGS PRICE CHARLES E. ROACH EDMUND BRADY ROBERT A. NIAURER JAMES A. TOOMEY WILLIAM E. LEAIIY RALPH B. FLEHARTY FRANK SPRIGG PERRY ARTHUR A. ALEXANDER FREDERICK STOHLMAN SIDNEY F. TALIAFERRO THOMAS J. HURNEY DR. GEORGE R. ELLIS DR. VV. B. HOOFNAGLE DR. CHARLES BASSACHES XENA 'N A X R .NX xx X YQ S223 R 3 MMS sm E NA R RSS. .F mb MX M9 I W I -5 M -L' . X ..... , S: :f" Sw .- S' " -- :v rw-M - - I - N " H + R KRW I A as RN A Q Th Q GE Hoxv 5xvee1'The Fruit The Tree of' knowledge bears " X ,J X M., F. wr ff O N 'W : 'l ,o' I 'fx' r 1 'l 1 ' , T 1 N Z' QQ. - X 5 wav X X , ..-X ,xx Q x xxx xxx in 'Rx Q ll XXX '. Wk wx 1 x 7, -in '7 "', 1 Ig A 0. Q f xt f' . ' 4 , sg: ,,T 'f n 3 X ---- :sis-erggffigxgif QW N illnrnunrh. 'Any gg., i ND now all that remains for us to do at the conclusion of four 'B' lgw, Q years at Georgetown is merely to bow gracefully, make our exit fefffi ,Q and say adieu. In the pages which follow, we have attempted to portray briefly a part of the life of Georgetown, of which we have been an integral part for four years, but we know how inadequately we have accomplished our task, and how insignificant these pages are to reality. VVe have attempted to assume a role, not that of a golden-curled Poly- anna, treating whimsical platitudes, nor at the other extreme, that of a Mother Grundy in a rocking chair, casting a cold, harsh eye and voicing a satirical note over the environment of the Hilltop, but to render honestly and truth- fully an account of the Class of 1923. We have completed this work, not with a feeling of satisfaction, nor without a knowledge of our limitations, but as it isg we offer it to you with the sincere hope that you will derive some of the pleasure in reading that we enjoyed in being so fortunate as to be able to leave a testimonial of our four years as Georgetown men. FRANK MALOY, Editor. Department of Arts and Science. X. -- :. ge' X ew te X-Y www snag' ,nn f-,J I. fx fl mag I jf! OTOMAC THE P OF EORGI-:TOWN FROM THE BANKS G r , I ..,. .... I ..x.. .. ,..., ......,.,..... . ,I.--zzrzrmy .... xc: E EX F sag Qiswx ' www Yi-P I S Xf kr, SIN 3 Y XY KWH XNEXm w 0 X S YN 5 M.II.NNXNX ,MSQQNQ I , it ,.,...... wo x5,, K,Kx., , , I .... .... I' 'l Uhr 1 hitnr FIIANIQ KIALUY Azaizinnt 3 hitnru JOHN IE. SMITII BIARTIN MAI.oNm' PHILIP Ci. TAGIKE HUDSON GRUNEVVALD XVILLIAM H. DALY XNFYNX XY N QKWWX mx Xgwmrs-XNNQE X .. Wwmw NNN ww XA Y-.WN mwwwx XXX. .. .wv NX QQXX.w. wx-Nwwg XXSEQ QX..+-X653 L ,. j3j""H, .,,x, ,x.. . -If "" Q iw W SN .,...N , .X.. 1.C.l:1g",, 3:5 C , '--wt 3 NNN? R xxx AS Q SN 5 .xN.x . WNX x,.SQmAw I' 'I muainrnz fllllanagvr LEO J. ROSZYKIEWICZ Pszaintantz LOUIS C. BOISLINIIQRE EIJXVARD MCCORMICK FRANCIS J. CONWAY JOSEPH C. RQCNAMARA VVILLIAM J. BTAGUIRE U 'I W XwYN EENSX -s - -' - -N QA -X +R W. N Q -Mxxx NX "' N' ON W X A -v ww mm: Q: x ii? NN EXE X X5 Ms-.ASX x- wx 5 xx Xxxfws wXXM sk xx Xxkx A me sw X. REV. XY1I.Lm1xf1 'I'. TALLON, 8.1 Dean Ari.: and .3'4:iv11c'v Sclwol wg Z 1 1 4 A Wc5 f?42fsw:fvf WILLIAM H. AMEND NEW Yoluc CITY Hllillu Pliilonomosian C21 C37 f-lj 11355 lfootball UD C-U Rifle 'llC'3.Il1 CU Q25 Q33 f4l lfoutliall Clj C23 tilte Club flj Q25 For four years Bill has been the safeguard of the class against the wiles of the crafty professors who try, once in a while, to slip over something on thc innocent students. Never did an obscure meaning go unchallenged, never was the slightest doubt ex- isting after Bill put the erring prof through a questionnaire. And the practice gained there was not wasted, for without a doubt he is one of the leading debaters of the college, and he held the presidential chair of the Philonomosian Society. But the acquisitive' faculty is but a small part of his makeup. VVhenever a favor was needed, all knew where to turn. Anything from a cigarette to something big-Bill would try to do it for you, and try his best. ROBERT ALOYSIUS BACON VVASHINGTON, D. C. f'Bob" The virtues of modesty and silence, all rolled into one, making a complete compact individual, and one of the pillars of 1923. Bob in his four years has garnered more than his share of testimonials, so much so that he has been accused of making a collection for decorating purposes. Everything from philosophy to chemistry has fallen before him, but this is merely an instance of his versatility-a well rounded all around man-as we perceive him. HENRY BAKER HI-Iobeyw UI-Iarryi! In the midst of a calm, quiet winter, there came upon the secluded and unobtrusive solitude of Georgetown a gust of northern atmosphere, Hobey, bringing the atmosphere of the "Big Greenfl and the environment of NVhite River junction, took up his residence among us. Emulating his now deceased, illustrious namesake, Hobey created quite a furor not with the puck, but in the more dignified pastime, made famous by Elwell, causing the premiers of Hoyle to look to their laurels. ,f ,I 1 .af A FRANK JOHN BOBBLIS WORCESTER, MAss. t'Bob" lintered from lloly Cross 135 Massachusetts Law Club .Bobbo has spent but one year with Twenty-three, having transfered from Holy Cross last September, but in no time at all he does that little trick known as 'tpulling down the marks" with perfect ease. And withal he has enough spare time to ride along with the leaders in Freshman Law. Whatls a double course? Not the least of his attainments is holding down his third of Pinkerton's office, which is quite a job. Along with Kooksi and the man from Central office, he completes a famous trio. LOUIS CHARLES BOISLINIERE ST. LOUIS HIJOL17! Philonomosian C35 645 The West as long as we can remember has been aiding us materially in the replenishing of the great gap which has existed in our class, since our nie- morable freshman year, when forced vacations held sway and education conquered. Lou came as an adjunct in the junior year, and it can be rightfully and truthfully said that his ad- dition has been an incentive to many, although on the other hand his ability has prevented many testi- monials from gracing the fireplaces of Eastern homes. He is completing his first year of law in twenty-three also, and while we realize he must graduate and then proceed to pass over a vast sea of experience, nevertheless our knowledge of his qualifications marks him as a successful lawyer. JEROME PAUL CASEY SCRANTON, PENNA. Ci-l'erry'! Treasurer. of Pllilodemic C45 Merrick Debate C45 Dapper and debonair unheralded and unsung, an entrant from St. Thomases' came upon the class of 1923 to prove that can is greater than Kant. Fresh from the wind caves of Scranton, famous and well- known for weddings, jerry, with the exuberance of youth, became one of the leaders of the class, scholastieally and socially. A personitication of Vanity Fair, a walking model of Vogue and a dis- ciple of what the well-dressed men will wear this season at Deauville and San Moritz, the culture of Athens, the sophistication of Park avenue and the scholarly attainments of Oxford all in one-that is our man Jerry. CHARLES JOSEPH CONIFF VVHEELING, VV. VA. "Bony" f'Charlie', Manager Varsity Football C45 White Debating Society 415423 Class llaseball CD CZJ C31 C-U Class Basketball CID C21 C37 If one should ask how many bricks in the Healy building, and you are ignorant of the exact number, ask Charlie and he will tell you. Anything pertain- ing to Georgetown, Charlie knows, for in eight years of servitude you are bound to learn much. The only thing he isn't quite sure of is the altitude record in the Demerit Flight event open to all-liberal handi- caps. For although after many years of practice and privation in trying to break the bonds of Morpheus, Charlie finds them most overpowering. Much has been said about the time when the Sphinx will speak. He is the possessor of humor the aridness of which makes the Sahara a bounding main in comparison. FRANCIS JOHN CONWAY DETROIT, MICHIGAN "Frank', White Debating Society C11 C23 Philonomosian Debating Society C31 C45 Student Council C53 Class Treasurer C35 Junior Prom Committee C35 A survivor. One of the original entrants. One who has lived through natural selection, sur- vival of the Fittest, arrival of the Heetest. But this lad fro11I the city of pinion gears has not conze through without the marks of a struggle with the paternal dis- cipline. Frank has not left the imprint of his spikes upon the diamond or track, nor has he spilled his gore upon the gridiron, but as for tripping the light fantastic in and about the 'fRose" and "Oak" rooms of Washington-well, now, thatls his game. We abhor predictions and prophecies, but we know that in a short time the famous Fairbank slogan will be changed to "Have you a Regent stove in your home." JOHN PATRICK COONEY, JR. HI.lN'l'SVILLE ALA. 5 "Pete" Member Publicity lTurcauC4J lintered from Spring Hill CollegeC3j Another added entrant, but this one from the cloistcred retreats of Spring l'lill. Pete spent the years of his adolescence i1I a place where the dis- cipline was more rigorous than the paternal atmos- phere of Georgetown. Bearing the earmarks and appearance of a sagacious man, Pete maintained his equilibrium by achieving success, socially and scho- lastically, especially in the art of terpsichore where the lightfootedness of his Southern ancestors C21l1lC to the fore. ,f THOMAS WILLIAM CORBETT NEW IIAVEN CONN. Y "Tom', Leader of Mandolin C'lnbC3bC4b Sec. of Gaston Debating Soc. CZJ Cllee Club Orchestra CZJCSBC-U I'hilodemie Society C33 C-lj Manager of llasehall C45 Prefect of Sodality C4 President of Glee Club C-U Director of Orchestra C-U During the first two years Tom led somewhat of a quiet and secluded life and wrapped himself in an air of mystery. It was not until this year that the mystery was unfolded and by the responsibilities and trusts that Tom is carrying so successfully it is apparent that these first years were spent in laying a solid foundation which is the corner stone of his success, Tom's propensity for adding a few days on to the end of each vacation is well known, and "Dame Rumoru hath it that the ivy-covered walls of New Haven hold a peculiar fascination for the young man. JAMES D. CUNNINGHAM HOLYOKE, Mass. "jimmy" Varsity Baseball C25 C35 C45 All joking aside though, Jim can catch anything from Art Reynolds' fast one to the dark road lead- ing into E. Milnoceket. jim hits them, too. Aside from those accomplishments, jim is the leader of the Collier Harmony Hounds, on whose account many moments of peaceful slumber have been disturbed. To make a long story short, we have learned from a correspondent of the Associated Press, that in the future Jim will spend his time between baseball and his law office. WILLIAM H. DALY LAWRENCE, Mass. "Bill" "Charley" Managing Editor of"H0ya"C3D Chairman nf Banquet Com. CSD Philodemic Debating C35 C41 lfditor-in'Cl1ief of "Hoyal' C43 Class Baseball C25 C35 "Domesday Hooks" Staff C45 Along in the fall of 1920, while prospects of a championship football team were in view, there stole into our midst a young man who was leaving Chest- nut Hill to continue his course of studies on the banks of the Potomac, and soon manifested his ability as a reporter on the t'Hoya', Staff. His rise to Editor-in-Chief is a matter of history and was a deserving tribute to his labor and sacrifice. But lest one gain the impression that his activities consisted of indoor sports, get Bill to tell you of the time when acting as the star hurler for 1923 he "grooved" one for his room mate. GEORGE MANSFIELD DEE LYNN, MAss. "Manse" White Debating Society C15 Freshman Smoker Committee C15 Track Squad C15 Class Baseball Team C25 C35 Class Football Team C15 C25 Senior Prom Committee C45 "All you people 'Zt1l0, pan the damfiizg mastersi' livery class must have its "Chesterfield," It is well for every class to have a Chesterfield as long as it is mild but satisfying. t'Really quite a remarkable fel- low." George is usually seen in person or in image, in the front line of national society, occupying the diplomatic roll of social ambassador of the Three Musketeers whose names became foremost among us as occupants of the Lace Room and proprietors of the Pool Room. "Say, man, that's my game." WILLIAM JOSEPH FAHEY KINGSTON, PENNA. "Bill, Valparaiso Univ. CLaw5 C15 U. S. Army 1917-1919 lloly Cross College C25 C35 Georgetown CLaw '24, Arts '235C45 Pennsylvania Law Club Providence must have thought we needed more sagacity in our midst. Thus we account for Bill's arrival during our last year. A man of wide and diversifled experience, having studied in the west and north before coming to Washington and Georgetown. A short glance over his record shows his attainments and these we must pass without comment for we cannot add to them. It has been our pleasure to know him, to have been associated with him and to say we have gained is hardly sufficient. THOMAS F. FITZGERALD, JR. DORCHESTER, Mass. "Tom" Track C15 C25 C35 C45 "G" Class Football C25 C45 Claston Debating Society Cl5C25 Philodemic Debating Soc. C35 C45 R. C5. T. C. C15 C25 C35 C45 Student Council C45 VVhile it isn't necessary that a soldier be a runner, it really doesn't do any harm. If Tom were greedy he would deprive Burton Holmes of his protection from the hungry wolves of bed-time stories. Be- ginning at that prep school that has made the Granite State famous, Exeter, he went to France. Many a time and oft in the Quad, with chair legs to right of him, brickbats to left of him, water buckets before him, he has not only borrowed the ears of the multi- tude, but taken them as his permanent possession, by force of his oratory. A true son of the Athens of America, the Hub of the universe, we have not the slightest particle of doubt that Tom will run a 4.17 mile on the track of success and break the tape. JOHN WINTHROP GAHAN Mailman Mixss. 5 t'lJoctor" Vhiloilemic Debating Society C33 PrCSltlBHl 1-lj . R, O, T. Ci CC:-1pt,l 143 Senior Prom iloinnnttee f-ll Xlrlsque and Bauble Club Gaston llcbatillg S-'Cleft' ll! liditor-in-lfliief lieorgctown College journal C45 Y john is one of the boys who completed his course in three years and came upon us during junior when the examination scythe had thinned our ranks. But scholastic attainments have not been the sole procli- vities of this youth, for he has found it possible to be an active member and at present an ohicer in Major llobson's Soldiers of Fortune, besides displaying such forensic ability that he was elected president of the Philodemic Society. Honors and social successes have fallen Johns way While at Georgetown. and we can but add our earnest wish for a continuation. WALTER JOHN GANLEY l.,xwuENcE, Mass. "VValt" R. o. T. C. up Q23 433 C45 Glec Club fly 423 135.1-lj Mohammed Mahoney, the Sheik of the Irish desert, might have been the greatest heart breaker that was ever on the receiving end of one of Reming- ton's Hnest. However, our distinction reverts much of his ill-gotten praise to our candidate Walter. Some, of course, may differ, most jealous people do, but I am sure those who have witnessed his Dodge-ing campaign about VVashington w'ill agree. Besides be- ing most versatile in "heart diseases," he is also well liked and well thought of among his friends, and the future should be brilliant for his career. HENRY DYMOKE GASSON Amzxixwnam, VA. K "Hari-y'l Henry, the Virginia giant, hails as a rural person might skillfully say, from the timber land, 'round Alexandria and because of his nearness to well- cooked, healthful and free food, he has always been in our midst as a day scholar. 'fDoggin,'l however, has never detracted from his ability as a student. The proof for this can be found closely guarded in the Deans office, While the substantiation in a more liberal sense can be found from all who know him. Great and many fields of end ourselves are open lo him, so for this reason we hesitate in adding his selection, however no matter what his choice may be, if labor and diligence are the requisites, his success is assured. CZIVOY. NYC C2111 RSSUFC WILLIAM JOHN GOGGIN AIARLIEORO, Mass. 'LBill" Varsity Football Q23 C35 Q41 ln all his voyages in and about America, Bill has always held a dear spot in his heart for Georgetown. Though it is almost useless to make any assertions as to Bills prowess on athletic fields, here are a few minimized: lixhibit A. If there were any more like Bill in school it would take only two men on a line of scrimmage. You may as well try to knock the pride of Marlboro down as kick the VVashington monument fifty yards. B. Then again, Bill puts the shot. Over in Baltimore one night he threw it so far they put him off the track team. Bill hit a hall down at Qnantico so hard either it is going yet or it was broken into so many pieces none were ever found. To make a long story short, if you have any desire to see a modern Hercules-that's "Skinney." JAMES HENRY GROVE, JR. lfksnuitlek, M.xav1.,tNn "Jimmie" "Shamus" Yarsity Baseball Squad C17 C425 Q33 tr-tj t'hairman iudieiary Committee Plnlpnomosian fll Q35 C-lj Class llascball Team KZJ C33 Junior Prom Connnittee The pride of Frederick is one of the only two men in the world who paid tive dollars to sleep three hours. lf every man in the college would buy a ticket to a dance and then hit the hay till it was over dances would never be crowded and never go in the hole. Jimmie is the owner and proprietor of the Georgetown Roller Skate-but those who cast as- persions do not hesitate to ride in it. Always ready for anything from an all-night auto drive to a hard night of study. WALLACE GROVES O,fxk1..xwN, ARLINGTON COUNTY, VA. l'W'allie" Class "'Z3" Law School Hur college experience has at least rectified one error that existed in our feeble freshman mind, and that is to honor and respect the man who works. To some, this realization comes at a most disastrous time, and exercises in some manner most depressing results. either in the form of conditions or a silent reoncst to withdraw. As Sophomores we gazed again and found that there was among us a man, more than a student, a scholar. A man who strove for a goal and gave everything' he had to give. As Seniors we shall gramtlnate with XYallace Ciroves, and on the same day shall have the pleasure to see him receive his LL. B. HUDSON CHARLES GRUNEWALD NEW ORLEANS, LA. CKHud77 Medical School Chronicle '17e'18 Track Squad CU Class Historian C33 Ad. Mgr. College Journal C43 Editor-in-ChiefCollege JournalC4D Resigned C42 "Domesday" Staff C43 lnstructor, English Dental School and Applied Psychology C15 Hudson received his sentence nine years ago. His records at New Orelans show no discouraging marks, while his deeds as member of the Prep school and college have always been outstanding. For this reason we wonder why they made him stay so long. True it is the medical field engaged much of his time for two years. still we, as four stripers, continue to wonder why did he stay? Rumors are rampant of lateg tell-- ing many conflicting tales: however, as one who is privileged to know but for the present has promised secrecy, a statement would be most unworthy. Still women can allude, why can't men? Good luck to yOL1 both. GIRARD C. GUILFOYLE VVASIIINGTON, D. C. if 7! jerry l'hilodt-mic Society C35 C-0 R. 0. T. if Cll til HJ C43 Track Squad C37 C43 Varsity lfoothall Squad C35 Rifle Ylilillll CD C37 C4J, Cali C46 Individual Rifle kill2H1lI.liOllSl1lU of Third Corps Area liuglish C'omposition Prize C25 Wfalking along the old wall of China, hunting lions in India, bathing in the Ruhr basin, giving Mussolini a ride in America's smallest and greatest var Chope no questions need be askcdl. Smoking the original camels Cont of a pyramidj in Egypt, etc. These are merely a very few of the incidents in Gerards life. There is one thing we are most thankful for-that guns aren't permitted on persons in the District. It is our firm belief that with a gun Girard would make cinema Bill Hart look like an ancient son of Troy. Moral: Peace, make with him. DENIS ALOYSIUS HARRINGTON, JR. New YORK CITY, N. Y. "Pink" 'Dinnyv lNhitc Debating: Society C17 Class Football CD C41 Class llasehall C15 Pliilodcinic Society C4J Smoker Committee Clj Fifth Avenue on a Spring afternoon is a placid place, save for the ripple of debs and sub debs, who after a tired day on the keys seek the Avenue of Towers for comfort. A clever pat on the "fnteristic" handkerchief. a seat in the Oak room of the Ritz, a page boy, all tell the story. Mr. Harrington, Mr. Denis A. Harrington. Truly we may be proud for Denny is one of our own, and one whom we gladly class as a friend. LEO BERNARD HARVEY f'AA'A"'-"'W" 'A ' "Leif 'W A 'J Philodemic C4J Glee Club C45 Class Basketball C43 Leo left our House at the Falls during his senior vear and came into our midst. He made friends ex- tremely easy and was not long in becoming a real member of the class. Into every occasion he entered with an enviable spirit and he was perfectly capable to enter any affair. There are a few things which have caused this son of Niagara no end of discomfort. Paul Whiteman made him an offer to play the drums at the Palais Royal and the Celtics have made him an astoundingly good offer. Both of these had to give way to the pursuit of elusive intelligence. The wheels of time are forever grind- ing onward, rewarding the just even as they punish the evil, so be brave through your trials, Leo, be brave. ALBERT HENRY KIRCHNER XVASIIINGTON, D. C. "Chick" Vtllitc Debating Society CU C22 V. l'. xV2l.SlllllgtUll Club CSJC-lj Smoker k.0lllllllftCC CZJ C31 Rifle Team C21 C35 C41 Iiidwcll Medal C31 Captain R. O. T. C. C45 If you think Chick is quiet and retiring when you first meet him-just wait till somebody starts an argument. Or if somebody else doesn't, he will. Always a brilliant student, Chick couldn't find enough in Philosophy to keep him busy, so this year finds him combining with Senior his first year at the Law School. And lest Freshman Humility be in- compatible with Senior Dignity, Chiek's class-mates in the Law School raised him to the presidency of the class. Real affection and the best of good wishes from professors and school fellows will ever go on- ward and upward with him. CLAIBORNE WATKINS LAFFERTY LITTLE Rock, ARKANSAS The Duke of Arkansas, gentlemen-and make it Arkan-sa'1', or you have an argument on your hands. Abie is chiefly distinguished by the marks he pulls, and his voice-witness his musical record. But lest we forget, his abode is just across the road from Wardnxan, and many a night does he throw a hoof or two. He not only soaks in knowledge, but is no slouch at giving it out, While he never tried hard at journalism while here, the bit we have seen shows him to be a clever writer. Arkansas will gain with no doubt, a good man, and we guarantee our 'fAbie." CHARLES BAKER LOWNDES EASTON, l5'lARYLAND "Charlie" Gaston Dcbating Society C15 College Debating Team C15 Philodemic Debating Society C25 C35 C45 Merrick Debate C45 Journal Staff C15 C25 Publicity Board C35. Asst. Mgr. Baseball cap Vice-President Gaston Debating Society C15 Second llonors, Class C35 Class Secretary C45 Seniors can as a rule show much to their pride, four gold stripes on the sleeves of their coats, signi- fying the years they have labored for their degrees, but when only three stripes are found an uninformed observer may wonder. Charlie is one of our three- stripers, having overhauled us in our junior year. He has always been classified as a brilliant student, as his activities on debating teams and his collection of medals show. THOMAS ANTHONY MAHONEY FAL1. RIVER, lXlAss. "Toni" Class Treasurer C15 Class Baseball C15 C25 C35 C45 VVhite Debating Society C15 C25 Toni, you know, is going to be the Marshall Field of New England. As years roll or jump like Alex- ander of old, grieving' at the loss of new fields to conf quer, he will, after the fashion of all successful men, retire. To Tom, there is no place better suited for retiring than good old Nainoshang, where one may boat, golf, swim, etc., undisturbed by conventionali- ties. Here in idle moments he will hearken back to the hours spent in Georgetowifs l5ehnonico's. AUGUSTINE DUNNE MALLEY IJORCIIESTER. MAss. uBuSJ: uOWg:J Varsity Football Teain C15 C25 C35 C45 Varsity Baseball Team C25 C35 C45 Varsity Track Squad C15 C25 Class President C15 VVhitc Debating Society C15 Sec. Rifle Association C35 Class llaskctball C15 C25 C35 C45 i5'lCllllJEf Student Council C15 "O sleep it is cz blessed thing, Beloved from Pole to polcf' NVQ cannot vouch for the esquimeaux beatitudes upon this subject nor for the praises which the in- habitants of the Southern Polar regions will say about this, but we do know that "Rus" has voci- ferously voiced his approbation of "the gentle thing that slid into his soulfl Lest you gain a false impression of Bus let it be recorded here that he has successfully guarded the keystone sack for three years and has uneannily picked his holes on the grids iron for four years. A versatile athlete, hale fellow, that's Bus and we wish him best of luck. 1 . . MARTIN ELWOOD MALONEY XV,x'1'1-3Rl.oo, New YORK - YY ... - V - ..si1artu,,,4,B,f,u1:1, Y WY' Y - rn ,JAM , "lloya', C15 C25 Managing Editor C35 Class Football C15 C25 Calculus Medal C25 Class Basketball C15 C25 C35 C45 G2-SKUII C15 C25 Philodemic C45 Varsity Cheer Leader C45 Managing liditor College Staff "Ye Domesday Boukew ' This famous man is Martin Maloney, varsity cheer leader, pride of Vvaterloo, but why use a tub of ink relating his accomplishments. Oh yes, indeed, diverse are the qualities from the lad of the town of Napoleons Nemesis. In his spare moments he is kept busy trying to make the lNlarQand unit of the North Rolling Squadron run. Understand that after the completion of his engineering course Mart is going to bridge both the Atlantic and Pacific, so you can go around the world in Q0 days in a unit of the Rolling Squadron. FRANK MALOY STATEN ISLAND, N. Y. 'l5Vhiteyl' Gaston Debating Society C25 Chairman Senior Ring Committee C35 Class Baseball C25 C35 C45 Class Basketball C25 C35 C45 Business Manager of the "Hoya" C45 Editor, Arts and Science Dept of "Ye Domesday Booke" C45 Chairman Senior Prom Committee C45 The closet door broke open and out tumbled the Illaloy family skeleton and here is where we rattle the bones and expose the whiteehaired boy from Staten Island, who in these pages has stolen Max C5ser's stuff. As to the future-Wfhitey, although he is part owner of the Mission, Georgetowns home for the outcast, is going to offer the 5 and IO cent King plenty of competition when he circulates his slogan: "'l'hree for a quarter." ROBERT- CALDWELL MCCANN BANGOR, l5lAINE lKBObJ! l'l'esident ot' Philoclemic Sweiety- C45 . President of the Yard C45 Gaston Debating Society C15 C25 Merrick Debate C45 President of RiHe Association C45 Ritle Team C25 C35 C45 Captain, R. O. T. C. C45 U Chairman Freshman Tea Dance C15 Try to mention anything in the past four years around Georgetown-and Bob was in it. Doing three men's work most of the time, his tireless energy led to one of the most successful years the A. A. has had. And yet he had enough spare time to keep his place as a sterling orator, a leader ill the R. O. T. C. and the rifle team, and to engage in interclass athletics. Success is before him-and we all wish him the bungalow, flivver and happy family of his dream. ff2Y ' A EDWARD AUGUSTUS MCCORMICK NEW BRUNSWICK, N. J. ' Eddie Mac Chairman Tea Dance Com C23 Asst, Mgr. of Baseball C23 Manager Baseball C33 Philodemic C43 Student Council C43 "Domesday" Staff C43 Chairman Senior Honor Com.C-13 President Class C43 In managerial aspects the john McGraw of Georgetown. the manager of the Inter Collegiate champions who directed many a strategical cam- paign from the dugout, especially when it came time to pull that 'iso-called" squeeze. But controlling the destinies of a ball team was not Ed's only official duties, for in June, 1922, he donned the presidential toga of the Senior Class and for a whole year has cared for his Hock as the leader of a mission should. New Brunswick since the recent "Big Bertha" pranks has been headlined, but that will be incidental for in a few months this quiet town on the banks of the old Raritan will contain at one and the same time "The greatest mother of them all" and Eddie. LAWRENCE MCELLIGOTT GENEVA, N. Y. "Larry" "Rosy" Class Football C13 C23 Gaston Debating Society CU C33 R. U. T. C, C13 C23 C33 C43 C3pt3.ill C43 tilce Club C13 C23 "l.arance" is the happy possessor of the wonderful facility of being able to sleep whenever he wants to, which has added greatly to his fame around the college. But years after the class of twenty-three has forgotten the cheeks, the afternoons in bed, and the other things he takes lengthy rides about, they will remember the cheerful smile, the ready helpful!- ness, the all-round good nature which make him a real man and a true friend. WILLIAM JOSEPH MCGUIRE VVASIIINGTON, D. C. "Bill" President, XYashington Club C43 "Doomesday Booke" Staff C43 Philoklemic Debating Society C33 C43 lunior Prom Committee C33 Hamilton Extempore Debate C33 Mask and Bauble Club C33 Chairman Sophomore Smoker Committee C23 Sophomore Tea Dance Committee C23 President VVhite Debating Society C23 lthite-Gaston Debate C13 C23 Dixon lilocution Contest fl, Senators and public men have a hard time living down slight slips. Bill has a harder job ahead-he'll never live down a certain shampoo. Aside from that. Bill has had a successful career at Georgetown. An exceptionally clever speaker, he has been a leader in debating circles for four years, and has also worked hard, and gained results, on numerous committees and activities. JOSEPH CORNELIUS MCNAMARA XY1I.LIAMsPoRT, PA. "Mao, "joe" "Neil" Gaston.De'bating Society CID CZJ A lDllilUllCI'lllC Debating Society CSJ C41 Rifle Club C31 Asst. Mpzr. Minor Sports C35 Class Treasurer C45 Junior Class Smoker Com. C31 R. O..T. C. C15 C23 C33 C43 Joe, we must quite frankly admit, has changed a great deal from the boy we first knew in Freshman. Mostly all his developments, however, have been in the educational line and while his accomplishments have never broached the "cum laude" degree they were always above that vital point, Joe's mustache has progressed rapidly. It is very nearly two years old now and from exhibitions we have seen we are positive that it can stand alone. Much strong critia cisni courted its formation, however, and we are sure if his ability to win still follows him the world is getting an energetic man. ARTHUR BERNARD MEAH NTERIDEN, CONN. "Curly" liar-ton llc-hating Society CD Class Secretary C33 Tea Dance, junior C51 hlanager Track C41 junior Prom Coniniittee C33 This energetic son of the least attractive of the New lingland States is the claiirant of the title of the Col. j K l. Ross of Georgetown. This we grant to him, as he is the big boss of the best racing stable in Collegiate paddocks. The biggest event in Curley's life. except the day he put on his first pair of long trousers, was the night he made the track meet a suc- cess. I-le had his bicycle all geared up to pace Joie Ray if no one else was worthy. Ready for any occasion is his motto. FRANCIS MICHAEL MORONEY OKMULCZEE, OKLA. ,,Tip., Varsity Track C22 C35 C41 Gaston Debating Society C31 Rifle Team C21 Class Vice-President C31 Varsity Football Squad C-tj Secrctary Athletic Asso. .C4J Reviewing some IUCHVS careers is a labor which can be accomplished very easily, and in very modest English: some others present a more difhcult task, since it may necessitate the coining of metaphors or idioms. Thus we find ourselves face to face with a member of the latter class and, though our wills are strong and externally we feel capable of doing this man justice, internally we revolt, and a depression forms that renders us unequal to our capabilities for we know that this year we lose one of our closest and linest friends, ltloroney. EDWARD C. MUCKERMANN ST. l.0UIs, Mo. Entered from St. Louis University C31 Nlanager Class llasehall C31C-11 Manager Class Baskctball.C31C-I1 .lust as Lochinvar came out of the XN'est, so did Ed, but with different purposes. Other pens than ours have told the tale of the former Eastern bound youth, but fate has decreed that we shall be the enlighteners of Mike or Caleb, as you will, Immediately Ed stamped himself as a walking denial of the St Louis Blues. for in his acquisition of Eastern culture his unfa-ilingly good disposition won for him high esteem. The St. Louis Browns will never win a pennant until Ed becomes their manager, is our prediction, for in two years this youth has not only managed success- fully the baseball and basketball teams of 1923, but has earned for himself the soubriquet of the only playing manager on the circuit. CY RIL CECIL MURPHY BLUE E,ARTII, BIINNESOTA HC H Y White Debating Society C21 Class Football Team C41 Did you know Minnesota is the only place in the world that can exist on its own products? Did you know they have blue sand? Did you-what's the use? But he came East for an education, and he stuck for the length of the sentence. A big grin, friendliness, and readiness to help are his characteristics, and there is no doubt that he will make a success of his task of selling Lincolnettes. CHARLES O'BYRNE SAVANNAH, GEORGIA "Charlie" Varsity Basketball Squad C21C31 Varsity Track C31 C41 VVliite Debating Society C21 Philoilemic C31 C41 Senior Prom Committee C41 Nlask and Rauble C31 C41 Merrick Debate C41 Chairman Tea Dance Com. C41 Captain Company A C41 He joined us in Junior year, and after everyone had gotten well acquainted with him as a real fellow and a good student, he surprised the University and no small part of the country by turning overnight into a phenomenal sprinter, and quickly became a mainstay of thc track team. Versatility is his hall mark. Charlie has taken a lick at tennis, basketball, track, oratory and acting, and far from being a jack of all trade, he is a topfnotcher in them all. A real gentleman, a clever student, a lasting friend and a Fine athlete. CHARLES CYRIL O'DAY XVASHINGTON, D. C. slCy" Asso. liditor Georgetown "Journal" 115125135 w'HSllll1Kt0ll Club Cy claims historic Georgetown as his birthplace and although he- does not shogut this proudly to the four winds, nevertheless he will willingly disclose this fact under cross-examination. Diligence and perseverance could be a Fitting characterization of this youth, for by practicing these virtues he has carried off more than his share of honors. He is one of those rare men whose quietness is apt to lead one to pass over his virtues, but like every true gentle- man and scholar his worth is true gold. SYLVESTER MANUEL O'GORMAN SOUTH Nl.-XNCIIESTER, CONN. -. 1 is Syl lix-Holy cross cn 'M mee ciuit an up C45 XVith the tinge of the morning sun showing in his curly locks and with a brave, if somewhat boastful demeanor, Sil entered Georgetown three years ago from l-loly Cross. He wished to get away from the baneful effects of New England and to acquire eul- ture in a city of greater prominence. Sil has calmly and quietly gone through his three years, absorbing knowledge in every way, scholastically and socially, and it is now that we sec the fruits of his efforts. He has labored, but not in vain. THOMAS THOMPSON PETZOLD DETROIT, MICH. 'tVVill" Entered University .of Detroit C35 Vice-President Philodemic Debating Society Every day and in every way--. Why start a summary of a man's career by copying the expres- sion of a famous doctor? ls it apropos, is it sym- bolical or does it typify the man? All these we leave to your discretion and offer our ideas. One day last year, in the midst of a violent logic class, when judgments, terms and ideas were having the most detracting things expounded about them, the door flew open and. to our amazement, stood a blceting youth from the shores of Lake Michigan. Silence covered the class. "Pctzold's my name, I'm from Detroit U." -lust dropped in to finish my course with you lads, and get a few honors. The wiser element of the class prevailed and our hero dived, until today he ranks amongst the foremost members of the class. Shall we hnish? -he's getting better and better. ,u JOHN LEWIS QUINN BOSTON, MAss. CK-l'Ol1n7l Vice-l"rcsident Vtlliite Society C25 Asst, Manager Tracks CZJ Tea Dance Committee C21 C45 Class President C31 Student Council C39 Philnnomosian Society Q31 f4D Junior l,l'0l'll Couimiltie C37 L'Hoyal' Staff Q41 Director of Publicity C43 "Domesday l3ooke" Staff C45 Boston-where the Lowells speak only to the Cabots, and the Cabots speak only to God, has sent into our midst, Hjawnw himself. "hlawn,U after guid- ing the destinies of the class of 223, as embryonic philosopher, and having performed his duties in a most creditable way, chief of which was to perch upon a certain door in the cloister each Sunday night, has turned his attentions to more leisurely pursuits, i. e. Ethics and Psychology-but let us not draw distinctions. A ready mixer, a repartee as ready and sharp, a deep vein of wit, and a good dis- penser of "oil,' Ujawnn should hold forth as com- pletely successful in life, as he has on the campus. WILLIAM JOSEPH RICCIARDI XVASHINGTON, D. C. "Bill" Business Manager "Journal" C15 C25 C31 Philodemic Society C45 O'Brien Medal CSD Honor Man CD C25 C31 VVillie is a close student-not of any particular subject, but he lives only two blocks away from college, the old saying, "the nearer the church the farther from Godf' has no parallel in his case, for the astounding regularity with which he attends class got him his job of checking up on the less alert members. He is a grind, indeed, but not in char- acteristics. He can study more than any other two, but he never loses his pep and goodfellowship. And he does what he undertakes in speedy and thorough fashion, which augurs well for his deeds after he leaves Georgetown. SYLVESTER ROLL ELLswoRTif, MINNESKDTAX "Spex'l Philodemic C45 Although only a one-year man in our midst Syl- vester has evidenced himself very much. From in- quiry we learned that his ability as an athlete, scholar and debater, while at St. Marys, his former Alma Mater placed him very far in the front of his class. His entrance among us, while not so marked, has showed progression, and judging from the toll of his social campaigns, he bids fair to lead even us to such glories. JOHN ANTHONY ROMWEBER BATESVILLE, INDIANA "Rommy" Class Baseball Q23 Gaston Debating Society C23 Smoker Committee C33 Senior Prom Lommittee C43 The Flying Dutchman is one of the high spots of the class. Always hailed with delight, the essence of good humor, he has sailed gloriously through four years with his wide grin. Periodically he sub- merges for a period of brain racking study, only to pop forth once more Hrearing to go." And he loves his reading. VVhen not out, or planning to go out, and when not fighting with Scally, he can always be found with his nose in a book. And what goes in can come out, as those find who argue with him. LEO G. ROSZYKIEWICZ l'iERKEMER, N. Y. t'Rizk', "Rosey" Philonomosian C23 C33 C43 Junior Smoker C33 "Domesday Booke" Staff Pages will be written about the great sacrifices some of the country's youth made to defend her in her most dire need. Leo was one of those who gave up a well-famed law course to answer the call, and as a consequent has been forced to accept a delay of two years before his entrance upon the business world. lt can never be said that his activities ceased when his duty to country was finished for he has always been very energetic in class affairs. Deducing his accomplishments and adding to that the man as we understand him, we can be assured of good representation. JAMES FLEMING RUTLEDGE STA MFORD, CON N. "Rut" Football, llaseball CClass3, C13 Baseball CClass3 C23 Chairman Junior Prom C33 The senior member of the vvell-known firm of Rutledge Sz Romweber, the Brothers, representatives at Georgetown.. Among other things, .lim had a dance, which is to say, he was chairman of the Junior Prom Committee. and one glorious success he made of it: the best -lunior Prom ever held is a mild description. He took his executive powers else- where in Senior year, and by hard work made a real body out of his society. And in these leagues which are held at random on any old night, we must hand Rut one concession. He never bragged about Con- necticut. This is, indeed, praise Cto be sure, there's nothing to brag about, but that shouldn't detract.l Twenty-three will be long in forgetting Rut's smile, and longer yet in forgetting hllll. JOHN EDWARD SMITH BAYONNE, NEW JERSEY u4.l'aCk3! Class Football C15 C25 C35 C45 Philonomosian Debating So. C-55 Cilee Club C25 C35 Biological Club Cll Q35 Associate Editor "Domesday Bookel' C4 Varsity Track Squad C15 C25 C35 Varsity Baseball Squad C15 C25 Varsity Basketball Squad C15 C25 C35 lt would be unfair to refer to black as Old Man Georgetown. It wasnlt his fault that the war inter- fered with his education, but nevertheless he is an authority on student life back to the time when the rest of us were in prep. And the troubles that man runs into with his handle-"Oh, what's your real name? You make ine laugh." A versatile and ex- ceptional athlete, a level thinker, a dependable friend -and we almost forgot-how he hates to get in on time. PHILIP GERALD TAGUE CHARLESTONVN, Mass. "Erik" "Lief" Class Football C15 C25 C35 C45 Class Baseball Cl5 C25 C35 C-l5 Class Secretary C15 Treasurer Ritie Club C25 Manager Minor Sports C45 Upon entering Eric's office in North Building, one would first see a large Dunhill, behind which would be our hero, playing solitaire like a Cherokee chief, his main indoor sport. His friends claim that Eric is easily satisfied. Give him a good bed, a barrell of apples, and an inexhaustible supply of Hersheys own within reach and "all's well along the Potomac." But, seriously, in our four year's of association with Phil, we have grown to know him and to like him. A cheerful companion, always ready to make sacrifices, a true friend, in short, this is the Swede. JOHN BURKE WALSH VVASIIINGTON, D. C. "Burke,' Vice-President Senior Class Dixon I-Ilocution Medal C15 Senior Prom Committee C45 Philodemic Society C35 XVliitc-Gaston Debate C25 Hamilton Debate C35 Advertising Mgr, Journal C35 Pres. Vi'hite Debating SoeietyC25 Sophomore Smoker Committee C25 VVhich shall we compare him to, Dana or Web- ster? Burke has started well on the path to over- take both. For three years he collected medals, attention, and honors on the rostruin. and then he forsook the forensic role and became a cub reporter. His success there is to come. He has always been prominent in class affairs, and has worked hard on several committees. Ahead of him, assuredly, lies a real career in journalism, or whatever else he selects as his life work. . -- ,.-f 32 el f f'. a . I vi , Q . fs ', f 'F 'ts-7, pi 'f ,A.7'ffL:Ny.,.1l'n5 ' ' JOHN VICTOR WALSH CLEVELAND, 01110 Aixlicfi tilee Club Acconip. C25C35f45 l'hiloden1ic Debating SocietyC35 Q45 Ohio Club CLaW Schoolj C45 Between the second and third years john took a trip to Paris, the purpose of which was to effect a closer association with the music masters of the con- tinent. llowever, during the last year we are in- clined to doubt the veracity of some of these state- ments, for nightly Morgairs .Xlley has resounded to uproarous laughter caused by the tales john Y. was spinning. The eves dropper would occasionally hear such terrible words as "Follies Bergeref' "Crystal Palace" and descretion forbids us to men- tion the rest. However, we know john V. is not the same sweet youth that he was when he left for-we hesitate to mention this-but murder will out. John reads the Smart Set. CARL WERTS MENDON, Unto hjingleu Varsity liootlmrill C35 K45 Varsity Track C37 Q45 Treasurer Athletic .Xssciciation C45 f'XYho beat Lafayette?" And a couple of thousand hoarse voices roared: "XVER'l'S." And that was Jingles day. That memorable day, when a blue jerseyed Hash shot down a broken Held to victory, placed Georgetown and VX'erts in front of the sporting world, but the class didn't need that. they knew the tall, curly-haired athlete, who blushed on the slighest provocation, and was noticeable for his very reticence, but who changed on the field to a wild-cat center and a Heet-footed sprinter. THOMAS A. WHITE, JR. ST. MARYS. OHIO 'tTom" "Babe" Class Football C15 C25 Class Baseball 115 C25 Class Prcsirlent Q25 Gaston Debating Society C25 Manager of Basketball C45 Coming from Main St, in the heart of the Corn Belt, Tom endeared himself to the members imme- diately. ln fact he was so well liked the class let him take the helm to steer the class through the waters of our sophomore sea. They were stormy seas with countless rocks and a bevy of sirens on every rock. And well did our skipper skip. Now, down to busi- ness. This year Tom was manager of basketball, XYe have his solemn word for the fact that if they would allow his charges to play on a meat night, the Celtics would have to shed their laurels. That's that. REV. IJENIS KI. COMEY, S. I, Literary Cmzsor Ya Donzvsday Boolcc s-X 9,5 N awe ....... ..,,..,,-.,,,w .rw----. ...x.. - N H 2 -ss 1 .Sw s':""..., Q se ..x.k 1 -ss , we tis Rt,,,t5:1i- --k- .....,.. . 1 'X .Ein ' X 1 F . 1 " Q ' :iii i 4x 5 f x ., 5 ' Ill 1 , 'Q X A r ii i i 7 . . 'f .- I - - .. 4?IfI,1:4:1. , W-9 Q. :. , ---- is If I .h z ,: X v g 2 ' iw I - 1 9 ' Yi ' 2 ' ' BRANDED by i22 as o11e of the after effects of the warg heralded 1' 1 by i2I as tl1e future upholders of Georgetowifs traditionsg 1nere Cm , 1211 ff' 1 Qljjge 111l11l1iQ6S11Tl21lS, 111 the eyes of tl1e grave old Seniors, who refused 1' - J - ' - -Q 1 gem to be dislodged from then' place 111 tl1e sun, O11 tl1e steps of North Porch, by any benehce or any CZltyClj'S1ll, no 111atte1' how great, tl1e Class of 1923 assumed its place on tl1e campus of Georgetown in the fall of 1919. It is a 111atter of fond recollection how eager tl1ese yo11tl1s from tl1e high- ways and byways were to speak of tl1e Athletics as "Guru big, blue teanig to speak casually of being outtitted by llrookesg to add a l11111dred 11ew words to their vocabulariesg to be tried out i11 tl1e secrecy of one's room, o11 one's new rooin-mate. But tl1ese l1lllOYZ1tlO1lS Elllfl i1nn1ediate pleasures were of short duration, for tl1ere burst upon tl1e sce11e the dogmatic statement that Fresh- n1an rules were to be i11stit11ted Etlltl 1923 was to be tl1e trial horse. For two nionths this band of HA111Cl'lCZl,S Finest." wl1o were tl1e joy and salvation of tl1e "See Beautiful NYashington fl'O11l tl1e Grey Line Bus" Company walked O11 tl1e wrong side of O street a11d protected their fair locks f1'O1H the elements by a small bl11e a11d grey cap. However, i11 iD6CCl11'l7Cl', T923 arose i11 its wrath and s111ote its oppressors, 1922, a decisive blow by winning' the Zllllltllll Frosh- Soph football game, 27-6. As one man, the l:I'CSll1llZ1ll Class took on new life. The detestable caps were relegated to tl1e "stunt book," and each one walked 11po11 tl1e rigl1t side of O street witl1 tl1e true collegiate stride. All tl1is time a change had been taking' place. Under the guidance of Augustine D. Mally as president: lidwin Schneider as vice-president: Philip Tague as secretary, Zl1lCl rlill0l1lZlS Mahoney as treasurer, there had evolved from tl1e mass of IICNV students, a unified, organized class. XNS N xNNNtX X egg X .X .. wsxkmw .wx waxy Www Nwawxx -- ws- Nww wwx awww- Ns-sgysxw Xgggfx..-'gxgggx Q ,SW .ste A me X . .x. ....LQ X 'sg,x .X .X Xasx X XXX ..f1::""N . .x.N.x . -s::::'i'sw s. ,Q N -N N ,S .. sg: Q ws- is X Wu NNN' Sm QQ- "fa..c.N..M x N X 5 N l,.af..a.c.a...w Xxx f'.5wi wmv Upon the recapitulation, after the mid-years, it was found that the Call of the Wild, sometimes dehned as "'l'he Allyj' or HF Streetf' had proved a greater attraction and a more fascinating study than Horace and Virgil, and a mnnber had departed for parts unknown. The attention of 1923 was next centered upon the Inter-class Basketball League, and after vanquishing the dignified Seniors and the carefree Juniors, went down to defeat at the hands of the Sophomores in a glorious battle, Marquis of Queesberry Rules! After such notable achievements in athletic and academic lines, 1923 thought it time to show its proficiency in the art of Terpsicliore. So after Easter, the floor at Rauscher's having had an extra application of wax, each Freshman, with a fair bit of feminity on his arm, waited for the kick-off which would mark the first social activity of 1923. This event was such a success that one more social activity was undertaken, and that in the form of a smoker at the Lafayette. ln a few short days silence reigned on the Hilltop and 1923 had completed its most memorial of all years. A very different scene was enacted the following fall. lt was quite a 'fcollegiateu group of young men who emerged from the Union Station, to nonchalantly hail a taxi and stop at "Barts," It was their privilege to welcome each other with a loud cry and a "blacksmith's" grip, and to speak remines- cently over "Our Freshman yearfl But there was something immediate and pressing to be accomplished. A fresh deluge of unsophistication had swept over the college, and it was the duty of 1923, who were now known as Sopho- mores. to inform these youngsters that Georgetown was no place for their Prep School provincialisms, and all these tokens of bygone days must be laid aside in favor of bright colored lids and other various humilities. To the everlasting credit of 1923 let it be written upon the archives that 192.4 walked the straight and narrow path. i ln their new authority and prestige the Sophomores continued the vic- tories which they had so nobly begun in the previous year. NVhen the Varsity football season was over and all interest was centered upon the pending under- class battle, 1923 added more laurels to its crown by showing the Freshman that football was no infant's game, to the tune of 7-0, in spite of the odds which the renowned firm of Fatima K Dunhill laid against them. Having accomplished their allotted tasks, more pleasurable activities were undertaken in which there was a IOO per cent perfect participation. Tea-dances, dates, together with suspensions, came fast and furious. Time out was called at different periods of the year for studies and then basketball, and finally, base- ball, in all of which 1923 held its colors high. During this strenuous and slit xx Q. .X - vs- . .. .N sv- N.-s x ' W -' tw- -X X N v Q1 -w xws Q gi' tie E X N x .STSRC "fr-.w.-.I -- Q f--.--.-rvs.'-vf-- ....... .... ........ , ......... f ' 2.123959 www.-Qttiuafwumynmy ..,......-..www W x Q we-.www .1-W is Q3 W' is W1 Q:-f-'-M.. ...N Ng SI' A-x,,...N,,...fI......, ..... Nc.,www....,,.,................. x"'-v-sis NJ tumultuous year the destiny of the class was in the hands of Thomas White as president 5 Thomas Corbett as secretary, and john Felin as treasurer. XV ith a remembrance of the successful climax with which 1923 has closed its Freshman year, another smoker was arranged, and once again the fond farewells were passed through the haze of "My Lady Nicotine." A still different scene was portrayed to the observer as a smaller group of men emerged fro-m the Union Station in the fall of IQZI. A grim look, the lines of determination upon the face of each, for this was the year when the cruel shoals of philosophy were ready to catch the unwary. But these grim, determined looks meant one thing, an intention to open up T.'s "notes" as wide as the pages of an elementary primer. However, 1923 could not neglect the other side of its life. At the beginning of the year john Quinn was elected president, Francis Moroney, vice-presidentg Arthur B. Meah, secretary, and Frank Conway, treasurer. The success of the junior Prom, with James F. Rutledge as chairman, reached new heights of glory in the social world. The big event of 1923, as Juniors, was undertaken and carried through with much splendor and gayety. Tea-dances and smokers occupied their usual place in the social life of the class, and to round the year out, the "embryo philoso- pliers" stepped out of their roles and won the Inter-Class Basketball League. In September, upon reorganization, surprisingly few had been left by the wayside. The class officers were chosen: Edward A. McCormick, president, J. Burke YValsh, vice-presidentg Charles B. Lowndes. secretary, and Joseph C. McNamara, treasurer. Things started with a bang the second week with the Senior Tea-Dance. Soon after that, attention turned to athletics, and tl1e Northern Lights, the pride of the Seniors, went down to defeat before the team across the quadrangle, who not only had premeditated signals, but even practiced. Twenty-three inaugurated another new step by adopting the honor sys3 tem, which has worked successfully all year. Through the long, hard winter, they boned philosophy, held their own in basketball, and staggered along through the social program. In April, the Senior Prom marked the striking of the eleventh hour of college days. Under the chairmanship of Frank Maloy, this dance was hugely successful, as was the rest of the social flurry which was '23,s swan song. A few short weeks, exams-and its all over, and ,23 is on the Alumni list. XVe bow-and retire. S w X-.--S Eg -' 'A ws 'wx SXNXXX ws NWNAN " KNAW was XX www N A XRS ks Nw X Q www A wtXss kkrffi-A-Q s .JM . i . FSXSF . s. sms Q X S .KSA X W .N .X Mm' 5 NV S . , .X AWN Xwa NK0 .N . Awww x XQ Z Q f 0 x.2 z 4 2 Q Z .- 'A W 4 C M C Z Lv-I U1 f 3 tvs v . .. . . N . N X . s tw .fs--M-1 X 'K' ' il-s Q... ..,. . ,. x ii N X 5 X I ..... . N... v X--- - NN 'EAN NN Rxw..a,.t.ls-K-"" gNxw.,....W....,.---- XXNWN-3 x ltliatnrg Qllewa, 1924 ET ns put spark to memories and turn over the pages o-f class history until we reach the first page marked 1920-1921. There we read that 175 men have registered at Georgetown to comprise one of the largest classes in Blue and Gray. To show its mettle, fgfi 7 1 511. . 1 X Lili!! the class quickly organized athletically, and even before the won- ders of XYashington had worn off. went out on the gridiron and held the highly- touted Sopho-mores to but a single touchdown in the memorial battle of the Caps. From then on, ,24 had one continuous parade of inter-class victories. winning the basketball, baseball, swimming and track championships. These victories were due, i11 a large degree, to the get-together spirit impelled hy our class officers, who were: John F. Dailey. as president: Peter bl. XYalsh, in the vice-president's position, Louis Slattery. acting as secretary. and Charles J. Kelly, holding the office of treasurer. The social ability of 724 was brought into play when Mr. Louis bl. Slattery and his committee staged a Tea-Dance at Rauschers, the success of which promised well for future class functions. Late in the spring. the class again distinguished itself whe11 the A. 13. I. Section gave Shakespeare's "Twelfth Night" in Gaston Hall, a production, the purpose of which was to revive dramatics at Georgetown. That it achieved its end was due to superb presentation. The class renewed its life again in the fall of 1921 under new officers. David F. Fitzgerald served as president: Joseph F. Lilly shouldered the vice- president's responsibilities, lYilliam J. Downey held the office of secretaryg and John T. Rice kept charge of the class funds as treasurer. Early in October a get-together smoker started the class activity for the year in the typ-ical Georgetown way with a burst of enthusiastic good-fellow- ship. Shortly later. at the time of the Fordham game. the class. under the direction of Mr. James 'H. Girasty and committee. held a dance at the New XVillard Hotel for the members of the visiting teams, and for the loyal rooters who journeyed all the way from New York to see the game. This affair not only brought out the real class spirit of '24, but also set a high social standard. Later, in the spring, the class banquet was another magnificent success. As Sophomores, the class maintained its athletic ability of the previous year. XVith but a few days' practice, the football team jumped into the annual Freshman-Sophomore struggle and tamed the undefeated yearlings in a score- less tie game. Both sides claimed victory. but the Freshmen wore their caps. September, 1922, saw the Class of '24 somewhat smaller, but just as powerful and as strongly organized. At its head was George Leo Burke, who is XmNwNNmWkNKXNxm KW X xN xx We -x f v - - ww -'ww ss wx vvglww 'xwx 'xv' ' WX SSX wtyw s W" was w my Sm? ek Sm-rkekwxk S Nw .-. 9. X S' gc iight x as X5 X S S xg X ES X xfx X .av .. Q w X .. .1 'A s . .a at x x N .Mxx 5 X ' i Q .................:....-w-K-:'AqwM......,. L Nl X N""""'l ' -Nw? Xxx.-vs .- X ..... 5-wr' Nw...-w-N-f' held the president's chair, Edward N. Snell acted as vice-president, John T Rice was class secretary, while John T. McGowan made an able treasurer. It was still warm weather when Harvey's threw open its doors to a. ,24 smoker, and later in the fall, the crowd gave a social tea at the City Club, under the direction of Mr. John T. Rice and his committee. Though T24 had no chance to show its prowess as a class on the athletic field, it did give to the Varsity football and basketball teams, men who were the very essence of strength and ability. Florence, Snell, King and Butlei served as regulars on the football team and represented T24 in a way that drew the meritorious criticism of all sporting editors. Besides being one of the best ends in the country, Paul Florence also lent vast sup-port to the Varsitv basketball team. Thus, in all sports, T24 has been more than well represented her men have made up the sinews of defense, and the speed and strength of an offense that has always distinguished representatives of the Blue and Gray. ' JOSEPH L, ROIiSCH,, 124 ...xxSg.x XSX ...V WHWQ .wx Qsgx. XYHWXQ Q Xyagwx ya .WN WX wxxw. wauwwgxw X X . X X Q. X. s. X. v kmwxvawxv k.sx.sNwX xsgxm ,Q . as mi .A xS N ... .s .M S .x w .A Q .. - s . .Q ... Q w as ... . .. .s Num gs MS 14x 24 or 19 CLA CLASS oF 1925 . ,,..x. ....,........,,. . .... . Xsgx sg Ns .. X X X NN Ms mx v Q e K ,,,.,..-s Y... s sw. .,....... .H-':--s N- N M-t ' is ,. ...., ..,... ,, ..,x t S vi. .gs w ,.-ff pw E s.....-+- s......,,f.,, ..... . . xt....t . , Wfg, T iq aff ltliztnrg Qllauw, 1925 EAR after year the l1alls of Georgetown have been Hooded in September by a seeming rabble of that peculiar species of human life called the college Freshman. VVe shall not deny that the pres- ent Sophomore Class was any less unorganized or less ignorant of customs and traditions existing here, nor shall we claim it to My have been especially noteworthy for the quality and superiority of its members. But, we do modestly defy anyone to testify to its equal that the second year is so nearly concluded. To begin with, we beg leave to praise the temporary chairmen from each section of the class for the creditable organization of its members and the capable manner in which they unified the "green" material. Those chairmen were: Jack Courtade, from A. B., James A. Murphy, from Pre-Medical, and Gregory Corte, from B. S. XVhen the class machinery began to work smoothly the permanent officers for the year were chosen. Their fitness has been proven by the success of all activities which they conducted. Alan Dailey was elected president: Gordon Barry, vice-presidentg Mark Hughes, secretary, and Gerald Murphy, treasurer. A committee, of which James MacLarney was chairman. conducted a most successful smoker at the Madrillon in December. This was the first formal gathering of the class outside of school, and it proved the ambitious spirit of the fellows. Early in the spring a delightful tea-dance was held by the class at lVardman Park Hotel. The committee, of which Edward DeCastro was chairman, must be complimented on the splendid manner with which the affair was carried out. None the less praiseworthy is the record of the class in all branches of athletics. The football team, in charge of Hubert Tracy and Gerald Murphy, not only decisively defeated the Prep School, but also succeeded in holding the Sophs to a scoreless tie in the "Battle of the Capsf, The basketball team, with Richard McDonough as manager, established an enviable record by going through the season with but one defeat. More important still was the work of Freshmen onjyarsity teams. George Dulfour and Paul Byrne were both awarded letters for their excellent playing on this year's great eleven, while numerous other first-year men were factors in Georgetown's victories. On the basketball court, Paul Byrne again, and Jim Sweeney were on the regular squad. The record-breaking relay team contained two Freshmen in George Marsters and George Kinally, while many others are doing big things on the cinder path and indoor track. F 'NN"' Qiigzfv, N ' ., .. -g-by-,As - 21:11 Axe!'ewr't::::'- Y' " www wx X mxyv' Wnwxw is it S' sw? . X 3.1.6 lg. M3 A -xmas .Ss XN .. ,mm Swgjjuf I sms-- . N.x.k. .. ...... A X XS XX N wx N N S N -.NX ...k.. . .-1:11 X M is y we .. NN, .1 .s ...s Sswx xc. K ss' ,,c..t.s..M sm mms N X ,,,.,.....,...m. X ss x Q. X me ,,., . X XNN Nxt..W.t...t.t..-- swt.w.wt.,.t,t.N.t We Xcc,w,s Nineteen twenty-tive's chief claim to glory lies in the fact that they com- pelled the Freshmen to live hy rule for three months. The name of Jim McLarney, chairman of this committee, was the bane of each Freshman's existence. Rules to the right of them, rules to the left of them, they were ruled and overruled at all times, until one day, strong and slippery to the whole world, hut suhlime to the Fresh. for the gridiron heroes of 1926 vanquished the pigskin inaulers of 1925 in a memorable hattle. .Xs president of the class, 1. Gordon Barry ruled the turbulent waves, and from the raucous shouts which proceeded from these class meetings, it was a wise l'rovidence who had supplied him with an iron hand. Drifting calmly along, taking its sentences to the "hlimp" in the same spirit as it took tea-danccs and athletics, 1935 passed off its second year in Georgetowns halls. A class that has achieved, and a class that shows potentialities for greater things for the next two years. is a summary of the Sophomores. To the Class of IQ23, 1925 bids farewell lt has heen our pleasure and our gain to have known you and to have associated with you. XYe have always found you a worthy foe, a fair oppo- nent, magnanimous in victory, gracious in defeat. a comrade to us in our hour of need. and a friend always. To you who have so nohly upheld the traditions and spirit of Georgetown we are thankful. for we take courage from your example and hope from your inspiration. fillllllg ' ' -'sim . X, Qilw ix, W L- ,yw f' in i -fi if ' I 2 X N" 144' 1 X 1' 1 Y. WWW - v'l'- i' . 1' 'Q bv' V f , 4 f' .. uf M . t Mft ' J K . I, x i ' f' . mga' S . -Q' MV 'A ' ' ,- M ' V . sewf. wNXTSX X..-+05 -X v we www 'iw wx -X we-mv N wxmx 'XM " wt' 'W N m 'w ww ww Ste' .wi igiatnrg Glleum, 15215 W...m.M..t.k. , QQ N WXNNXN ......,............-EX-Y-A-'-----...,,x N fi ,mm is--M NN,,,,..:::+j't:WNgy N 0, N . s tg ww ..k.,,.: was sw xx W ox W - ummm QNX es YY-X Ng, git: wp Xi... M ..,. , .. tcwxwmiegkwk 'X ' HE hour glass has ruthlessly been tipped and ymersed in bliss 4338 we have been unaware of the ileetmff months Howex er strangely H. Li. W . . 6 ' i ' K enough, it seems that a mere diurnal chasm separates us from the F an on Q ' ' b ' - T A, -mo, .L time when, on passing our hand over a well groomed pate and discovering the absence of the blatently-striped head-covering, known as a skull cap, a qualm would seize us, and visions of costigations more awe-inspiring than those of the Spanish Inquisition, would impel us to our respective abodes to search for the elusive cap. Nevertheless, while this pearl -of time has been rapidly dissolving in the wine of happiness, an epoch in the history of Freshman classes has been in the making. Cnquestionably, our football team was the chief source of acquiring recognition for the class. The eleven's excellent work, consisting of the respective defeats of Staunton Military Academy and the Quantico Marine second teams, presaged the notable subjugation of the Sopho-mores, and inci- dentally, the permanent removal of the Freshman caps. XVhile the football team was accomplishing the above-mentioned epic deeds, the executive seeds of the class began to blossom with the election of Eugene Golsen to the presidency of the class, while John Slane, VVilliam Cooney and Francis McCahill were duly chosen for the respective oflices of vice-president, secretary and treasurer. The subequent meetings of the Fresh- man Class took on an aspect of determination, and the Hrst decision of this body concerning matters of social import was made. Robert Castellini was appointed to attend to the arrangements for the Freshman Smoker, and its success was something of which he might well be proud. At Harveyls, on the evening of November 17, the first social endeavor A of the Freshmen passed from the realm of mere discussion into that of reality. The next topic to incite the interest of the class was the managerial prob- lem. Thus far the only step taken in such a matter had been the election of XVilliam Oakes to the managership of the football team, consequently, the offices of manager of Track, Baseball and Basketball were still vacant. How- ever, the exigency was quickly taken care of by the election of Frank Ruffer, Joseph Tardie and Thomas Cullen to the respective positions. The Freshman Basketball Team experienced what is generally called a comparatively successful season, having been beaten in only two of the seven games played. However, the pain suffered as a result of these two defeats, by Mount Saint Marys and the George XVashington Freshmen respectively. was allayed by the splendid victory over the Navy Plebes. JACK L. SWEENEY. 12222232 egtzfffx' GQ!" " 352222222 'QYYT "" 113: ' A T 'WN W WN X N 'Y' N' ' VX-"Lx gg S ss s S N EEN? Ss N S N N S9 Mes' f "i-RN ss i A 926 OF IUXSS L. ' 1 V., W? Q xa .pa 5 F3 as i '"""'x"x"3iTNNTNTWw?mwN ,....v....-its kwa Q. X xx, NWN-ya ........, X ...X sem ....:..--::::'t' Q- X sa - . . .- . -s-e"g't'w N--N Q x .N Ellie iKPzrruP Chflirera' 'raining Qlnrpz HE Reserve Officers' Training Corps was established in 1919 at -Qc 'fi- the College. It followed the Student Army Training Corps, which was organized during the Viforld XVar, and which was dis- gg-ge,-Q,-liiblg banded shortly after the signing of the Armistice. The purpose of the R. O. T. C. is to provide a system. of military training and instruction in the colleges and universities of the country with a view to qualify the students as reserve officers in the Army of the United States. The reserve officers, according to the National Defence Act of 1920, are the skele- ton of the Army in times of peace, and the neucleus in times of war. It is indeed a conservative form of preparedness. In order to receive a co-mmission as a reserve officer, the student must fulfill certain prescribed requirements, which include the regular course of studies at the college, and a four-year course in the R. O. T. C. The class, which graduates this year, will be the first to have completed the full four years 'at Georgetown, and will close the first chapter in the remarkable history of the unit. The enrollment has grown from 103 in 1919, to 316 in 19221 and in other respects as well its growth has been most unusual. In the second year of its existence at Georgetown, the school was placed on the list of distinguished colleges. This distinguished list is limited to not more than 20 per cent of the number of colleges and uni- versities in the United States maintaining R. O. T. C. units: and to achieve the honor of being on the list is the aim of every college. This year George- town is making a zealous effort to win again its place on the list. To Major VVilliam H. Hobson, U. S. A., commandant of the unit since 1919, and to his staff, is due the credit for this extraordinary growth and development. Major Hobson will "graduate" with the Class of '23, and will always share the good will and friendship of its members: and will be remem- bered, not only for his most efficient and capable service, but also for his interest in all the activities of the University. The faculty recognized what he had accomplished for the Georgetown R. O. T. C., and for the University as well, and conferred upon him, at Commencement in 1921, the degree of Doctor of Military Science. Major Hobson will carry with him the best wishes of all when he leaves Georgetown at the end of this school year. The most notable public appearance of the R. O. T. C. was Armistice Day, 1921. VVhen great tribute was being paid to the unknown soldier, not only by our own country, but by the other great nations of the world. George- town was singularly honored by an invitation from the XVar Department requesting our unit to represent in the parade, the R. O. T. C. units of the colleges and universities of the nation. This honor can be appreciated full g WN E33-9'-XMAE - "-":::.:'- 't "" ve 'ef "" My xv- 'N -we -W N wx -W xv-rwmxw rx..-'Q gg sg A 'A"'A' I ....., ' i fx-Ai' s wx Wx X s' WN eg " 'ex wx QNX W" .aa ...,x. t ..,x.,x..x..,. t ...., . ...-.at,,NN mga yy SQ XXX ..,.. . .,... , .,... I K.....: .....,.. X X X X + X X X X wN"XNx i:......., K .,..... I :::.t..E.tN gs N5 x , s is w,,,.,..w-- W NN to X tw. A .... .Raw S X,aN'y,,....t- X XX NX ' XWNX -,Mvxtsv ,t X X, X x+xM,,,.,w,..... A-N Q p . well when we realize that each branch of the service was represented by specially-chosen units. The R. O. T. C. conducted itself in such a manner, on its march to Arlington Cemetery on the memorable occasion, that it NVO1'1 the highest commendation and compliments of the officers in charge. A few days later, Marshal Foch, commander-in-chief of the Allied Armies in the Great War, visited the University where he was presented with a sword on behalf of the Jesuit institutions of the country. At the p-resentation and during his visit, the unit acted as escort to the famous general. Immediately after the ceremony the unit was reviewed by the Marshal of France and by Major General John A. Lejeune, commander of the Marine Corps. Upon many other occasions the unit has turned out for inspection and reviews by such distinguished visitors as Col. NVilliam C. Rivers, Commanding Officer at Fort Meyerg Senator James W. VVadsworth, jr., Chairman of the Senate Committee on Military Affairs: Colonel Roure, French attache and advisor to the Disarmament Conference, Colonel Fouki and staff, of the Japanese Dele- gation to the Arms Conference, and many others. At the beginning of each year a sham battle has been staged on the drill field. This battle demonstrates the uses of the various infantry weapons and accompanying guns that aid in the attack. Airplanes from Bolling Field, and tanks from Camp Meade, as well as a detachment from the Signal Corps, have participated each year in the demonstration, making more explicit the method of modern warfare. Similarly a military-field day is held in the latter part of the school year, at which exercises and competitions of various kinds, entering into all phases of the R. O. T. C. are included in the events of the day. For the most proficient cadet and cadet teams and units in these activities, becoming awards are made by the military department. The VVashington Chamber of Commerce has donated appropriate prizes for the student in each class who has the highest figure or merit. This prize has been awarded to C. L. B. Lowndes, '23, for two consecutive years. The Georgetown University Rifle Team which was organized in the fall of IQZO, has rapidly forged its way to the front in rifle sho-oting. Under the direction of Major Hobson, the team has defeated the teams of the leading colleges in the country. In the inter-collegiate matches of 1922, which were fired under the supervision of the National Rifie Association, Georgetown entered three teams against a field of 30 collegesg finishing fourth, eighth and seventeenth. Rifie shooting is now a recognized sport, and a minor letter "GN is awarded to the members of the first team. The prospects of an inter- collegiate championship are exceptionally encouraging. The team, this year. is captained by Gerard C. Guilfoyle, ,23, who shot the highest individual score at camp last summer. The team is coached by Sergeant M. I. Donahue. The Georgetown Infantry Unit attended the summer camp last summer at is x -----------"-- A ------ - N Kg XXX Xxigw XNXQ gsxx Nm. kgs g SN EEEEEEZ''iii?EEEEQESEEEEEEEEEEEEEEZ12T11IIIIIQII11ilfiliiii-5953iiS?-QlllllIlfllllliiiiiiiiifEEEEELZliEE222EE5E?EEEEE2252225221"iiSEIIlilllZII 'X X ,. v x .f - ' 9 'X xx e xxx wax SNS Qs-- Q-sitr a .s si N ss S Nr X X X x X X NXN i wt. . . Xa - .sas "' 1 wx wx "'i"'i " ' ' , ,,.....xK...,....,.,,.,,,,., : ......,.N..,X.x . as me X S W ....,....,.. ..,..,. S3 NE XXX ...M.e....t......:-gn Qs QQ Q sys Xtfjsxex .... ::...X ' mwmsssur- yn 4 x g:SXw.:Nww,,,N.-1. Q XE,,Q,,,,......W..... ,X xlgggxixg v.a......,..ax-ss l Rx x Edgewood Arsenal, Maryland, for six weeks, beginning the fifteenth of 1une The Medical Unit was at Carlisle Barracks, Pa. In every case the George- town representatives acquitted themselves creditably. Cadet Guilfoyle, the winner of the individual rifie championship of the camp, shot a score of 3II out of a possible 350g in addition to this he was the only cadet at the camp, which consisted in some 600 cadets, that qualified as an expert in both the pistol and ritie. Eighty-six per cent of the Georgetown unit qualified. In the inter-collegiate track meet at the camp, the Georgetown students sco-red more points than all the other colleges from the Infantry camp. Cadet T. F. Fitzgerald, T23, won the one-mile and the 880-yard run. Cadet C. O'Byrne. 723, took second place in the 100 and 220-y2l1'Cl dashes. Cadet Guilfoyle won second place in the shot-put. In the fall of 1922 a band was organized under the auspices of the R. O. T. C. This band has proved a stimulus to spirit, and plays not only at the reviews and parades, but also at the football games, track meets and other occasions. It consists of more than 30 pieces. Much credit is due those who projected this excellent institution which iills a long-felt want. The new organization of the battalion in four companies instead of three because of the increased enrollment, the addition of the band, the continued successes of the rilie team, and the earnest desire of every man in the unit to see Georgetown once more on the distinguished list, certainly warrant expec- tations. The cadet ofiicers for this year are as follows: Battalion Staff: Cadet Major-Fitzgerald, Thos. F.: Cadet lst Lt. and Adjutant -Kirwin, 1. 1.5 Cadet Capt. and Batalion Supply Officer-Mcliilligott, L. 1. COMPANY "A" Cadet Capt. and Company Commander-O'Byrne, Chas. 1. Additional Cadet Capt.-Amend, Wm. H.: assigned to lst Platoon. Additional Cadet Capt.-Lowndes, C. L. B.: assigned to 2d Platoon. Cadet lst Lt. and Platoon Commander-lst Platoon, Higgins, 1. 1.3 2d Platoon, COMPANY "B" Cadet Capt. and Company Commander-McCann, R. C. Additional Cadet Capt.-Gahan, john W.: assigned to lst Platoon. Additional Cadet Capt.-McElligott. 1. 1.3 2d Platoon. Additional Cadet Capt.-Murphy, C. C.g assigned to lst Platoon. Cadet lst Lt. and Platoon Commander-lst Platoon, Saffarans VV. C.g 2d COMPANY "E" Cadet Capt. and Company Commander-McNamara, 1. C. Additional Cadet Capt.-Shaw, 1. Robertg assigned to lst Platoon. Additional Cadet Capt.-Ganley, W. 1.: assigned to 2d Platoon, Cadet lst Lt. and Platoon Commander-lst Platoon, Werner, R. 1.5 2d Platoon, Slattery, Thomas E. Additional lst Lt.-Kleinecke, H. E., assigned to 2d Platoon. COMPANY "VF" Cadet Capt. and Company Commander-Kirchner, A. H. Additional Cadet Capt.-Guilfoyle, G. 1. C.g assigned to lst Platoon. Additional Cadet Capt.-Roszykiewicz, L. 1.3 assigned to Zd Platoon. Cadet lst Lt. and Platoon CommanderQ1st Platoon, Grasty, 1. H.g 2d. Platoon, Kilroy, 1. 1. Russell, 1. E. platoon, Sullivan, F. C. T g:1::1"ffl111'1 ""' N x iicsgr.. 'izzzgg sv: ..-22:11 -Q-rr:--X S.. -SX QNX-XX N.. E Sass it --lSS:XSX55' ,, .. ..: .. , ..-fs .:.. af. . . - - - - -ElllllllllliilllIIQIEXIIQIIIQIIIZIIZ1IIIiEEEE2iiiiiillI.f.IllQE2E3EEEKiQEQIIIiX2E3f3WWR 3w " , .,.,.N ,....,,,x.. I : ...x...X,. . ..N..N. R. Nxxx R ...M "" N- 'VV 6 XE W.........-+-j"1llI'x "" C lC'WI"'C"'1""'w Si 3 Xsssxxxxsxx R SN X Xxoksxm Uhr Staff MAJOR W1LI.IAM H. PIOBSON, U. S. A. MAJOR VVILLTAM H. HOBSON, INFANTRY, U. S. A. Profrssor of Military Sciriife and Tnrtifs . MAJOR R. C. BULL, U. S. A., RETIRI-:D Officer in Charge, Medical Unit CAPTAIN VVILLIAM E. BERGIN, INFANTRY, U. S. A. Assistant t 0Pr0fess0r of Military Scicncc and Tartifs CAPTAIN WALTER D. MCCORD, INFANTRY, U. S. A. Assistant to Professor of Military Scirnre and Taftics MASTER SERGEANT DALBERT P. GREEN. U. S. A., RETIRED Attached to Medical Unit SERGEANT MICHAEL J. DONAHUE, INFANTRY, U. S. A. Assistant Instructor SERGEANT EDWARD I. EUKFR, JR., INFANTRY, U. S. A. ' Assistant Instructor iEEE's'x..s'gsE gvsg, . .. ww'-::::::-: ':rr'- N' 12:13 N-::::-A ' f- ' w- --xxx Sk R RX - -X xp--swxu gg fb..-' Iss Reiss? .f-LK . . .. ' . ...M Aw ,Sf . .Sw ., A ws .R 'Rami X" iwiias.-" mx xx ff? Li F ci of E G L .... . .Q,N Q W . . ...N. - i'WNf..??i ,,.,, . -M21 M f is . ..,.... t ., ,......... SMX at L.--s"i .....- 1- Xiiwaw-ww"""NwwNTw Kiln I m HE record ofthe Rifle Team for the season of 1922-23 to date has been forecast upon the merits of the shooting done in the pre limmary matches as surpassing even the remarkable records of idiifcglabf-rg' the teams of the past two seasons. In 1920-21 and 1921 22 Georgetown made a strong bid for the Inter-collegiate Champion ship fired under the aupices of the National Rifie Association. The prospects of achieving this ambition in the present season are much brighter than ever before. In IQ2O rifie shooting was introduced as a minor sport at Georgetown It got its start when the Georgetown Rifle Club was organized in the fall of 1920 under the direction of Major XVil1iam H. Hobson, U. S. A., com mandant of the Military Department at the University. Major Hobson en countered numerous difhculties in getting the club on a firm footing. Being a new sport at the University, there was no financial provision for it, and the common difficulties of securing adequate shooting equip-ment and a current supply of ammunition was laid before the student-body by the Hoya, wlnch was instrumental in securing both enthusiasm and tangible support for the yearling rifle club. VVhen first-class riHes and the best of ammunition were secured, and the old Sociability Hall was grown accustomed to the crack of firearms, the Club began to be recognized even outside' the limits of Geoifre town, and soon was on the way to shooting honors. At the present time the Rifie Club is self-supporting, paying its expenses out of the dues of S2 a yeai for membership. The Club has, from the beginning, been affiliated with the National Rifle Association. Membership in the Georgetown Rifle Club IS open to the entire student-body of all departments of the University. The Officers and non-commissioned officers of the Military of the Universitv offered their services at the time of organization of the Club, and have con tinued to furnish their services as instructors and official judges under the rules of the National Rifle Association. Sergeant Michael Donohue is the one man responsible for the successes of the Hilltop Rifle Team. VVorking intimately with the men, day in and dav out, with a spirit of love for Georgetown which corresponds with the spirit of patriotic valor which won him the Distinguished Service Cross in the Vlloild Wfar, Sergeant Donohue has, by his expert coaching and close knowledge of the game, his persistent and encouraging enthusiasm, knowledge of handling men, put the Georgetown Rifie Team at the top of the list where it stands today, the most promising of a handful of contenders for the Inter-collegiate Championship of the United States in the present season. XQNKXNX : Q - -"rms x s X 1 i s N NX xxx . XX was ass ......... ...X r .....t............aamtmmc ....,. Xxx we x g x Q W .... .. ......... veg xg xx. N W3 Q, Q. Q ,S-'-vt. X 6... .... - xkhhx sxx, K I :....w . R , . W,,..... ... M.. N ax ,T.......... w.........,....-........... NS XM SPEIHUH 1921-23 Fifteen matches were Bred. lYon IZZQ lost 3. National Rifle Association Matches: First Team in fourth position, Second Team in eighth position, Third Team in seventeenth position. Scores of N. R. A. and dual matches below: RECORD or DUAL TXTATCHES 3690 3686 3667 3661 3661 3614 3610 3595 3545 3536 3515 3509 3506 3456 Georgetown, 986, Vermont, 964. Georgetown, 9843 Syracuse, 902. Georgetown, 4965 M. T. T.. 495. Georgetown, 994, Western Md., 932. Georgetown, 14695 Lehigh, 1404. Georgetown, 18773 Ohio State. 1731. Georgetown. 992: Drexel, 989. Georgetown, 936: Princeton, 885. Georgetown, 496, Harvard, 491. Georgetown, 7853 Geo. Wiashington, 792. Georgetown, 495g Dartmouth, 493. Georgetown, 495g Boston Univ., 498. Georgetown, 994, Boston Univ., 990. Georgetown, 495, Yale, 500. NA'r1oNAL RIFLE ASSOCIATION-TN'1'ER-COLLEGIATE lX'TA'1'CII L lhuvcrsny of Pennsylvanhl ...... 3895 16 llurershy of Cahfornia ......... 2. Norwich ....................... 3890 17. GEORGETOWN C311 TeamD . . . 3. Oregon A. C. ................... 3846 18. Dartmouth ............ . ...... . . 4. GEORGETOWN flst Teamj... 3824 19. Michigan A. C ...... 5. Iowa State Clst Teamj ......... 3814 20. Columbia ...... .. . 6. Lehigh ......................... 3771 21. Princeton .......... 7. University of Washington ....... 3768 22. M. I. T. Freshmen .... 8. GEORGETOVVN f2d 'ilCZlll1J.. . . 3744 23. DePauw ............... . . . . 9. lowa State f2d Team? .......... 3732 24. Kansas City A. C .......... 10. M. I. T.... ........... ..... 3 732 25. W. Va. Univ. C2d Teaml .... . . . 11. Syracuse ......... ... 3720 26. VVorcester l9oly ......... ... ... 12. Carnegk: Tech ...... ... 3712 27. Stanford Ilniverdty ........ ... 13 Unnerdqfoflowa .... .H 3706 28.VV.Va.lhnv.f1M Temnl .... .H 14. Yale ............... ... 3698 29. University of Maine .... .. . . . . . . . 15. Johns Hopkins ........ .......... 3 694 30. Univ. of Penna. Freshmenlncom plete Minor G's Awarded-A. S. McDill, R. E. Morgan, J. N. Doran, R. C. McCann, VV. C. Saffarans, G. C. Guilfoyle, C. lf. McDonough, C. O'Neill, F. Little, L. XVrenn, lf. Russell, A. H. Kirchner. Club Gfficers of IQZI-22-EXCCl1tlX'C Orhcer, Major XVi1liam H. Hobson. U. S. A., President, Philip C. Lauinger: Captain, A. McDonough: Man- ager, F. Little, Assistant Manager, James Kirwing Coach, Sergeant Michael J. Donohue. tex.-'Y xy Vx RS'-Y?f3'ifi2f??9f3 :.-xii' -z ' ISSN .- 5 " W"KW' XX Q.: A. .me ,,,,. 5 it 4--mag ---,- A ---,- Y ----- r x 'X .W .W - X NX N, xx N, Q5.NMlRN.1N:X,,::::?:tY?x,QxNxxxmr-xxxxxw? Wmwwwwuwmw ---Nh N QW E R xvxe SQ ...ws-w xx qw. g xv. '-MNXX ...mm gpg 8.5 QQ SRL. KKK S' XYg,g.RSQ..s mN,.f:i,,l........,...., Xgmxawm if SNi,,,,........,....,...mX XXXW iiwgkkws K .s X.. , - sw 5w.,..,..........-ser""' NN? mmf Swann 1922-23 Club Ofhcers for IQ22-23-EXCCLltlVC Officer, Major Williani H. Hob- son, U. S. A., President, R. C. McCann, Captain, Gerard J. C. Guilfoyleg Manager, James J. Kirxving Assistant Manager, N. Doran, Coach, Ser- geant Michael J. Donohue. Dual matches to date: Georgetown, 493, Lehigh, 495. Georgetown, 9905 M. I. T., 986. Georgetown, 9915 Lafayette, 942. Georgetown, . . . 5 Drexel, . . .. Georgetown, 4995 Harvard, 687. A strictly four-position R. U. T. C. match shot by members of the Ritle Team, in the beginning of the season, with the sinooth-bore Wfincliester, resulted as follows: Georgetown, 32299 Columbia, 3193. Georgetown, 3229, XV. Maryland, 2853. Georgetown, 32295 N. Y. Univ., 2994. Wliile attending the Senior Camp of the Reserve Oihcers' Training. Corp, at Edgewood Arsenal, Md., last july, Gerard C. Guilfoyle, captain of this year's Rifle Team, won the Individual Rifle Championship of the Third Corp Area. He was presented with a silver loving cup by the Commander ofthe Camp. Guilfoyle also qualified as expert with the pistol, being the only cadet at the Third Corp Area camp to qualify as expert in both branches of marksmanship. 'ESEQQ1Qi1IiZ1IIQ1II111225255212II1ffffQ1Q1IQfI1iEEEEiiififiiiiii5S?E222222222IE3iifif2ifEZi??BE5flIl1QQIQQWQEEEEi5ii?f5iQ11Q11fQliiiiiifQIQ1IQl!!KZ1llllQQQIiflZlQffIfI' "Fx: . E gg es . .. .. ."':.. a.., Q .QIIIIQ111Qiii11fTffffII2Ei222iiIQIIIIIIIEE1IfiiII1111ifEiiiifiIfiiiigfgiffffffIfiFFRRXQQZQQQQEEQFEEEEEESSSSSIQIf122222222222ifIIffiE I2l1Eii2l2II.1QllQQQQfQQQQ, X elk. M JUNIOR PRO IE T1 ,... .....,...sa....,...,.3.....:,,we.a,,,,, . X Q ........... ..,.. ... ...T-7-----...K XX xg XX wx Nj ,, X XA all i ,XM X-...Xxx ,,,...:: -fxx .ex K NN,..t..s:::QN six NN -N i T i t..s.M-s-N 4 ,gf N X N N Q ef:........1..v. N N NNN New NX ss N we as ss N. ...ts NN 'N k,,,,,,W,,,.,,,,s--s-N-N N was ka,,,.s fthe Hhilnhvmir Debating Svnrietg HE Philodemic Debating Society took up the work of this scho- Q1' lastic year with all the enthusiasm and zeal which have charac- fats 'WO Q QQ, terized its activities in the College for generations.. Under the . -4:1244 energetic direction of its ofhcers and the earnest guidance of the Reverend Chancellor, Father To-ohey, the members have suc- ceeded well in preserving its time-honored traditions. Almost a century ago, on September 25, 1830, the students of George- town organized the Philodemic Debating Society in order to foster the art of Oratory and debating. The Rev. James Ryder, S.J., was elected its first president and, in passing, it is interesting to note that James Ryder Randall, the Georgetown graduate, who penned the lines of "Maryland, My Mary- landfl was named after the first president of the Philodemic. This is the oldest college debating society in the United States, and its high aims and ideals are expressive of the patriotism which inspired the men of our nation in the age of its founding. The very name of the society- Philodemic, signifying, as it does, 4'The love of the people"-gives us an ink- ling as to the motives which prompted its founders to action. And on the seal of the society we End this worthy motto inscribed: "COIit Societas Philo- dczzzica, E Cvlffgio GC07'gl-Clf70ll'ffl7l0, EZ0q1z01zttz'aimi L'iI7C'l'li0-fli D6Z'f11CfG11Z,,- "The Philodemic Society of Georgetown College Cultivates Eloquence and Libertyfy From its very inception, the Philodemic has endeavored to strengthen the "r'0ce11zt jwfrzzlf' and advance the cause of democracy through the training of its members. lt has given many excellent debaters to the Georgetown debating teams which have been so successful in their inter-collegiate matches during the past few years. And that this success has been carried on to later life is evidenced by the fact that Philodemic numbers among its old members such distinguished orators as Edward Douglas XVhite, Bourke Cochran, Richard T. Merrick, Admiral Schley, Anthony Hirst, Thomas H. Carter and many others. ln order to stimulate interest in debating, the Society awards the annual Merrick Medal, which has come to he one of the most highly-coveted prizes within thc reach of a Georgetown man. OFFICERS C.Fl.7'Sf Termj l'i'r51'1fc11f . . . . ROBERT H. MCCANN,y23 I'irc-l'rz'.vitIr11t . . JOHN W. GAHAN,'23 Svrrvttzry . . . THOMAS C. CoRBET1','23 Carrvsfmziiing Secretary . . . . W. H. DA1Lv,'23 C50co1zd TUMIIJ Prmidmzt . .... JOHN W. GAHAN,'23 Vice-Presidvzzt . . . . JOSEPH MCNAMARA,l23 Secretary . . . THOMAS C0RBETT,J23 Corresponding Secretary . JOHN J. KEATING,,24 gW sxxsxx N-'TENEX X 'N N' WW 'NWN WW YN VNXYWN WNNVN NY" N' 'W' WW W X W X' is wiuwww X is it X ak. . Xxx? .Rx ...A NW .. ..,:k .K ,. Xa Nw as . Q Sfisk .Z LI-I L4 C --1 A LL is 5 LJ Ld z C 2 C i LL! H-4 v-4 r r-1 NN5 ...... . i X X -W", ' ' . Q ' ,. ,x vs xv- wi ,,....M- , Xxt,,..w,lfII x... . f .N... Sv--.t..,,.Wv-N-,..-...at-N M Elie lghilnnnmnaian Snrirtg N the year 1839 the number of students at the College had become. . . . so large that the Plnlodemic Society could not accommodate all those seeking adnnssion to its membership. Accordingly the Philonomosian Society of Georgetown College was founded. In a few years time this society became equally as prominent as its elder sister, and together these two bodies grew and Hourished until the Civil XYar interrupted all scholastic activities at Georgetown. Resumed at the close of the war, the Philonomosian continued to prosper until the year IQO5, when the demands of the Preparatory School made it necessary to transfer one of the debating societies to that institution. The College was, at this period, so small, and the Preparatory School so large, that no need existed for two societies in the College, and the Philonomosian being the younger, the faculty decided that it should be given to the Prepara- tory School, where it remained until the year 1920. ln that year, the Preparatory School being transferred to Garrett Park, and the College having again assumed such proportions that the reinstate- ment of the Philonomosian Society was imperatively demanded by those de- prived of the privileges of a debating society by the inability of the Philodemic to accommodate all those seeking admission. Accordingly, a committee of students, under the guidance of Father Nevils, again placed this ancient body actively in the ranks of Georgetown's honored Institutions. In order to preserve the antiquity of the society, the 1839 constitution, and all the customs peculiar to this body were reinstated. The following officers were elected: P. C. Lauinger, President: F. Little, Vice-President, Albert Leary, Secretaryg A. Sheridan, Treasurerg XYilliam Amend, .Xmenu- ensis: Arthur Rooney and Dobel Anderson, Censors. The regular meetings began in February, and the society made rapid progress toward attaining something of its old-time perfection. The debate for the Philonomosian Medal is an annual event arousing keen interest in the society, as this medal, the handsomest in the entire Uni- versity, is highly praised. The list of the winners of this medal, with but few interruptions, extends back to the founding of the Society. w-WXNN Msg! A .. w,..Q,gN .. ...--fggggzg .X . sa. . SMX wx XX NMSXN gi X X My it NN st, Ss X S f we O .kxxzzzi ..at:a:- xg? .K ...s .,... 1 11:5 494,49 ..:-.-:sag . . . t .Smash M Mg at . RX 5fffiEifwiiiiiiii32ZEESESQEQEEQEEIEESII-ifll i2Qff:iiilf55553933322322QQEQIEZEQEEEEEEffifiifK NN NXS ':mX N V L .-1-"M" as st 1 4 X N x..,..w....1.. ...., . aa...-.... N Ks N N'-s X Q, S X FN ,Q-+R" . .... xx N .A s K i vt 9 X MX .cw a:""LTf': 1 Www vw t x.-S t ' x ' X as Q sw' X N sw xcs- X 5 X Xxx as xx - .s Xa- X1,..-.-- M5.....t.,.,.-.- Xx A X xXXc....w...a.l,-s- xmwmvvsvsww-a....... XM-wwf NNN...-is 15111121 , HE Hoya is the University weekly. Every Thursday it comes off Mig, 4-Xa, the press and IS circulated 3.1'llO1lg the students and alumni of the school. 'ri Y- ll ff111-'- .-A. 1579141 iree yeais ago, w ien tie Hoya xx as ounc ec, tieie weie a few who, although they were classed as "sublime optimistsf' xv ere strong in their contention that it would be only a question of time until the paper would be rightly considered as one of the greatest things in George- town. Prophets would have been a better word to have attached to these men, for now, as the fourth year of the publications existence draws to a close. 1t is easily discernible that without the Hoya, Georgetown would not be the same, something would be missingg one of those cogs which go to make up the perfect machine would not be present. The Hoya, published by the members of the College, has COIUC to be tl1e mouthpiece of the students, its editorials reflecting their sentiments. Through its columns those outside can get an intimate view of the University life They keep their finger on the pulse of the school. It is the policy of the Hoya to do all in its power to further any measuie for the betterment of the schoolg and in the past three years has been the- mstigator of numerous plans for that purp-ose. To those who have graduated, the Hoya holds probably the greatest charm. lt is the means whereby they can look through the magic glasses of t11ne and once more live in their youthg a turning back of the pages to the leaf where the golden treasure of schoolboy days is writteng a glimpse of the old place where the best days of their lives were sp-ent, a means whereby they can live over again the troubles and glories of y0lltll. The H oya, has done great work. Special correspondents have been sent xx 1th all the athletic teams so that the readers might have first-hand informa- tion. Eack week during the scholastic year the men who manage it have put out an excellent paper, at no little inconvenience to themselves. Thus it is that the news and thoughts of the University are recorded fOl those who wish to read them now or in the future. The staff follows: ,MN,,,,,.....n.......n., 'W' .,..,,,A . 'YQTSXNX .f:""23"x msx S-X3NSi+Eg,,e,:t.wASwwwwWWmNWM N 2 V .3211........::::g...,...tq..,, R SNA X QS ,... 2 ..........,.'+-MN' xmas NMS Editor-in-Chief XVILLIAM H. DALY, '23 M tltlldglhllg Editors JAMES E. RUSSELL, JR., ,24 J. GIBBONS BURKE, '24 B 11.s'1'11e.v.v IMa.noger FRANK IWALOY, '23 . Assistant Bus1'1ztc'.vs Managers JOHN F. KEATING, '24 EDWARD H. HARTNETT, '24 LOUIS L. VVEBER, '25 FRANK XV. BOWEN, '26 J. N. MARTIN, '26 J. GORDON RIDDSDALE, '26 Circulation jWlI.lIllgC'I' JOSEPH V. MCQUILLEN, ,24 flssooirltc Editors JOHN L. QUINN, '23 ALEXANDER BREVVSTER, '23 FRANCIS O'CONNOR, '24 LOUIS B. LAPLACE, ,24 GEORGE L. BURKE, '24 Law Department Editor MR. JOHN S. NVHITE, '23 Medical and Dental Departments Editor MR. ROBERT S. YORK Foreign Service Department Editor BRIAN J. DUCEY Reporters GORDON BARRY, '25 EDWARD BROOKS, '25 THOMAS A. CALLAGHAN, ,25 THOMAS H. CULLEN, '26 JOHN J. POVVERS, '26 FRANK A. RUFFER, '26 ' .... . . .,.., -. ' ..... . . .... , ..... ....t X ..,,.....,. 1 ,M , Q Q ,,.....a.,...t..............a..,N N., t as xx XX. mg N.. Q, , .N We , .,..c......s3gg:'T"b-3 YY as t f Q 2 33, sw 5 A ...W .. e.N X ,.,,.,.,...x xxxx ,x.x.. . , ,.,, . X X X 1 ,A X Ni ww oss My --" Elie Jlnurnul E- no, HIS year was the golden jubilee of the GCO'l'g8f0'Zt"Il- College N L fozzrizal. Founded by a committee of stude11ts i11 1871, to the present day it continues to be a representati1'e feature of Georffe- . ' . . .... 6 .-gifs,-onlie tow11 life. Indeed the foizivial IS the principal mirror in which the outside world sees the intellectual activities of Georgetown. In the early part of its 50 years, the students actually printed the 101177101 themselves, but such versatility long ago disappeared, and the editors are now content with writing a11d editing the Blue,and Gray numbers which make such an imposing appearance that our contemporaries frequently refer to it as "l-lis Majesty, the Georgvlozuiz f0Ill'lIUf.'H The interests of the Jvzzriml are said to he Hconservatiyely literary and cultural." Of course, that is the llostonese for Hlllglllll'UW.U lf you think it is easy to publish a conscrvatix'cly literary and cultural magazine, just try it for a while yourself. .lt does call for considerable strategy, a sense of humor, and stoic indifference to disaster, especially in view of tl1e fact that the modern young man, when he attempts to be educational and cultural, is usually defi- cient in the necessary conservatism. The J0zn'11aI publishes poetry, short stories and essays. XVe are particu- larly proud of our poetry. Last year an anthology was issued containing the best college poetry for 1920-1922, a11d tive poems by members of the present Jourizicil staff were included, besides four honorable mentions. The prospects are good for similar distinctions during the co1ni11g year. More than one man of note has p-receded us o11 the Journa-I staff. The poet and diplomat, Maurice Francis ligeng the banker, john G. Agar, tl1e poet and editor, Conde Pallem: the poet and lawyer, james Easby-Smith, the actors, XVilton Lackaye a11d George Leguere: the international jurist, Herbert XYrightg Conde Nast, the publisher of "Vanity Fair" Zllltl "Vogue" tshades of conservatismljg the genial poet, Father Garesche-these are some of the names. The editors for this year, 1922-IQ23, were Hudson Grunewald a11d john XV. Gahan. ' N .t .- X.. . .N N . N... 1 X da - t.. .. amxx NX, sgxvw. wwwmw Xxx gil ex. Nix N www wx Q s A WY XWX NSNX XX , X X 'X h L x K Q X ' X XX Q 2 1+ ' Qax X x X N X x x E SENIOR PROM CcmM1T'rEE H T ,, am, KN "" X NX? 53 xx ..,,.... ........ N XXX fx N5 Qi S we XEXXXXX a"I3?3"'xX- s ks f t -' a..t,,..,.a tx. xv X t . 2 'tx wx si Nh.,.......w--"""""" Wm-P Nxsaj ' he Sieninr lgrnm filo HE last ofilieial social event of four earsg 1 2 's last bid for fame E5 mail . . Y 9 3 . and glory along aesthetic linesg the pursuit of the terpsieliorean ,l rainbowg tlie final indnloence with the liffht and fantastic arts. AL .yvndl For this affair the Senior Class elected Frank Maloy chair- inan, and the following eoininittee was chosen: George Mansfield Dee, John NVintl1rop Clalian, Charles Joseph O'Byrne, john Anthony Rom- weber and John Burke XValsli. To the world at large, as judges, 1923 rests its ease and willingly asks it for a verdict. x X X NNY 'TQ -"K 232 533135. Nsyg ., .. ..,. . .X .. W WN WX.-X-N xy- - -W w X X -vs w- 2 ww NU Q V L .c we XSS Q E ...W.i..t.........:::.7w:.--.-.... M sw Nw Ni K .-9 ' "' lx f ac. sew. -ss WX RC X Nw' TX .- "" NN s -xxxxx xl I he Svtuhrnt Qlnunril VER si11ce its'origin, in 1920, tl1e Student Council has been na potent factor 111 tl1e developnient of Cieorgetown. It was insti- tuted to fulfill a long-felt want and has functioned perfectly ever since. Its purpose is to act as a mediuni of coniniuuication between the faculty a11d the student-body. Vllllftlllgll it the wishes of the students are niade known directly to the faculty and vice-versa. Any student can express hiniself to his Student Council representative a11d be assured that tl1e matter will be taken care of at the regular meetings. The Council consists of eight nienibers-the president of the Athletic Association, the presidents of the .four classes, and an extra ineiuber from each of the classes except the Freshman. Under the able direction of this year's president of the Athletic Associa- tion, Robert C. McCann, tl1e Council has had great success in adjusting the various relationships between the faculty and students. It can lay down its work for tl1e year assured of the perfect confidence of both. NXSNW XX Nxwmvwxh 5g5gS.X0,Nq3 Ng A N. W. WS .wx sax. awww Nwawxx XY. .. ,wow NN Qaxcxw. ,WN S.c,,,..YQ5sm s Ns ms X Q . . ey W s N F r s ,sw --X- ass-RQ et- ,vw s s v s NX Nimxxxw, X 'SX XX Xxx ,N s .Q Uhr mwah anim Eauhlr luh ci:jgf HE Mask and Bauble Club reorganized last year for the first time since the beffinninff of the war. The Jlav chosen to be Jresented Q, i, 6 A l . . 'iii Lr . , . . . . . was "Julius Caesar. ' lt is a coincidence that dramatics came into AMQQIJEL being at Georgetown exactly loo years before. The chronicler of the time records show, on July 26, T82I, the "students did then Jresent a two-act Jlavlet bv one of the vounff ffraduates. The niece modeled .f . a tw 25 7 after the ' ulius Caesar' of Shakes Jeare, did meet with the auroval of the l 1 l assembled crowd." The Club continued to have its ups and downs through the century as the interest in dramatics waxed and waned. ln looking over the playbills of the previous years it was found that Shakespeare predominated, and hence it was thought fitting that the anniversary should be celebrated with one of his productions. The Rev. XY. Coleman Nevils, Dean of the College, undertook the spon- sorship of the Club and obtained the services of Mr. Charles B. Hanford, a Shakespearean actor, who formerly associated with Barrett, Sothern and Mar- lowe. lt was due chiefiy to Mr. Hanford's able coaching that the play was the success it was. Under the leadership of Charles Q'Byrne "The Merchant of Venicem has been given, and at a later date a musical comedy will be produced. eg 19 1 x : Q K x Q x Q 'sits ..- NSN ws Sxgxxs ss hwy Xs WXM Wx 'Q el ' - - , x . M V- K swk-A X GYMNASIUM RYAN DA H LGREN CH ,xl-EL L Lf 2 4 .J C P-1 L11 LJ Z 4 Z Z ,J r- Z ,- 4 ... 4 A ., ,N . , x -,te .'l A ,- phi.,- u." 7, 13 .f .'.i'ir" , f , Ma. X 1 If ' 1. 2 If .,,ff1 O- Qi -- , . f"'fE, , X 1' 1 ' ,J Y N , . W WS .4 A ., '-Q3 if 'gy' I Armen... . xx y W 2 M- r 1 ...aa.aaa......,,.:at.:u:--it-wa.New as rt , Q X ..........M..1--A--'--v--------N... ax XX XX N N SN MW wsxxxx 'wmv .x,x Xxxx .,.. x,NX iw-""S Xxx ..x..xx, ....N.N.x..-N- Km-,....,..,..,..,...... .... I ......,.....N. X NX xxxx c ,QF XNN3 Zfnrrmnrh. Hlililiiscore twelve years ago, the "Medical School of George- townLollege' was born. It was affiliated with the College, which had been in existence over sixty years, at that time, and lectures formally started in 1851. Three years later, the first class was graduated, and regularly ever since, she has given the best of the young manhood that entered her hallowed halls, to a suffering world. Housed in what then was considered commodious quarters, lectures were continued at night, through the seventies and eighties, many of the embryo Doctors working in the day time and studying medicine at night. Lectures began at 6 and were over at II P. M. ln those days, when electric cars and automobiles were unknown, the hardships suffered by these ardent worshippers of Aesculapius was nothing short of martyrdom. Yet Georgetown Medical progressed, and has always been rated Class "Af, XVhen the A. M. A. deemed it advisable for medical colleges to abolish night sessions in order to properly equip students with the necessary knowledge, that the country might have " 'more doctor' " and less 'doctors,' " Georgetown was one of the first to answer the call. Later, when standards again were raised, the pre-medical collegiate years being requested of Class "A" schools, she was far ahead of her contemporaries in coming up to the required standard. About twenty years ago, Georgetown University Hospital, at 35th and N streets, was founded, to enable the medical faculty to control its own clinical material. VVith a small building, with about 50 beds, it has, in 20 years, acquired four wings, and extends from 35th to 36th street, and from Pros- pect avenue to N street, and contains over 260 beds. As a clinical institution of the School, it has aided materially in the progress of the Medical College. This progress has been so rapid that the old building is now too small to accommodate the crowds that clamor for admission each year, and necessi- tating a limitation of the Freshman Class to 75 students. This rapid progress, if it shall be maintained in the future, calls for more elaborate, commodious and modern buildings, better equipped laboratories, and more capacious lecture halls. In order to meet this demand, Georgetown, for the first time in its glorious and noble history, has requested from its alumni and friends an endowment of 31,000,000 for the Medical School. XVil1 she get it? Let us resort to the popular vernacular of the street and also ask: "Can a fish swim P" The answer to both questions is the same. N W Y WNN ' " 'xr""t:::::Q exit:-' -aah -Mrzzzag -:rfb-A ' X" " Sv" X X x 'S' W' FQ gi X Q N tk xx X m xxx X XXX N va, Q vs v r wawwsss y . . a its - . vi .. waesxas. Me .. gksgsvxx dm W555?3fi?5Eiff::xiii:EE5ff5f5f535555f.l1ffif12222Zif2li11QQ2221:1I1QQif22EE2222E2E22iifiiffiffffif:2222f'?f5 2E5 ??2wNf3 NN ...,...............:.......t.a.,,,WNX s Y ,,,,........,...-...-.. S . , . .... X X R , X XX xx gg sllg 3 wa Xpxxxx .L N.. , ,, e U ig, N ab N, Y xii. Rx xg , ,.Effi..-ls-W....., XXxxNxxm:SixQ 'Y an NsxvWX'N"Nmv NV-Nhxxsvfxxxxsvs xxx Q , Q In closing, two names are brought to mind, when progress is spoken of. The first is George M. Kober, M. D., L.L. D., Dean of the Medical School. A graduate of Georgetown, one of the pioneers in sanitation, as an alumnus, Professor of Hygiene, and later as Dean, he has been and is one of the greatest benefactors of the scho-ol. The other is that of Rev. Francis A. Tondorf, SJ., Professor of Physiology, priest, savant and scientist, who has been the direct- ing genius in the forward and onward stride of our school. Georgetown Medical has done great things in the past, and shall do greater things in the future, for with the following names listed on its faculty roll, how can any school be otherwise than progressive: Dr. John Hird fChemistryj g Dr. Ralph A. Hamilton CPathology and Bacteriologyjg Dr. J. Maddigan fAnatomyjg Dr. Nelson Gapen QPharmacyjg Drs. George Tully Vaughan, Strine, Gannon, Russell fSurgeryjg Drs. Moran and VVillson CObstetricsjg Dr. Thomas fPhysical Diagno-sisjg Drs. Adams, Barton, O,Donoghue, Morgan CMedicinejg Dr. VVilliam H. XVillnier Qliyelg Dr. Vtfells CEarjg Dr. Hazen CSkinjg Dr. Ytloodward fState Medicinejg Drs. Kelly and Sullivan QGynecologyj. Truly, a renowned and honored staff is ours! P. C0NsT.xNT1NoPL12. Svvninr Gllanz Gbflirrrz XVILLIAM J. SMITH . President J. T. MALONEY . Vice-P1'esz'de1zt RICHARD BTCNULTY T1'easu1'cr THOMAS MoRToN Secretary cS0lllf71'ICl' of the III-JILOVQ' P. CONSTANTINOPLE Grand Prophet and Oracle R. J. Co'rToNE N Y xWx . . .. .t X X .W W., , ,N-,,..1u,5,x N X S S mx X Wy mx wxx XX wx xnxx xxx w wwxx xxx :,5.f.X,.N3 A .. . .. N .X Q... . vtx W , N t NNN i 'X RQ PXSXSY my NXS E wx ss x 5 5 X My imxxmxl XXm'N5 XkXX QxN Xmx XXX H... A. iaxgkq-1 Cx xc S XM Xf XX XXS S X X QS. :n r Y L7 L ..., .......m., , .... . .. vm? XXXRX wx X ' A Q MMS "Be Enmvahag Bunk?" S T A F F Ehitur P. CONSTANTINOPLE Huainwn illllanagvr JOSEPH J. SCHANNO Ehiturial Staff R. JOHN COTTONE HAROLIJ V. CONNERTY GEORGE E. COGAN HARRY T. SPILLANE XVILLIAM J. SMITH. Euainraa Qtuff LAVVRENCIE MILSTEAO, '24 A. M. IEUITGIIERTY, '25 CHARLES XYAITE, 326 W Y 5,3-gs, A .. ...- - .X .. N... - W --N - v- - -W -A m . xx - v- ww Hwy Q' .--X653 GEORGE M. KOBER, M.D., LL.D. Dean of the School of Mcdicilze .. ...,.....N... X ar... ..x.x 5 N? .... t aWa,,,.M Ye Nw Q 'X N .X S -S X ' .. .... . .--+1-.. , ss . , ,,,,. X N x S ,M,,,,..,t-.-ss A lgruger Ein Ararnlapiuz O mighty Aesculapius, god of medicine, patron of our chosen profession, we, thy humble pupils, the Class of 1923, seek thy favor. XVith bended knee and upturned brow we offer thee our prayer. i Take us from the ways of the world: permit us not to traverse the path of jewels nor the streets of goldg not to commercialize our profession nor degrade our artsg lead us from the ways of charlatans, quacks and cultists. but rather help us to become physicians as was our father, Hippocratesg wise as was Pythagorasg scientists as was Pasteurg artists as was Vesalius. 0. .-Xesculapius, heed our p-lea that we may be better able to relieve the suffering of our brethren, and to enable us to help the upward progress of our profession. P. CONSTANTINOPLE. 2EE?S'x...+Xs?X -X " we-'Wx Mm vm '- Y' 'WQ NVKWX 'XY' " 'W' 'xmxx N X wx 'W' wwwmw gr its Ng ,. time Mm A M X N X . ' , .sismxxwf was-.:. ..xiz::::2nsWNN.n ..... x ......... V L EUGENE G. BOSS, B. S., fb B H MASSACHUSETTS UGCllC" Biology Club Chemistry Club . Smlulity Archon, l'hi lleta Pl, 1922 Int:-rue, College "A loyal., just and 1lf7!'l'gl1f gfllfffllldllw Gene came to Georgetown six years ago deter- mined to put his time to good use. That he has done so is amply evidenced by his record. Gene is of a studious nature and possessed of a great ability. In him we found not only a student but a pleasant and eo11genial class-mate. l-le shall be rewarded by unfailing success. EDWARD A. CANNON, fp X NEW JERSEY. KIECIV! lliology Club Chemistry Club Memories of the days we loved to hear our class pianist perform Shall linger long. VVith music he gave his fellow class men great cheer. Conscien- tious, quiet and a deep thinker, Ed has won com- plete favor as a friend and student. He will posi- tively succeed. In fact, he has a handicap on us, for with medical persuasion, he has also a musical charm. ELBERT Y. CHUNG, GJ fb E CHINA i'Chino', Univ, of Southern California University of Pennsylvania Elbert came to us in the beginning of our Soph- omore year, having previously attended the Univer- sity of Penn. It didn't take Elbert long to prove his true worth, for he possesses those qualities and traits of a character that make up a true student. Cheer- ful, kind, sincere and industrious, you will always be held in the highest esteem by your class-mates and professors, and wherever the future will find you, it will certainly bring credit upon your Alma Mater. VVe take great pride in predicting a happy and successful future for you. GEORGE EUGENE COGAN, B. S. NEW JERSEY. I ' - Pre-Med. Georgetown Univ. and Univ. of Penn. Biology Club Chemistry Club Vice-President C15 Laboratory Instructor in Physics Staff, "Ye Domesday Hooks" "C01z,scic1ztfiousncss, lilac 'Z'1'7'fIlC', bears its 07011 rc'ward" The end of the world war relieved from the United States Naval Service Air Squadron, Flight Officer George Ii. Kogan, in ample time to join us in the fall of QIQ. George, in the capacity of Instructor in Physics, won popularity with the boys in his class. This continued on at the Medical School where his love for his work and profession was best corrob- orated by his punctual attendance to all classes and clinics, by his constant application to his books, by his conscientiousness in all his undertakings. His success in the future will not be a surprise to those who know him. HAROLD V. CONNERTY, B. S., fb B II NEW JERSEY 4'Con" A Biology Club "Ye Domesilay Uookeu staff Chemistry Club "More Izrilliarit than the rarest gem" Commanding in appearance, reserve in manner, brilliant in recitations serves to present him accu- rately. His words are few, but each a gem. His mental abilities are beyond usg he can tell us what the vario-coupler couples, or what an amplifier amplihesg Caesar for him holds no terrors, and he is very conversant with Shakespeare. His humor is rare and always unexpected. VVe wish for him what we know he deserves and will attain, success, happiness and fame. P. CONSTANTINOPLE, KD B H GREECE , "Pete" ."Const1" . . Instructor in Physiology, Gallinger Memorial llospital Instructor in limergency Treatniint, Georgetown Cmllegc luditor, Medical Section, t'Ye Domesday Bookc-" Smoker Committee Q35 I Banquft floznmittce C45 Dance Committee C45 "Good 11zr11wcr.s' arise of good bl'C'L'd1.1lgU One of the Hellenes, son of Piraues, Greece, and citizen of Alexandria, Pete joined the class in the fall of KI9 after having received his pre-medical in- structions at Georgetown College. Always an out- standing figure in his class, not alone for his scho- lastic ability that arises of a brilliant intellect which he possesses, but also out of class in the social te-te's, for his gentlemanly manners and ever res- pectful attitude where his affable, altruistic and en- gaging personality has won for him the esteem of his class-mates and numerous friends. Best of luck Pete. RICHARD W. COONEY, fb X b - PENNSYLVANIA "Dick" Biology Club Chemistry Club Class President C23 Like Richard the Lion Hearted, Dick, you have assumed the position rightfully due a man of your commanding and resolute personality. It is the posi- tion of leader amongst your fellow students. As a man of your own convictions you have always de- fended what you thought was right, not alone in matters scholastic, but in general topics as well. Your career as a student is a living proof of your ability in the future. The reward for the same can only be unlimited success. Georgetown can well be proud of you as her alumnus. ROSARIO JOHN COTTONE, A. B., Q Y fb ITALY 'K-lack" i'Giobanni" Philodemic Debating Society President, Association of Italian Students, Graduate in Prdagogy Staff, "Ye Domesday Booke" Interne, Emergency Hospital After receiving a ,Bachelor of Arts degree at Fordham with the highest honors, Jack decided to End a band of men with whom he might pursue his studies of Medicine, and later proudly recall as his class-mates. So hc joined us in our Freshman Year. Though a stranger amongst us, he quickly exercised the prerogative of an intelligent mind, and stepped to his rightful place, amongst the leaders. A foreigner by birth, he has become completely Americanized as is evidenced by his mastery of the latest jazz steps. At the head of his class in school, he shall be at the head of his profession in the world, for intelligence, coupled with application, can but bring success. RICHARD THOMAS DARBY, Q Y CID NEW YoRK 'tDick" Pan-Hellenic Congress Georgetown Union Dick joined us in the fall of l22, after a year's absence from his studies, during which he bravely and successfully fought off a severe attack of com- plicated pneumonia. A serious youth, attentive to his classes, ever displaying a high degree of mental brilliancy, are the outstanding scholastic mark-s that promise for him a place in the lights of medicine. Socially, he is at all times "one of the boys," enjoy- ing to his heartls content the moments given to dis- tractiong a truly pleasant and agreeable companion both to the male as well as to the fairer of the sex. Health and success Dick. ANTHONY GERALD DEBBIE, KID X NEW JERSEY "Deb" lfordliam University Interne, Casualty Hospital Deb comes to us from the reliable State of New Dlersey, but unlike most Jersey "skeeters" he left his sting behind him. Deb is timid, unassuming and yet reliable and ambitious and by his cheerfulness and many good traits he has gained the esteem of all his class-mates. He now leaves us the worthy possessor of a Medical degree and the good wishes of many admiring friends for a successful future. JOHN L. DE MAYO, WIP B rt CONNECTICUT KKJillX!! l're-Med. Georgetown lliology Club - Chemistry Club VVhite Debating Society l lleorgetown Connecticut Club Intcrne, Emergency Hospital A prince of good fellows, Jack joined us in our junior year. Fighting under the greatest difliculties, he has managed to achieve the success that belongs to a fighter. Taken from his studies by the war, he was forced to lose two years, but he returned from France with renewed vigor, and attacked his studies as he attacked the Hun. A tighter every inch of him, he is bound to fight his way to the top of his profession. , HENRY DILLEMUTH, KID X NEW YORK "Dillie" "Pansy" Pre-Med. Fordham University With the great exodus from Fordham, there came to us in the fall of 'IQ a stalwart self-satisfied, deep- thinking youth. Dillie We called him for short and his good nature did not take very long to be recog- nized by his class-mates. A true scholar and a sin- cere and industrious student are the marks which prophesize his unfailing success of the future. His skill at the billiard table did not enhance the finesse and agility of his digits at the violin in the interpre- tation of some sweet melodie of Schubert or the rhapsody of a Chopin. XVC will hear of you Dillie, not as a virtuoso, nor as a champion of the velvet green, but as one of the leaders in the search for greater knowledge. JOHN R. DULL, fb X PENNSYLVANIA "jack" University of Pittsburgh University of VVest Virginia Internc, Casualty Hospital Your precautious, ever-conservative attitude, John. will remain in our memory as an idelible character- istic of your suave and gentle personality. Ever attentive in school work, industrious outside, you will undoubtedly continue this pace through life. a pace that will lead you only toward a most successful career. Keep up the fine work, John. PAUL GEARY, B. S. NEW JERSEY Biology Club Chemistry Club Varsity Football A giant physically, Patil is also a giant mentally. After devoting a couple of years to the service of the Varsity on the gridiron, Paul turned his energies to the mastery of medicine, and has been with us for the last six years. Blessed with a strong physique and a great mental acuity, the future holds naught but contentment and happiness brought by success in his Cl1OSC11 profession. WINSTON R. HAYNES, A. B., X Z X VIRGINIA A. B,, George Vl'ashiugton Univ, Medical College of Virginia XYiuston joined us in our Junior Year, coming from the Medical College of Virginia. It was not long before we recognized him, not only as a good and industrious student, but also a most desirable class-mate. His perpetual s1IIile is an outward ex- pression of the good nature, keen wit and cheerful disposition which qualities he possesses to an un- limited degree. The future ca1I but hold good things in store for you XVinston, and as you leave George- town. you carry with you the good wishes of the class. LLOYD HAWKINSON, 112 X MINNESOTA "Hawkie" "Rip Yan VVinkle" Biology Club Chemistry Club E. Di Vlfhite Debating Society A little fellow, full of good spirit, and the possessor of a "line" that is rare indeed. W'hen our check fails to arrive, who cheers us up? XVhy, Hawkie. VVhen our girl goes back on us, who makes us smile? Hawkie, of course. That is one of the numerous reasons that we love him as a brother. Hawkie's bubbling humor is over-shadowed only by one other quality, his brilliancy in class. With his wonderful personality, his resourceful ingenuity, and his mar- velous line, fame and fortune will surely be his. BRADLEY D. HODGKINS DISTRICT OF COLUMBIA "Brad" Senior VVeek Committee K-O Bradley entered our class in the Junior year and has proven himself a true gentleman and a student in every sense of the word. Gigantic in stature and of mighty mentality, he will undoubtedly achieve that goal to which he so strongly aspires and dwell among his fellow men as a renowned and esteemed physician. PETER EMERY HUTH, B. S., KID X PENNsYLvAN1A "Pete" Senior VVeck Committee C45 Biology Club Chemistry Club Varsity Track Interne, Washington Asylum A frail lad, Pete conclusively proves that a physi- cal development is not necessary to mental develop- ment. Though he is not a Goliath in body, he is a Samson in intelligence, and can memorize Osler or digest Williams without the slightest dilhculty. Hail- ing from the North, he feels no antagonism for the South, being quite fond of the good old State of North Carolina. A gentleman and a deep-thinking scholar, success is bound to be his wherever he goes, ARTHUR KARL, N 2 N NEW 'YORK Pre-Med. Univ. of Michigan Dance Committee C-0 lVe have had the pleasure of Arthurls fellowship for only two years, for he previously pursued his studies at the University of Michigan, still we feel as if he had always been with us. Arthur has re- peatedly demonstrated that one can attend pink teas and dances and still recite perfectly when quizzed in class the' next morning. Intelligence, sociability, hard and earliest application and comradeship are not often found i11 one individual, but Art certainly possesses all. He will attain that distinction in his chosen profession that one who ardently and con- scientiously labors deserves. LEO J. KELLY, qv X BROOKLYN, N. Y. . "Kel" Fordham University Class President C31 Interne, T, ll, Hospital lVhen Leo enrolled as a member of the class, it was a most valuable and desirable addition. Not only to the class, but to the whole university. It is rare to find in any one a combination of the good qualities possessed by Kel. He is loyal, sincere, earnest, a11d with a sense of humor that could draw a laugh from us in our darkest moments. Georgetown has indeed found a treasure in you, Kel, and she sends you out in the world knowing thatiyou will maintain and promulgate the high standards she has built around her. JOSE GUILLERMQ LEWIS, fp X PANAMA Biology Club Chemistry Club Gaston Debating Soeitty La Salle College It is an old adage that beauty often hampers ac- complishment. Hut as to every rule we find excep- tion. So, too, here we have to brand you for, most fair, as the exception. 'Most polished in manner, dress and speech you have made yourself an emula- tive character 'before your class-mates. Consistently with these qualities your school work has met the highest approval of your professors. Your steady hand at calligraphy and artistic drawings has moved many to admiration and just as many to ask your aid in many emergencies. In you Panama has sent us a paradox of rare qualities. Ast 'fD0n Juan" socially you have stirred the admiring optic diamonds of many fair maidens, and as a terpsichorean exponent you have displayed that even jazz notes can be inter- preted by graceful movements. Georgetown is proud of you, joe, success is yours. RICHARD JOSEPH MCNULTY, fI1 A E P1-:NNSYLVANIA KtDiCk'F7 Senior VK'eek Committee C41 Pre-Med. Catholic University Class Treasurer C43 "His only fault is that he has 110 fa11lf.r." Dick came to us from Catholic University and it wasn't long before his modest mein and good nature gained for him the popularity of his class-mates. One of the finest men, morally and mentally, that ever stepped into our ancient and honored halls, we have for him the atfection that is born of respect. His Work at Georgetown spells for hini success and we want to be among the hrst to congratulate him. JOHN THOMAS MALONEY, 415 X CoNNEc'ricUT uhiackv Gaston Debating Society Biology Club Cliemistry Club Yiee-President 145 Interne, xYll5lll1'lgtOl'l Asylum Besides being a model student, -lack has earned for himself the distinction of having been one of the boys "Over There." As a result of his two years of service overseas, .lack did not join us until our Sophomore year. lnasmuch as ones actions in the past rarely fail to indicate what they will be in the future we have no hesitaney in predicting a very brilliant and successful future for black. MANUEL MARIAS MONSERRATTE PORTO Rico "Munsy" lliology flub Cheniistry Club Gaston Debating Society Munsy came into our midst in September, IQIS, fresh from the University of Porto Rico, and has always been an ardent devotee and admirer of Aesculapius. Though he has the distinction of be- ing the shortest man in class, his dignified bearing and poise have called forth the deepest admiration of his class-mates, and his devotion to duty and sincere application to work stamp him as a real man of Science. XVe all know that the "Little Man from Porto Rico" is made of genuine material and will never fail to reflect his true worth back to his Alma Mater. Success will be yours, Munsy, your pros- pects are most bright. THOMAS S. MORTON, CID X NEW YORK nfrornu Pre-Med. Fordham Class Secretary C41 Treasurer CZJ As a refugee from Fordham Tom joined us in the fall of ,I9. His humble and conservative attitude prevented the display of his sterling character until sometime after his entrance. But it was not for very long for on every occasion that arose both in class work, class functions or outside socials, Tom was always ready with the moral as the material support necessary. To him is due the proof that physical ills ought not interfere with the search for greater knowledge, for Tom began his third year on crutches, having suffered a fracture Hbula at the opening of the school year. As a scholar, Tom is second to none, a quality which stands as the greatest assur- ance of his future success. Good luck, Tom. ANDREW F. RESNISKY, CD X CONNECTICUT HRQSH KfSky'7 Pre-Med, Fordham University . Vice-President C31 Interne, T. BI Hospital Res, one of the Fordham delegation who joineil our noble band in the Freshman year. By his sincere endeavors and jovial disposition, he soon endeared himself both to his professors and class-mates. Res now leaves us to practice medicine in Unionville an-l takes proven ability, undoubted earnestness and un- daunted enthusiasm. There goes with him our sin- cere wishes for a prosperous future and he leaves with us the conviction that our hopes and wishes will SOHIC day come true. FRUCTUOSO SANCHEZ CAROLINA, Poizro Rrco Pre-Med. Georgetown Biology Club Chemistry Club Fructo has been with us the last six years and his noisy Spanish conversations and energetic gesticula- tions have often aroused our laughter. VVhy Fructo, the wild untamed youth that he was, should have left the sunny land of tobacco and sugar-cane where romantic dark-eyed maidens wistfully cast longing glances from their balconies at the passing toreadors, to follow in the footsteps of Hippocrates and Galen must always arouse our deepest respects. Fructo will always remain in our memories, and years later when we read of his success, we will not think it strangeg for he can direct his energies to anything that he undertakes. fwl JOSEPH J. seHANNo, dv X NEW XQORK ii " Joe l're-Med. Fordham Smoker Coniniittee CH Class Secretary Q35 Senior VVeek Cfominittee Q43 Bu'n M - '-' ' si ess anagnr, Med. Section X e Domesday llookel' "Fix your eyes upon c.1'ccIIC11ce." During Joes course at Georgetown he has dis- played a deep-rooted love for the text-books coupled with a college spirit that is seldom equaled. Pro- gressive, aggressive and eager to learn, he has been with us four years and will pass on with the esteem of all his mates. In the yC?lI'S to come, following in the steps of Hippoerates, his name willbe wafted on tl .1 - D i 1 - - it neezcs of the four corners of the earth. IRVING DANIEL SHORELL NEW XYORK l'rc-filed. Columbia University lst and 2d Med. George NVashington University Irving came to use at the beginning of our junior Year from George XVashington and he soon made himself known as a regular fellow. His gentle and persuasive manner and his sincerity and true spirit of friendship have won him many a friend. Suffice it to say that these excellent qualities coupled with his earnestness and nobility of purpose will insure him a bright, suceessful and happy career. WILLIAM J. SMITH, CD B II NEVV XYORK f'l3ill" "Cutie" flass Treasurer C35 Class President. f-D llanee Committee C41 Iiliflllilllft Voninnttee Q45 Treasurer, Georgetown Union Interne, ll. C, jail "Genius is born, not made." It is to be regretted that we did not meet Bill until our Sophomore year. for even to miss one day in his company is a misfortune. llill was an unknown quantity when he came to us, and it took us about seven minutes and thirty-three seconds to decide that there was not a better fellow in the class. Brilliant, industrious, confident and aggressive, he soon reached the highest pinnacle in our estimation. To think that he will be second to any in his profession, would be a mistake born of ignorance of his hue qualities. HARRY T. SPILLANE, X Z X NEW .lt-zrzslzv Pre-Med. and First year lied. lforrlhain L'niVerHity Harry took his pre-medical and freslnnan year at Fordham so he did not join our ranks until the bc- ginning of our Sophomore year,4but it did not take him long to become a true Son of Georgetown. Harry's splendid physique and grave professional countenance adorned with tortoise shell glasses can- not fail to impress one. His keen sense of humor and hearty laugh have made him very popular and his ready,wit has amused us greatly at the most nn- expected moments. The future holds much in store for Harry, for his genial personality and untiring application to work will bring him that success that he so strongly merits. All of us know that Harry is destined for great things. TOMAS GUARDIA PANAMA "'l'ommy" Biology Cilub Chemistry Club For the past six years, Tom your gentle, suave. calm personality has had its mystic spell in the halls, lecture rooms, and laboratories of dear old George- town. lt was for such characteristics that you oc- cupy a niche of fond regard in the hearts of all your class-mates. This is not all, your reliability as a student and thorough scholar. so essential in the development of correct diagnostic acumen, have brought you to the front before your professors, with the result that Georgetown sees in you a messenger of its tradition for developing geniuses to the golden torrid of Panama: Science, a sincere student in the untiring search for greater truths. Prosperity and success will be yours unfailingly. JOHN N. WALSH Rimini ISLAND "The llforld lszzotes lI0f1Il.lZg of its gI'f'l1fl'.Yf men." john joined us in our lfreslnnan year and has been right on the job since. He prefers to go quietly about his business, stopping here and there to have a little ehat on neurology or to greet a friend. He is known among his friends as a mighty line fellow. NVe all wish you success, John. PATRICK H. CORRIGAN, KD B H NEW JERSEY "Pat" Biology Club Chemistry Club Archon, Phi Beta Pi '23 Pat is a pioneer, being one of the founders of the class of l23. He received pre-medical instructions on the Hilltop, after being a gymnasium Graduate in 23 Germany. Grounded on a fortress of perfect prin- ciples with an alert, steadfast, clear mind, he has . developed to be a leader in thought, word and action. He is an untiring worker and tl101'Oll"'l1l ' co1 ftt to advance medical science. 6 3 npc cnt rs I xk X CHARLES F. O'BRIEN, A. B., qw X MASSACHUSE'l"1'S "Chollyl' "Obie" Pre-Med. Holy Cross College A. B. Holly Cross I' Interne, Casualty Hospital ' 11 merry heart Hlaketlz a cheerful COIlllfCllGIlCC.u Another product of New England. Obie has made a host of f' l - rienc s. He has been a good student, always attentive and ready to lend a helping hand. In company with Jack Dull, he can be seen on many a XVl1llC1"S evening perched on his fiery steed, the Casualty ambulance He will be remembered b 11 . c. c y s all for his big heart and high character. ! fT N , S QQTXN s X Q-'TON .-as me kt? NX11,,vt..tcNs ssv v Y Ns Rr.. 1 Ngggggng Nxxx, QNX t xx: xv S My s NR ax v Xa .. X A X x x x v Nt X 1 X sw Ns 2 X s sy s .k.x. W. Xcssxxgxms ..,. : N...x . 'sv awe K,....s...a. ..,..x.... XMMW...w..N.N..,t saws ww-ss' f,-,1-,.a-,zz f-X, LPLP f 'fn 1 ,J , to Di years ago, a band of 111611 tried a11d true, imbued with tl1e spirit of tl1e great limancipator, gathered UPO11 tl1e Hilltop witl1 tl1e conviction tlllll all 111611 are created equal. 'l'hey assembled f1'U1ll all poi11ts of tl1e compass. lfrom tl1e Sl101'6S of tl1e blue Atlantic can1e some, tl1e Golden West saw others depart, the la11d of Palms sent us its quota, where King Borias l1olds his court a chosen few came forth. Three score a11d one there were, brave i11 l1eart, Zilltl imbued with l1ope, they set forth on their journey to tl1e Shrine of Aesculapius. With ligl1t hearts Ellltl great rejoicing they bega11, little realizing tl1e hazards a11d pitfalls tl1at lay i11 their path, dangers at every turn, a11d difficulties wl1icl1 must bc overco111e before they set foot O11 tl1e l,1'O1lllSCCl Land. NYitl1 what avidity did they take up their tasks as pre-medical lfreslnnan! Yet l1ow ig11o111i11ous was tl1e defeat they suffered at tl1e hands of tl1e lu111- bricus, tl1e rana Zllltl protococcus. The staggering fu111es of tl1e cl1e111ical laboratory prostrated some, the i11tricate complexities of tl1e lowly worm fagged many a pilgrim brain, 501116 gave up i11 despair at Collzjarcllez-210115 and Spreclzvzz sic' Dv1ztt'lL,' triangles, circles, li11es Zlllfl graphs did 11ot appeal to others, many could 11Ot understand l1ow Keats Zlllll Shakespeare influenced the dose of calomel. But with all tl1e trials a11d tribulations tl1e year was 11ot devoid of pleasure. The F1'6Slll1lElI1 SI1lOliC1', at tl1e Hotel Lafayette, held 011 tl1e night tl1at Volstead dealt l1is deadly blow to tl1e votaries of Bacchus, was a great success, as Cl1Zl1'llPllJ'11S of class baseball, a suinptuous banquet was served us i11 Ryan Hall. But the crowning eve11t of the year was tl1e pic11ic of the Biology Club at Great lfalls, xvhere Father Tondorf showed us tl1at he could broil a steak as well as propound the lllCO1'lCS of Biology. After a peaceful su1nn1er's rest they return to ZISSLIIHC tl1e responsibilities of Sopl1o111ore. lYith what sorrow did we learn tl1at 1na11y had g'O11C astray Zllltl fallen by tl1e wayside. Of tl1e 61 tl1at started, only 25 survived. Physics, organic a11d a11alytical cheinistry, not to 111e11tio11 tl1e teachings of Aristotle and 3QflXSW3N NXNX l xx" 119.-Ss wry: .N .- we . .c xx -- sn- Q W ,-Nwx s H- s- vs- .N X . X. wx EN- K. ...,, , m. . . .Q.,.. was .+' ., . ea, X .- ,. ..,.... . . s ,. X Nil, L z .-" N i x as----"' xmls X sX......E.-3 X XX NM? Plato, had to be mastered before the portals at 920 H street would swing open to receive us. The roar of guns and the crash of shells was echoed from over- seas, and peace and quiet departed. The spotless Tuxedo was changed for a suit of olive-drab furnished without expense, and the dancing pump for march- ing shoes four sizes too large. But happily, the .Xrmistice was signed without a casualty, and the year ended in a blaze of glory at the Sophomore Tea at Rauscher's. The verdant summer soon changed to golden autumn, and we returned again to Georgetown. More tears and lamentation. Although but one-third of the journey is completed, the list of martyrs to science is long, and of the original band, a scarce handful remain. The perils we left behind us indeed were many, but the dangers confronting us are more numerous and more difficult to overcome. The inguinal canal must be traversed, the islands of Lan- gerhans captured, and the foramen of XYinslow squeezed through. As we sadly contemplated the hazards that must be conquered by such a few, a great din assailed our ears. We instinctively prepared for battle, but to- our surprise, a crowd of friends surged up the steps. NVith many shouts of "Foid-amu our ancient enemies on the diamond and gridiron joined hands with us in the pursuit of scientific kowledge. Our ranks re-enforced, we marched into the spacious lecture halls to hear the golden words pour forth from the lips of Father Creeden. We were informed that we could not light a candle at the altar of science yet hold court with Venus and seek to flirt with Bacchus. The days grew longer and nights shorter, not only for equinoxal reasons, but also for reasons scholastic, and much of the mythical midnight oil, Georgetown brand, triple distilled, was burned by our mental lamps. VVe mixed epithelium with aeronauticsg microscopes with telescopes, and the class, to demonstrate its super-intelligence, attempted to digest the embryo in three lectures. VVe rolled suppositories fit for a queeng elixeres and liquores were mixed with such skill that envy was born in the hearts of calloused boot-leggers. The lower extremity was swallowed whole, while bones rattled around us, osteologically and otherwise. The class had indigestion trying to assimilate numerous lipoids, but fortunately "Billy" Rubin and "Billy" Verdin came to our rescue and the day was saved. XVith mathematical precision the quantity of food in an empty stomach was measuredg shielded by various retorts, burettes and test tubes, we told funny stories, whilst every Monday afternoon the roll was called at Keith's. The light of knowledge grew brighter and brighter--not dimmed by the storm of the mid-years, nor snuffed by the gale of finals-it rested. Home again and various pursuits for the summer, while the dust of dis-use gathered upon Howell and coated Gray. No longer cowing Freshman, but dignified Sophomores, we again started forth. The most perilous part of the journey now lies before us. The "Iron man of Georgetowni' must be outwittedg we shall be immune to the micro- ' NN Epsbwiyki E .K .. W.. www .c W wx Xa Y... ww Q wcwxx XY. . dwg W X wx .w WMWWY Xp gi .X s hx X gm S -w. x ..... ,.,,M.,,, ........ . W3 X S fs XNX ska-s X, gs ' y Y N X sa. X,.NN,gd Xxx M-sw, 0 ig,--" RMMw,,.1.,,. .... . - x M,,,,.,.v-ss Xsxxxvs Xwvmv coccus of fail and the bacillus of ilunk. Under the skillful management of Professor Hamilton we mopped the floors, then gazed with awe at the lurking dangers we daily tread upong at the physiological laboratory, many a frog was speared in a futile attemp-t to produce records that would pass the eye of the critic. Under the tutelage of Colonel Gwens, we tackled anatomy, and mutil- ated the rest of the body, I.itten's phenomenon and the normal "eggsilla" were voraciously attackedg pharmacology and minor surgery were easily con- quered, and the finals soon approached us. The year was almost over, and the Phi Chi's were celebrating at dinner, some wiley Phi Bet' evaded the sentry's eyes and poured lead in the pudding. The year ended with a waving of drop- wrists and a flock of blue lines on the gums. After a more or less strenuous summer watching the waves and other sights of interest to a youth at Atlantic City, we returned impressed with our own importance and weighted down by a sense of dignity. Indeed, some of the more valiant permitted a growth of hair to sprout on their upper lip which they loudly proclaimed were moustaches. VVe visited various hospitals, and proudly hung up our hats in the Doctor's room. At XVashington Asylum many a chest was thumped, while the dug-out saw numerous golf tournaments. Dr. Erving showed us how to make plaster bandages at very small cost, viz., three hours' labor, a suit of perfectly good clothes, S48 for the p-lumber and an hour's scrubbing to get the plaster off our hands. After noting the simplicity of the whole thing, we decided to get ours ready made. Under the guidance of Dr. Thomas, we learned that the funny thing with the rubber tubes we had been carrying around in our pockets for the last two years was a stethoscope, and that one end was for our ears and the other for the patients chest. Dr. Foote removed all doubt from o-ur minds as to the relative superiority of the lacteal secretion of the herbivorous bovine over spare-ribs and cabbage for a baby six weeks old, Dr. A"lerry" OlDonoghue attempted to fill the vacuum bounded by the occipital, frontal and the two- parietals with extract from the late Dr. Oslerls newest novel, while Mr. Herloff showed us how to convince them they needed a massage when they only wanted a hair cut. Dr. Barton told us that drugs were the bane of mankindg Dr. Gannon conclusively proved that the knife was the only cure: Dr. Kober dragged the class through many wells and made us open the windows three inches from the top, while Dr. Bernton's famous dissertation on f'XVhite Mice" was enjoyed by all. The year was scarce half through, when, on the fatal night of January 28, I922, with a crash that carried sadness to joyous hearts, and filled many a twinkling eye with tears, the roof of the ill-fated Knickerbocker Theater collapsed. From the very bottom of the debris of steel, stone and human forms, a lifeless body is extracted. A Mayo in the making, an embryo Osler, his praises yet unsung, lies a lifeless corpse before us. The light that had but begun to burn so recently with such a fervor, is snuffed with such suddenness that we fail to IYNNQNQY v fy...-my - - www 'N gms 'f -' 3'-' -W Qmx Ns-X xmg ix. y X X s t..yosss as is s X X SK "ix' 3 Xwesx 4 . ...,........ W'NM,,,,,..,...... ,.......,, .. .+ III? "x' 'N 'lil ii' . ..-N. ' 5 XJANX r' S -x--N -N--X 1 MQ. vit" Q 2. +93 C,..1,,iI .... s w-x- . .. x..x .. ..X. . .-N is XQL- - Q M... ses realize that it ceases to shine. To the memory of james F. Shea, ,23, soldier, scholar and gentleman, let us pay a worthy tribute, though gone from us in body, he remains with us in spirit, and the knowledge of his many virtues, and his sterling qualities will be ever present in our memories. Deciding to seek relaxation after the strenuous mid-years, we repaired to Harvey's where a royal feed was spread. The kosher wine and the kosher ham procured from our friend, the rabbi, was indeed worthy of a connoisseur, and the eve was well spent. Four months soon passed and the finals arrived, but with the knowl- edge accumulated during the year, we made short work of them, and the end of the year saw us all prepared to enter Senior. For the fifth consecutive time we managed to pass the summer without drowning, getting married or having other misfortunes befall us. The final lap of the journey now lies before us. NV e have conquered live perilous years, but at what a cost. Of the original band of 61 that started on the Hilltop but six remain. ,Tis true that many are called but few are chosen. As learned Seniors now, we wisely caution the under classmen of the pitfalls in their paths, and implore them to amend their ways lest' they be cast upon the rocks. VVe peacefully slumbered while bullets crashed around us 3 784 chin posteriors were extracted without a fatality with Dr. Lowe, Dr. XVeems made us swallow blood by the bucketsfulg the class was shocked by "Sparks", Dr. Neuman transfused them with knowledge, and our hearts were surrendered to Dr. Lee, Professor Vaughan propounded surgery and made regular "cut-upsu out of us, the magic of the ancients was nothing, and Thurston, an amateur, com- pared to Dr. Moran, who would change a head into a footling, or a shoulder into a chin at a moment's notice g various operations were performed with Dr. Russell, more or less successfully, for the patients never complained, Dr. Adams entertained us with amusing incidents that occurred while playing marbles with Emmet Holt, or spinning tops with Will Oslerg Dr. Ong told us all that was yet unknown concerning the endocrinesg Dr. Hazen showed us the dangers of using a bald head for an autograph album, Dr. Eichenlaub played a 'fskin" game, Drs. Vtfhite and Hickling convinced us that we were all insane with a mental age of three years g Dr. Kelly propounded gynecology Qwe learned about women from himjg Dr. VVilmer demonstrated that the upper lid could be turned without the aid of a crow-bar or a couple of chisels. Half a year has H-own by and the mid-years are upon us. As we vainly try to recall the fighting weight of a Chinese bullet, ringside, we agree with King Richard, "A 'p-ony,' a 'pony,' our kingdom for a 'ponyf l' The mid-years were fast met and disposed of, and with a great shout of joy we rush forward, for the promised land is in sight, and impatiently we wish to pay homage to Father Aesculapius, and be gathered into the fold. We groped in Stygian darkness, guided by the distant light, which we knew was placed over the gateway to the land of milk and honey, to lead the weary swwxx N .EE.gQ..xN,.scE 5 it ,. V.. mx X ,mx .. . Nw N.. .. . X . .. ..., . 3, ,XJ R no essences it vga FN X95 Q 5 xx ....., X we X x 90 NX . X X xx S-351 -N X... - K X New ww Q X Kwik W X We . ,, s sf' N-N ,N--at - ,.W.t.i... X ,X K A S N- 'A N XA xx ss 5 pilgrim to his haven. The light grew brighter and brighter, as we approached nearer and nearer, and indeed, some of the more light-hearted burst forth in melodious song in anticipation of the great honors that awaited us beyond those sacred portals. Another month slowly passes, and as we eagerly strain forward, the dim outlines of the guarding walls are plainly visible. "VVe are almost theref' someone shouted, when a piercing shriek rent the heavens, and We recoiled in horror. ""l'is the three-headed Cerberus that guards this Garden of Eden from desecration by those unworthyf, This new danger which We knew as the "Finals', had to be overcome before the honored portals could be passed. But armed with Knowledge, and supported with Intelligence, we were the victors. Conquerors proud, crusaders successful, our enemies cowing behind us, we kneel before our Father Aesculapius and beseech his blessing. The Golden Fleece is ours. In conclusion, Ye Editor, in the name of the Class of ,23, wishes to express the deepest gratitude to our professors. Gentlemen in the truest sense, scholars of the highest degree, teachers without peers, they have been at once the most Sincere of friends and the kindliest masters. Indulgent in our failings, ready to aid us in every difficulty, though divided by the points of the compass, we shall be united by a common bond of respect and gratitude to those who made success possible-OUR PROFESSORS. P. CONSTANTINOPLE. Guam In '23 ove on, ye men, to greater things, E ach man to lofty goals, evote your precious lives complete - if n saving sick and souls. GI omie, drink the health of every man, - il n memories let us pass, o men who ever graced these halls - QE xcelled those of this class. 1 E every man who bears our key, 3 wishes from the heart of me- llmlth, I-lappinran anh Surmw XVILLIAM J. SMITH. W-Y.-5,,'f:M"' Wx fm vga-1-3 .. ... v aw sdxx QNX! mN,,,,sxxX -X ... .. R., -.WW SAX ggyxxwg. 3,w.cvmw dass fb..-f 1 is sassy we t X QK ...EE -an fi Q N XS X x Q E NX X ' tiwrxi Eiga Y its Kem . .sas me A. .kwa as 5, ..Nw...WW-- ..a..,..aNxw-Mug .,.. . WX '--' ,...-QL, we aw N5 W Kgs xi s sX 3 ,,.w.Mm Q .N we Rx X was QNX wg, W st X Q X sg Xw X X 5 Xw,,m.....t Xxx A X . 9 bxvi....t..Ell--ir"x' xbxxmtsa. NNxwNL.3 Xm....3 0 46 'igrnphergnm illrilvrtinxm-llvalizatinnaw Exprrtatiunz 29 A HIC seemingly insurmountable pitfalls and trials of a strenuous nl toy , 0 Rpt journey through the curriculum of four years of study of medi- C' - o n c1ne are mere realities of the past clothed in garments of motley f wlj l- 1 . d ' -' I - - v' 0' Qi 111611101 ICS-SOIHC P easallly SOITIC CSP'Zl11111g, ot 1615 C211 ry 11,16 Z1 sense of great satisfaction for difficulties overcome as we, the Class of ,23, are prepared to leave the halls of our 'fAl1na Materf' Yes, we are leaving, equipped with the mental acumen that four years of incessant and untiring effort on the part of our esteemed faculty has been capable of developing, feeling reasonably ready to assume our new responsibilities in the world of suffering in a manner which will be creditable to her that nurtured us. I-SL 'irffv lit But let us reflect one moment-reHect to the day when graduation in medicine loomed as an indistinct spectacle far in the distance. The days, the weeks, the months, nay, the very years all seemed too long, too far off to be realized. Yet that spectacle ever before us urged us ou. lt urged us on with its pro-mises of independence, of human superiority, of knowledge that would bring the regard, resp-ect, admiration, nay, the very worship of the world. A veritable dream of eminence, of superiority, of a world conquered. Reader, you will chuckle with laughter, you will brand such a dream as fantasy, the conception of a selfish, of a conceited, nay, almost grandiose mind, but such is the truth. Our young hearts, at that time, were swelling, bubbling with desires and hopes of a medical degree. lVf.D. was the Golden Fleece of each one of us guarded by the mighty centaur of four years of medical instruction. Oh, if these four years could but pass, like many counts of Monte Cristo, we would cry, "The world is mine!" Time rolled on, and with each succeeding day the haze of ignorance gradually cleared, bringing to light the vast field of knowledge before us. VVe were learning many new facts, many 1lCWf truths. But alas, what numerous facts and truths each of these suggested that laid as secrets in the bo-som of nature. This realization began to assert itself. lt became more and more impressive in our minds until our dream began to divest itself of its fantastic clothing, and at the end of our study stood before us as a new dream-this time the truth-a truth that hurt the dreams of our earlier years, for instead of having reached the pinnacle of our plans, of our desires, we found our knowledge limited by the numerous scientific truths still undiscovered, our skill unfinished by lack of practical g'l M WX xggigyerx..-'YQ -X N- we my -Nw xx A se--ms mx--swx xv- " -wr - m x - N- wx -i Qu' 555 3 X 1 ! l ........,.. 1 ..... va xxx XX NX .... X Xxx , X N XX .+t"iI:N'N . M. x.,. ...-Ill. vii, ss X .s N a.N.t.1M.c,.sc vw Wx is X Kgs- ww N.----""'::Xx NW R S W NXXXXX Xissixxfsw ,c ssx XX, X xx Q Q experience, our position shorn of its dignity, regard and respect by the want of accomplishment, of results. Therefore you might say our study of four years was to- no avail. You are wrong, 1ny friend, for well do we realize tl1at the time of arduous study Zlllll patient instruction have laid the foundation upon which to build the 1llOIllllllCl'lt that will hespeak the glory of our Alina Mater, shall pay homage to our parents who have sacrificed their all that we migl1t go on towards betterment of ourselves a11d of mankind, to our instruc- tors, through whose efforts tl1e foundation was engineeredg to scie11ce, that its truths and laws might increase many fold, while the mysteries which nature holds in her bosom n1igl1t proportionately decrease. lt 1'C1llEllllS for us to finish the CO1lSU'l1CtlOIl of sucl1 a 1llO11ll11lC1lt. How are we to accomplish this task? The class of '23 has 11ot the Hnal solution for such a vast and. difficult problem, but it has the material prophetic for the solution of a major part. As a class, at the end of our first year, we won recognition of being gentlemanly a11d industrious, as well as studious. The second a11d tl1ird years proved the recognitioii justified, Zllld the senior year crowned said contentions as the unalterable truth. The calibre of the 111611 composing it is of the highest, the degree of intelligence displayed is above par, witl1 sparks of extraordinary brilliancy scintillating here and there. Take11 in all, it possesses the characteristics that bespeak great achievement. A collection of CO1lSClCI1- tious, intelligent, serio11s-thi11ki11g men, possessing ideals, knowledge a11d good manners, insatiably craving more knowledgeg aflame witl1 a desire to conquer, to discover the still l1llkf1OVV11 in science: such are tl1e me11 of l23. Can such fail? Nay, indeed. Fully cognizant of the vastness of the task before us, fully reconciled to our true position, aware of the truth that 111l1Cll can be done by a willing mind, fully equipped with the tools of scientific construction, encouraged by the a11gur and compliments of our faculty, let us to our work that lies before us fired with the zeal of incessant endeavor, so that the future may find our IIHIHCS, as undoubtedly it will, in letters prominent in the various branches of that vast field of 1nedici11e. Some in surgery, so111e i11 internal medici11e, some in what not, a11d whe11 the final day comes we may be able to say, "The world has bee11 made a little better by my having bee11 here: science has won 11ew truths, nature has lost more secrets." ' R. JOHN Co'1'ToN13. TVN NWWX XX Sfofs ' ' ty' was vfsx -ws T 'ws 'WY swift" N- S . X X , X X X X 1 xv -1 in Nth NWXl KN " XXX S THE SENIOR CLASS ,. ..... .W.Matti.IN3ttE.,-lp'Q'Yw'MNNxxX . ..,..., ...... ., A Ns X NN X Qx X X XX XX K,-R ---s- QQ as X .- 4 if W 5 X X ww Qs Nil? 5 Kwik X X? 'XX ' NS Nt" ,,I,,.w-s- x NS X Nxxxx .FW The man with the Morning Post and the big cigar? "Epitheliun1,'-seven starts but never finished? The day a certain professor's Ford was parked on the sidewalk in front of the Elks? , uF1'lC1lCl--1,111 watching youu? "Nick',-around the corner? 75? "Well, there's a lot of wind in that definition . How your fingers could imitate a tracing of a contracting muscle or a heart block? "I shall never forget--H? "He says to nie, 'Saniniy' and I says to hini, 'Bill' H? "Red necktie"? "NVass is Massageu? The night down at Harvey's? "Der 'normel,' 'eckseelaf and 'Leeten's pheenonienum' "? ., "jerry," "Sparks," 'fBullets," and "Gyp-the-bloodn? "VVhite Mice"? "Der butter und cheese"? "Rip-Van Hawkieu of Litchfield? "Ten minutes, let's gow? "Klie-Klie-Digitaalisu? Uur Saturday afternoon golf matches at VVashington Asylum? "VVhat's Worrying you"? Five thousand pennies in gold-wahyina? P. CONSTANTINOPLE. s 3 .X ... .,.- . .N X A V. ww Wyxawx XY. .. .wa ,W N A .xv wx-NWN vga syn si W S THE JUNIOR CLASS .....-- ---- 1 R--Kglagxgrggrs.gg-s-,.vNMssxwX ..fg::::"--as N.N. -y::: Q--gs, X we x - M X Nw Ky., .vs X E gs wxxxxx Aw Wg . . .K ,,,..,... sxxx x,,,, . t 5. "" Xx Uhr Euninr-mnrh Fin ehirinv HE knowledge which a man can use is the only real knowledge. the only knowledge which has life and growth in it and converts itself into practical power. The rest hangs like dust about the brain or .41 Lim 'W JU . . dries hke rain drops off the stones." Today, we, of the junior Class, stand the turning point in the conversion of theoretical knowledge to that of the knowledge of the Prac- titioner. Brought from our cradle of medicine, the red brick building on HH" street to the manhood of medicine, the Hospital on the Hill, we enter a noble heritage, made so by no efforts of our own, but by the generations of men who have unseltishly s-ought to do the best they could for suffering mankind. Three years ago we enrolled in the crusade against man's greatest enemy-Disease. XVell do we remember the ideals set forth by Professors lflird, Hemler, Norris, johnson, Hamilton, Grifhth and Father Tondorf, SJ. They fondled us on tot our destiniesg in the great mysteries of Medicine. But now the dried bones of Anatomy have been clothed with interest: the physiology of the human body has given us the insight wherein to detect the deviation from the normal: the pathology has armed us with the sharp first, outlines of human interspection for disease: the realms of chemistry, investigated in the test tubeg now become resident tot the human bodv in its ailments: the pharmacology now applies itself to the body of man, and finally, the tremulous uneasiness and the overwhehning sense of embarrassment which we once experienced is now automatically regulated as if by some possible vaso-motor accompaniment. Perhaps there are faces, which were once our pleasure. now no longer with our class. Yet, no matter where they be, the spirit and the loyalty that we all now, and always, possessed will urge them on to do good for mankind. May we, of the Junior Class, cultivate such a judicious measure of obtuseness as will enable us to meet the exigencies of practice with Hrmness and courage without, at the same time, hardening "the human heart by which we live." More than once, in a life rich in the priceless blessings of worthy professors, we have been placed in positions in which no words could express the feelings of our hearts. The keenest sentiments of grati- tude well up from our innermost being at the tho-ught of the kindliness and goodness which have followed us at every step during the past three years. Gentlemen of the Faculty-Noblesse Obliffe. J lb THOMAS STROTHER, Historian. IWFZ- X A X ms wx X w X N X vw x y mx X XX vx :MEX ,Xx . X, sf! X X X vv v A T' ii .st .. 3 , MM xxxx N N,,,-..,a..t..AWMa .A .. S W .,... , W, gg Xsu xg X gm Q Nw .NXXXX .-iI1""'x X swf "i K ii S ii r ' ,N fc' X 3 NNQX X vw r N, -R +1 X xv r60,,r..r..wt ma X N w,,,aN.t-..r.x- X xigswx AQ ggi X as it . .Q Svnphnmnrr 0112155 ihiatnrg fi, Q24 N September last, the Class of ,25 again convened at HQ2O.,, Sev- Xfxi gg eral of last vear's men were not back, but the bulk of them 'i 'Ja-L 1 sixty? fm, '. Qi- ii i' ., 'Ar E- 1 returned to attempt again the old fight. XYith the exception of 45 L.. one man, Niel O'Keefe, who was called home, the class has been preserved intact. It is very rare for any class to be thus fortunate, and so we may feel that the majority of the gods are still with us. ,orc Good fortune was also in store for us as regards the faculty. Dr. P. Maddigan who succeeded Dr. johnson in the chair of anatomy, and from the great day the fellows had an opportunity to meet him, we knew he was a good fellow who would be tough. Dr. Russell was succeeded by Dr. Cahill in minor surgery. On account of the rigors of Sophomore there has been practically nothing but school work this year, and so a delineation of events would be prosaic. However, an analysis of a schedule will show that to encounter successfully this year, all energies must be centered on the books, and so it has. As this is written, we are just finishing the first semester, and so the next half will be occupied by extensive laboratory work. That in Physiology will be conducted by Father Tondorf, and Dr. Gapen will supervise the work in Pharmacology. VVe have just finished Physical Diagnosis with Dr. Spiegel. In Pathology and Bacteriology, Dr. Ralph A. Hamilton will carry on until June. And so it is That we may say That this is all That we know now. But some day soon VV e hope to be In the same high place That the Seniors are And we can say In stentorian tones Come in you men And write your news V For our year-book. VV e thank you. S Xe' se gs X .sa sa www N X XXQXSN, wx .. .-.. . ............... . ...W W ............................... , ..,. .. ............ ,,,.., . . xg X my New xmwaaSalaammmwamae::a,maaamaaae wwf kk-ANS .,..a............. .... W.. vt. 6 .... X + X 5 .,..x.......... , ..X,.X..,.... M ..., , M . x.....k. gg YW S xllwxxx -"' .f rt .x..,x. an X .vs h as N -x - gg. Mk h S , W-s . X N Q i N N- W Ellrezhman 0112155 HERE are times when sudden indispositions seize upon one and long, h1dden'comple?ces manifest themselves. It is then that deeply - seated principles triumph over consuming desires and courage, as-at-492132: determination and an unconquerable will assimilate themselves toward the dual end of success and beneticence to mankind. Such has been the history of the Class of ,26, entering school with paramount hopes, a promise of fathoming the deep abyss in front of them-the sea of life and ambition lapp-ing about their feet. lt was a wonderful hallucination-to think that they were to possess the power of recalling men as they were about to descend into the silence and obscurity of death, the power to mould a human destiny, to be versed in all the mysteries and intricacies of the human heart and mind, to acquire the facility of destroying the noxious weeds of ill health, to be veritable diplo- matists in the science of medicine: to fuse the shifting moments of time into more perdurable brilliants. , But-they soon awoke to the consciousness of this delusion, a realiza- tion that before them was a path lined, not with roses, not with limpid cas- cades of iris, not cooled with the fragrant zephyrs of spring-but, a maze of paths untrodden, from which any aberration would be regrettableg that only assiduous application and many long nights of lucubration would reveal to them the weird and wondrous marvels they had dreamed of. So aroused from their reverie, with the stoicism o-f an anchorite, they set out to unravel the mysteries of medicine, and were soon vying with each other in friendly emulation with the cold, calculating hand of ambition. Life was full of worries, and more than once were they cast against the black wall of regret, only to rebound with renewed animation and dominating vivacity. Soon, came mid-year exams. to heighten the mystery, and everyone was conjuring up grievous chimeras as to the results-and their dreams-pale, shadow dreams that perish as mist before the sunlight were soon forgotten, naught else but conscientious labor and an avid craving for the truth would sunice to bring success. Yet the myriad unknown and microscopic details were sought out, and life' again assumed a more placid outlook-and so life will go to the end. XYhatever may have been the past of the class, I can prognosticate, with- out any feeling of embarrassment only the most brilliant future, and after they have passed through the dark and tortorous recesses of the present, they will arrive at an atmosphere of tranquil happiness, where the appalling per- plexities of today will be forgotten. GEORGE H. SCHMITTER. Ex,2,p,,.b-Stix ,, ,. AWN my Q-NNN sw-X tv -x .. .W-.. .WN sv X ox -ws w-sww if X Sam E. MERRIHIY! JUHN FLSEDILLO ROBERT E MCCLELLAN 'iiffy T 'H.FERNF!NDE.Z SHNCHEZ NSFITTHEW DJYSCENIRY 5 W N SCHOOL of LAW Lxx W..c.i..W...,..Wm.i. ,M as Q g WK ..x.., ..... , .......... , --.eww """Xs. X XX ix X- Sit Silk S Wi XTRXNX "Nt x XX ss- cw- ""' e-xxx Ka igis.,.,,ssss w m MXt X Y N5 vi... i X 5 Nw-as X Ymm Aye-si' xv- we X Q v N X i. .... My Xxx was .xx kms .... -X vie N 2 5 xxx.,,,,..s.-N--"' "" Xxn.wv.vw...sw...is.. xNNXxxw..3 NNN, Ellnrrmnrh. OIaLCW'lNG is a resume of the lite ancluactivities ot the Law Department. ln writing this section for YE IJOMIESIDAY BOOKE, the editor and his able corps of assistants have attempted to record each and every event that may have occurred during our three years of study in the largest school of law in this country. XYe are proud ot our record. Each and every stu- dent of the Law School, at some time, take some part, be it little or small, in the long chain of affairs of the University, and we have attempted to record what they may have done. lf ive have overlooked anything that may have happened, or neglected to make mention of vvhat some one may have clone in the interest of this University, we assure the person or group of persons that it was inadvertently done. Our attempt to complete this section, and complete it entirely without correction, has been a man's-size job. Our efforts are humble and sincere. lVe have received a liberal education in the art of printing and engraving, have been brought into con- tact with all kinds of prominent men: we have been honored to the highest degree in serving our schoolmates, yet, rather to have died when little boys, than willingly and intentionally offend in the pages to follow. So we trust you will accept our little offering, in the spirit in which it was written, and ask your forgiveness in whatever may seem to trespass on your friendly affections. AUSTIN F. CANFIELD, Editor, Law Department. Wv N x wx - ' if v -X wi wx A +- msg A --swx 'XY' " V' 'Wy N X Q vw' WMWNN it t . GEORCIE Ii. ll.xMI1.TuN'. LL. D I L D Dean of 5011001 of La V Jorma cnrzmovv' ' Jonm L N L.,L, ,Nxx , W-W . .,,. . SN N? xxx, Q ww Qfgmxx 3 sql XNQYN gggxwwsmvu A X3 H .N N3 NN s Ns NX.--"" XX '...,M.M xx X -X SQN,-+' XX N,,..,.,,..-9+ Xwmw,W,,,ww"" XNxxw,,s Xwwuj Uhr 3 hitur AUSTIN F. C,xN1P1Er,u Auziatani I hiinrn TIMOTHY F. IDALEY XYM. P. DOYLE, JR. HARRY I. KICNIERNEY' JOHN J. CARMOUY .IUHN I lAc:12R'1'Y 'HARRY Ii. .Xu-Rovls IEDVVARD NICCARTHY A. S'1uxNr.IzY D12 N12AxI.12 N NWWX NN xzlxlff-X +G: . .- W- WY .N K wx Y. M my wwf!-xr: 'XYA " W' Wwxg N x mxyv- www ' E2 wx-f-'X 5:1 is N E X Q 91 fi.: "',,,....1..f :iiiiffiiTf.QQ1:1Q1QQffl:QQZ12Elfffffflff222l21l1:f:11 ::Qfffi1T ' m 1 E 5 I 3 k ! , L "k' ...M..... ........... ...... 1 g X Q YQ N N N My J Nxm xxw XT' 2? 23 Y-N' N5 ,,,,,......lN,.......,.... xxx Fsgx Nik N-""'++ XmNw.R..R....,--wr XmR.wwwxw""""w.N XXXV'-rms? X-Nxws Wuainrzn illilanagvr EMMETT E. DOHERTY Azuintnnta JOHN J. MCGARRY BERNARD A. MCGLTINNIS JOHN S. XVHITE R. DEB. LABROSSE JAMES P. XVELSH CHARLES C. MCARDLE .JERRY F. CARNEY DANIEL E. 1WCGRATH N -X -V . A-Nw ww N 'Q " 'NWXXN ww' sl mx! Sw N 3 S Nb Q SY iw .i...fXs.N . .R.5X,fw..s. .NW E ' 11- .. . 1. ....1 .Q . -msxxmwmemx ' N Uuczu J. FEGAN, LL. U., 1"H.D Assistant Dean, School of Law W7 XX X? M X hmmm? V L ..... , Qs N Xxx - XX N X NX X X K ,NX 1-git: 'i" .... A -' A .S N , X ws GEORGE E. HAMILTON, LL.D., I.U.D., Dean of the Law Faculty-Professor of Legal Ethics HUGH FEGAN, M.A., LLB., PH.D., QAssistant Dean of the Law Facultyj Professor of Insurance, Agency, ana' Damages REV. THOMAS 1. GASSON, SJ., CDean of the Graduate School, Georgetown Collegej Professor of Natura-l Law, Canon Law mul f1H'lSf7l'1ldCllC6 1'10NORABLE CONSTANTINE ul. SMYT11, MA., LL.D., QCl1ief Justice, Court of Appeals of the District of Colnmbiaj Professor of Associations aiul Wills D. XV. O,DONOGHUE, M.A., PI'I.D., LL.M., LL.D., Professor of Common Lau' Pleadiug, Equity I ana' II 1. S. EASBY-SMITH, M.A., LL.M., LL.D., tlformer Assistant United States Attorney, District of Coluinbiaj Professor of Profverty I, aim' Negotiable Izistrzuueuts HONORABLE ADOLPH A. HOEH1,ING, LL.M., CAssociate Justice, Supreme Court of the District Of Columliiaj Professor of Ef'ialeuee. I JOHN E. LAsKEY, LLM., CFor1ner United States Attorney for the District of Colunilmiaj Professor of Criminal Law and Domestic Relations HONORABLE HENRY S. BOUTELL, LL.D., CFOrmer Minister to Switzerlandj Professor of Iizteruatioual Law, Constitutional Law, the History of English Law, Statutes, Their Enactuzieut mul Iuterjvretatiou,, and the Elem-euts of Law CHARLES XV. r1iOOKE, M.A., LLB., D.C.L., fGraduate Student, .History and Politics. Cornell, 1893-1894: Fellow in Aclminis- trative Law, Columbia University, 1894-18955 Head of Department of Public Law and Administration, and Professor of Law, University of Illinois, 1895 to 19025 Doctor Of Civil Law, Syracuse University, 19223 Professor of Contracts and Property, I CHARLES ALBERT ISEIGWIN, M.A., LLB., fAuthor of "Keigwin's Precedents of Pleading' and of "Keigwin's Cases.On Torts", former Special Assistant to the Attorney General, :md fornier Assistant United States Attorney for tlie District Of Columlnal Professor of Torts, Equity Pleadiug, Couiiuzotz Law Pleadiug, and Equity I L A - 5' -Xxx SRX we it Nt' . wif? NE ,Egg . SN ., X t tx . N is. ws A .. at mms sw i . .AWA as w .X Aww Ng-his N-S KSN" A ' L eq? XR SX X XLQFX ,...x.... x..N., , its Xl... ..... N... . W- we w....s-R----" N..,......,... .,.... . N josEP11 D. SULLIVAN, BA., LL.M., f1fX1.l111OI' of "Snllivan's Cases on Real Propertyvj Professor' of Property II and III HUWARD Bovn, LL.M., Profesxoz' of Et'tio'o11ee I, II, and Propgyfy 111 JESSE C. EXIJKINS, LL.M., flfornier Assistant Attorney-General of the United States5 l'1'ofvs.vo1' of Stiles, BtII'IllIt'1lf.9, Cfllllillltll Proevcfzwo, and l'1'ocfiec C0m'so, Po,s'f-grodzzofc D6f1CI'I'flllC1lf lY11.l,LAM JENNINGS PRICE, MA., LL.13., LL.D., tlformer U. S. Minister to Panama: A.l1. rum laude, Centre College, 1892: BLA. and LL.l'3.. 1895. Centre College: LL.D., Centre College of Central University, Kentucky, 1917: Doctor of Laws and Political Sciences. National Institute of Panama, 1919: Professor of Law, Centre College of Central. University of Kentucky, 1905-1912: Envoy Extraordinary and Minister Plenipotentiary of the United States to Panama, 1913-19211 ' I,l'0ft'SS0l' of 1f'I'llft'lICU, Negotiable I11sf1'11111o11f.v, CQVI-lllllllll I'1'ot'vc11n'v, ' 11UllIt'.YI'liC Rt'1lII'1'U1l.Y and Rtll1lt'I'Ilf1fC'-X' FREIDERICK-l0Sli1'll IDE SEoovERE, All., 1.1,.l1., S.j.lJ., tA.B. Harvard University, 1909: LL.l3. Harvard University, 1912: S.j.D. Harvard Ui" ' ' ' l1NCI'Sltj, 1917, former Professor of Law. tlie Catholic University of Ainericaj l'1'off'ssor of CSVIDIIZ-Iilllll Lore, Roo! Property, Co11Hicf of Lo'zt'.v, Salas om! Bo'z'I1m'11f.v 11f1IC1-lAEl, M. Dovuc, AB., LL.l1., tlformer judge of the Municipal Court, Washington, D, CQ RUDOI.1'II H. YE1X'1'M1XN, LL.M. W11,1,1AM CLICARY SU1,1.1v,xN LLB, fl,l'UfCSSUl' of Couzuzolz Low Prcu'fit'v and General Practice, Under- graduate Coizrscj JOHN J. HAMILTON, BA., LL.M., Profcxsor of Bclulcrupfcy ARTHUR A. :X1.EXANlJER, BA., LL.B., Assistant Pl't7fc'.Y.9lIl' of Low FRANK S. MAGUIRE, LL.M., Professor of Patent Law Practlce ' t.-.- - N Qi 5:-.wiv xT:..,..1Q .IQIIQIQQQiIiifSQIIQQQQQIIIIIIIIIEEEEEIQI1IIQQCQQQQQQIiilQIQ2i:i11lQ2l2QQQQ1IiiE2?EEf2-EEZPQQCif:11fZ25EEiS 'i?l5k XXRw irtffnrr. " swcwiiv W.E. aoa'r.n.mnue:R PERRY EDMUND BRA DY CHHS JAM ES FRED .............N...:Q.i.Q?RgE-RWRRNXXXX F ws s Q R S RQ ' . NX- Q MW-AMX -I X, sw ,, S - - Q , R R x R ,xx A E- A - K N- - . S R-A Rx s Ns XR N RX . M N x -"' VNN.-w w,Nw.v.sw+' xxx xxx-.R-r VVM. E. LEAIIY, BA., LLM., Qlformer Assistant U. S. Attorney for the District of COiL1l11biEl.D . Assistant Professor of Law FRANK ASPRIGG PERRY, B.A., LL.M., Clfornier Assistant U. S. Attorney for the District of Cohnnbiaj Assistant Professor of Law 1 ROBERT A. NIAURER, B.A., LL.M. fPrincipal, Central High School, VVashington, D. Assistarzf Professor of Law CJ EDMUND BRADY, BA., LLB., Assistant Professor of Law CHARLES E. IQOACII, BA., LLM., Assisfamf Professor of Law SIDNEY F. ri1ALIAFERRO, LLB., Assiszknzf Professor of Law JAMES A. TOOMEY, M.A., LLB., Assistanf Professor of Law FREDERICK STOHLMAN, BA., LLM., Assistaazt Professor of Law THOMAS J. HURNEY, LL.M., Registrar PATRICK I. FLANNERY, LLB., Assistant Treasurer RALPII B. FLEIIARTY, LLB., Assistcuzt Professor of Law xXXXW N NNNNN gErESs'x...mi2 KN -X - w- Wg AWN Rm Rs Q-A-WR ww-swxx my '- Www wx wxyw' wwww XQEQQXX--'MSSQX JOS FLCFHN 55625 71-47RY BURNS J ERRY R Wcffafsfpffvr CLASS OFFICERS frm-lomns E.KEL.L.E3Y 7.2?5f-rsweff? IC L,FIW i VEPH RTM ENT ' ' f THOMAS E:.suL1.1vAN Ser-,qw SCIIOOI, ur' Ea Gil- 111 GIL 3111 illilemnrmm 1111111 6 11 111 1, 11 11611ss11 11111 111 0116111111111 1111 11J1JCl1C11111lN 11111 1161111611 11115 11121 6 1111111 11 C1111S 1111s 1111111 1111111 11111 111111s1, 111111 811111 111111 1 1 L 11 111 111111111 6 11s 111 Ill 1 1 11 CL 111 X115 111111111111 1 1611 1 1 11 s 1 IL 11 1 ll 6 11s 111111111111 01 1116 811111115 11111111111 111111 16 11 15 5111116111 1 11161111 21 1111 11111 11111 1161111111 81111, 211111 1 1111ss111111 11110 11111 1111 111s Q011, s11111Qs 211111 111211 111111111111 1116 11011111 11121115 111 self 16sp6ct 1 1 111C 116 11111 11111 111 DC 116 11111111 111 1115 111 1 1 1 ss 1 1 Q 111g 11 11 s111116116ss 111 111111 C1Z111X 1111 116 Z1 2111116 111 11111 111161111 111111 s16pQ, ag 1116 121118 0111 S611 es 111IOl1Q'11 1116 1111111111 IX s 2.1111 111 111 11 Q 111 1116 IO 1111 X11 'XIORY OF 41111111 .M M1169 i , 1 in L10II.' . ' 1.15 fjll U' 1 1' 1 , IQLZ, 1111111111115 Z1 111161 111 11'1i'11 ' 110.1 2 1 4 -1 .2 ' 1' ',., - - - Z if- 1,h . 1 "J Z" ' ' J S - 1111 1 1111116 1116 mill' 111 111511116 111 1116 11113211 High C' l1I'1, 11'111" ' -'1 ll 12211112 11 'YCV3' 1111-. 11',' 112 1 '1 ' ' '1111' 111111 11s, j11.'1 :Q 116 11':1.' 111Jl111t 111 cross 1111: 11'-S1111111 111 ,'1CCC.'S, his 11: 'ting 11115 111.' ' ' ' '1 fz,. 1X 32 . , , 5.1 1 1 5. 1111' ' 1' 1' 2'-1- 1 1 N '1.'Z111Jl1, 111 1' 1111' c1'1.1'111z116s: 211111 111:11 116 111111--1115 111 '1 116- K1 x-L1 -1 - 'wv ' 1 K- '- - Z -' l - 1 g., 111 ,gi . iii! C X, GEORGE L. ADKINS 1dUNTING'1'0N, XV. VA. "Addie,' "All great 7llCll are in some degree inspired" During our course of study in Georgetown, "Addie" has headed our roll. It was Adkins who gave the first definitions of Contracts, Torts, Equity, etc., by reason of the fact that he had the place of honor in the alphabet. A quiet well-meaning chap, yet a first- class mixer, a real student who delved into the in- tricacies of the law with delight. We are loathe to lose his friendly presence, yet as he conquered his studies, so must he go forth to make his mark in the held of legal enterprise. And we predict his success in terms unmeasured. EDWARD REINHOLD ALLARD PROVIDENCE, R. I. "Eddie" Rhode Island State Club UOIZI' fvafimzcv will 11t'l11'vf'v IIIOFC than our f01'ct"' llaving forsaken the halls of Rhode Island State College, where for two years he pursued the Sciences. this tall, amiable fellow became an enthusiastic Georgetown man, entering into the various student activities. From 'his Freshmen days Ed has ever kept his goal before him-a knowledge of the law. Assiduously has he applied himself to the books and with no small measure of success. lVith an intellect tenacious of high principles and well drilled in the fundamentals of the law, "Al" passes from the halls of old Georgetown to wage legal battles in his native State of Rhode Island. HAROLD EDWARD ALPROVIS, T E CD NEW HAVEN, CONN. KiPat!7 Prom Committee CID C3J Editorial Staff Domesday Booke Smoker Committee C23 Inter-Fraternity Council Connlgcticut State Club "To have friends is to be OIICU His class-mates have come to know him as a de- lightful "good fellow" and a man of attainnients. His engaging personality and ready, winsome smile have won him a host of friends and well-wishers. In his pursuit of the law, diligence and sincerity have been his constant companions. Endowed with a ready wit and a good foundation of legal propoundings, the structure of his legal attainments is bound to be mas- sive. He will return to his native city and undoubt- edly will maintain the reputation of Georgetown in upholding justice. HOWARD C. AMEIGH BINGHAMTON, N. Y. "Amy" 'l'n-asurer, New York State Club HCIIUIIU' generally f0'Z'01'5 the f'l'lldl'Ill'U "Bon Ami," while hailing from that great State of New York, went far beyond its four corners in quest of education, having attended the University of Val- paraiso, as well as the University of Kentucky, prior to entering Georgetown. That he drank large and copious draughts of knowledge at the fountains of learning in those institutions has been ably demon- strated to us all during his stay in our midst, .Xdd to this asset, the profound knowledge of law he has acquired and you will have the essential credentials necessary tofpass through the gateway whose portals are opened only to the successful. N ay your passage be quickly realized, Howard. ADEBERT R. BAKER KANsAs Crrv, Missoula "Bake" "Fats" "And surely it is lzv who lmfli an 'eagle' cycn UMany are called but few are chosen," but "Fats" seems destined to be one of the chosen few. Good natured and possessing a faculty for making friends has made Adebert a popular student. Corporations seems to be "Fats" favorite study, thus leading us to believe his ambitions lie in that direction. Adebert is a regular "Dapper Danu when it comes to indoor sports, not in-Ford, as he plays several instruments and is an accomplished singer and dancer. H. BARUCH XVASHINGTON, D. C. "Bari" District of Columbia Law Club f'Hcights reached and kept by great 17lC'l'L'U 'fBari" is one of the students burning with an ambi- tion to assimila,te all the law that is possible to do. A very retiring and reticient fellow who has always exhibited a keen desire to make his efforts to learn the law radiate with success. And well has he done so far. At the end of his journey through the pit- falls of legal learning, he can turn back with pride and acknowledge, even within himself, that his efforts have not been in vain, for he has set a difficult mark at which his eight-pound bundle of posterity can aim. HAROLD C. BEAKE SOUTH HAVEN, MICH. "Beake" Law Tnurnal Staff 125 GJ 'Z-I man who Sftllllfj 1H1I'1'L'd with his flzouglzf, Con- cC1'z'c.v magliificvazttly to ll1.IIl.YClfU Michigan may well be proud of Harold, for his record while among us has been of the acme of per- fection. .f-' X man of accomplishments is Harold, as his contributions to the Law Journal have always been most enlightening and interesting, while as a scholar he ranks with the "Big Five." His individu- ality will shine with undimmed radiance in large fields as his destiny seems unlimited, and Georgetown will acquire reflected honor by his success and achievement. ROBERT B. BENDER, A 69 CID ERENSBURG, PA. KKBOb7! "A f7l'I'IlCL' of good fellows" Rob is one of the foremost among the everreadys in the class. Upon no occasion has he been found wanting in a matter of an up-to-the minute disserta- tion on an abstruse point in recitation. The anxious ones always breathe a sigh of relief as the "Prof" arrives at his name on the class list. Although one could condone a slight delinquency as regards student pursuits in Bob's case, due to his recent acquisition of an extremely elaborate penchant for the subject of "Domestic Relations," nevertheless we find him on the mark at every turn. A genial companion, and a thorough gentleman. That those qualities presage an honorable and well-filled future must follow with in- dnbitable logic. WALTER B. BOST CIIARLOTTE, N. C. "VValt" rfPC7'XF7'T'Cl'U7lCC is a gift of the Gods" This "Tar heeler" from the f'Ole" South about to depart from these halls of learning recalls to our mind the man, who prepared himself for life's battle with a constancy of purpose, and an ambition that increased with each day of learning. Work to him was a delight. He began each effort to prepare l'1i111A self with the same methodical manner, that he lived his daily life. To him study was never a task. It was one of his psychological diversions in the Way of rest. And with the time of parting comes "good luck." ' FRANK BOSTICK PACOLET, SOUTII CAROLINA "Frank" "The .sun sci, but .rct not his hope" Frank is without a doubt mentally equipped for the blind trails of an unknown future. His skill, sagacity and discretion as shown lin Moot Court controversies, bear out this statement without possibility of dispute. He is frank in his speech and positive in his actions. Judging by his oratoriical ability, together with his prior academic training, we cannot but predict for him success in his chosen profession of law. SAMUEL MCMURRAY BOYD A X WASHINGTON, D. C. "Sam" Y Law Journal Staff C25 Junior Debating Society Senior Smoker Committee "Experience makes us mise" Although not with us during our Freshman year, during which time he was doing his "bit" in the Naval Air Service, Sam was not long in finding a place among us in our junior year. Hailing from the District where he is engaged in the moving picture business, and being intimately acquainted with many of the leading stars, it is beyond us why he ever decided to take up so dull a subject, as the study of Blackstone. With a winning personality that has no equal, and a bull-dog determination to finish anything that he undertakes to accomplish, Sam has been a big factor in helping us achieve all our noteworthy attaiinments. May all the success he justly deserves be his. WILLIAM J. BRENNAN, I' H I' JERSEY CITY, N. J. :1BillsJ ' "Vcni, Vidi, Vicf' Not much of the famous Fighting Sixty-ninth re- turned from Flanders Fields, but among their thinncd ranks marched one Bill Brennan, and his marching propensit-ies have not yet ceased, as he demonstrated by his conquest of the Law course. Bill alstivates in Jersey City and took his preliminary training at St. Peter's College. He has displayed during his all too short stay at Georgetown, the same noble quali- ties of courage and valor as characterized his endea- vors for Uncle Sam. We know that these qual-ities will win for him a rich reward in his professional career. l I I l s V l E E L L l l I l V WILLIAM R. BRENNAN TVTADISON, VVISCONSIN KKBUIH t'S'fu'vcIz is Jilmicf, silencc is golden" XYe surely will miss the sound and well-seasoned arguments, put forth by our friend Bill. Having a keen, analytical mind Bill can always grasp the argument. No doubt his power of will and trained faculty for reasoning has surely htted him for the proper profession. Friends he has many, all of whom will look with expectant interest for his inevit- able success. Good luck to you, Bill, may we meet again. THEODORE BRITTON N EW I.oNnoN, CONN. AATed77 'lllozicsiy is a r'1'rf11e" Three years ago from the State of the "wooden nntmegsu came a fair-haired young man who left be- hind him a record of which he might well be proud. ln both scholastic and athletic branches Ted was a leader. Although he has these achievements, Ted is not the man who will mention it, but when it comes to action Ted is "there" as the expression goes. XVe hope to hear in years to come that this toe-haired young man has accomplished his desired aim in life, to attain which he has so earnestly applied himself to his studies during his three years in our midst. FRANCIS CABELL BROWN BE'rnEsDA, TXITARYLAND "Frank" "Hc bore lziniself like n studious gcnfleman"' Frank, who hails from that well-known vaude- villian town of Bethesda, came to us direct from the "Hilltop" There he is reported to have been a wonder in the "army" and many are the stories told of his sunnner with the R. O. T. C. at Camp Devens. But forsaking the call of militarism for that of justice he has steadily advanced in the wisdom and learning of the Law and at the same time has in- creased h-is alreadv large circle of friends. XN'e predict vast things for Frank, not the least of which is that he will soon forsake the life of single blessed- ness. HERBERT H. BROWN VVASHINGTON, D. C. "Herb" "Suit thyself to the estate in which flzy lot is Crist" Having obtained a classic education at Rugby School, England, Herb returned to his native land and in due course, graduated fin mechanical and electrical engineering from Lowell Institute. During the war he was commissioned and saw service in France with the 59th C. A. C., New York, and with resumption of peace, became an examiner in the U. S. Patent Ofhce. In view of his technical and legal training, he is well prepared to continue his chosen field of Patent Law. Best wishes, old boy. ROBERT BROWN PROVIDENCE, R. I. 'fBob" HSIlL'L'6'S.Y to 41 fI'v.s'vl'r'e1' of szzrcvsf' From the land of Roger XYilliams comes this son of Georgetown. Constancy of purpose has always marked Bob i11 his efforts, and his quiet, serious and studious manners have been a source of inspiration to his many friends in the class. Always a supporter of all class functions, Brownie earned the reputation of a good-fellow, and in parting his friendship will be sorely missed. Bob intends to practice in Rhode Island. ALEXANDER NELSON BRUNSON, JR. GREENVILLE, SOUTH CAROLINA A'KA1eX7! "The mildest 'IIZGIIIZCVS and the gcntlcst lwarf' "Alex" has completely won those with whom he has come in intimate contact by his optimistic tem- perament, sincere friendship, and admirable person- ality. To meet him is to know him, and to know him is to love and admire him. He 'is a man of ability and character, and we know that he will do well everything he may undertake to do. All the requi- sites of a successful practitioner of the law are pos- sessed by "Alex," and great things are expected of him in the future. GEORGE WILLIAMS BRUNSON GREENVILLE, SOUTH CAROLINA f'GeOrgel' "Let 11s be silvnt, for so are the gods" The world admires a man who quietly and without show or ceremony accomplishes 1ife's duties and brings upon himself by reason of his achievements distinction and honor. just such a man is George. Although quiet and unassuming he has made many friends by his gentlemanly conduct and agreeable manners. For such a man no doubt there should be nothing but success in this world, and let it be sa,id that he has the best wishes of his class-mates. JAMES M. BURKE NEW HAVEN, CONN. lCJ'i1,I17J "A true memory is a trusty friend" 'Ajinf' is a Prince. His three years at Georgetown have gained for him a host of friends and the reputa- tion of a regular fellow, while his class work has marked him an excellent student. Ambition, imagi- nation and a sound foundation in the knowledge of the law are his, therefore success cannot be denied. XVC only hope that Fate will be just, for then his ambitions and desires will be gratified. Among his intimates he is known to be an authority on Ad- miralty matters and the duties of a Judge. "Never mind, Jim, I'll'crank the car tonight." STANLEY CLARKSON BURKE, A X PASADENA, CALIFORNIA 'fStan,' President, Georgetown Union California State Club Junior Smoker Committee "These minor tasks provoke one so" In the IQ25 issue of "VVhO's Who in America," we expect to see the name of "Burke" in the bold-face type. By way of cross-reference turn to "Dun or Bradstreet," and to be sure, there also appears the name of G. R. Q. NVallingford Burke. Contrary to the rule of physics that like things repel, it seems that the Golden Vtfest is constantly calling this wa,r- rior of super golden locks to her land of palm trees, swayed by the cool Ocean breezes. Oh! California, open wide your Golden Gates for with the arrival of this embryonic and ambitious young lawyer, your hot suns need not tarry long to dry the print of his Well- earned diploma, for he comes to you with a wealth Of knowledge and worldy experience, -as an assidu- Ous student and as an orator of no mean ability. JERRY FREDERICK BURNS, fb A A HOULTON, MAINE HJ'erI,yH Carrol Congress Prom Committee CU f-U Smoker Committee CJD Vice-President Senior Class "Still water rims deep" Of all the pleasant and enjoyable associations, which have "silver Iinedl' the cloud of life during the last three years, none do we dislike to see terminate more than this one-with our quiet, austere comrade from the Pine Tree State. Seeking the light of legal learning with that vim, a,ctivity and self assuredness which might have characterized a philosopher of ancient times in his search for the elusive "stone," he finds himself today-a master of his SL1lJjCCtHO7lllli opera cffectof' JAMES P. BURNS, CID B I' NVALLINGFORD, CONN. "Jimn1iie" UI. P." Vice-President KD C25 Hamilton Law Club Connecticut State Club "A rolling .fiona gatlzcrs 110 moss" Everyone in Ceorgtown Law became more or less familiar with Jimmie, when this astute politician ap- proached them on some political, economical, or social question of the day. This ma,ster organizer, with his ever-present smile, his "cagey" chatter, his come and meet me personality, 'has endeared himself to his fol- lowers, because he was at all times the fearless leader. An adept at strategy, an aptitude for learn- ing, a genius for advancing himself, this rosy faced Jimmie, should always be the same leader, and master politician, in his battle for a, legal career. And may he always continue to hold down the vice-presi- dency of whatever he may be connected with. C. L. BYERS GARNER IOWA l "Clem" Senior Prom Committee "In Hoc Sigma Vmcesu This industrious and ambitious product of Iowa has all the exemplary qualifying reqnisites so essen- tial for the legal representative of Main Street to possess. Courageous, as evinced by returning a junior with a partv of the second part: a savant, as demonstrated by flawless discussions in the class- room: and a man of high moral character and deep integrity, as indicated by personal Contact we are positive that ere long Lew will acquire that in- tangible right of way on the high road to fame and fortune. Bon voyage. JOSEPH LAMBERT CAIN BIEDFORD, MASS. h.l'OC'Y Class Secretary 1.55 l'rnm Vommittee Q23 Carrol Congress Massachusetts State Club "Thy modesty is rl, candle to thy 11zcr1't,' A Bay Stater whose smiling countenance carries a glow of warmth wherever he goes. Modest in ma,n- ner and stud-ious in habit, his sterling qualities have impressed us, and, with his manly character, make of him a friend whose friendship is an asset. joe was cited for bravery in the Xvorld War, a fact known to but few of his friends. May his modesty never interfere with the pursuit of his chosen profession. May his perseverance be richly' rewarded, and may his every effort be a halo of success. FRANCIS P. CALLAHAN BRISTOL, PA. KKCHIIH Pennsylvania State Club "On with thc dance, lm' the joy In' iuzcofzhfzcdu Callahan, hailing from Bristol, has succeeded in overcoming this handicap and is now able to boast of an acquaintance with Blackstone, Coke and other great commentators of the law. Blessed with ever- lasting good nature and a perpetual smile, "Cal" firmly believes that Hall work and no play is bound to drive the law awa,yf' His friends are legion. F Street knows him welll VVhen not delving into the law, he worships at the feet of the Goddess of Terpsi- chore, for the dance is his one dissipation. He pos- sesses the qualities which make for success and a bright future for him is assured. H. P. CAEMMERER XVASHINGTON, D. C. HH. PY! "The fvhilosophy of thc' law has his deepest l'1l'fI'7'6'SfU Like a sturdy oak, HH. Pf, has grown up amongst us. VVith his roots well embedded in the field of academic knowledgef possessing the degrees of A. B. and M. A., he has risen until now he is well prepared to weather the storms of life. Our respect is com- manded by his modesty and reserve. His friendship is doubly esteemed for his generosity. His class dis- cnssions, eminating oracular wisdom will not be soon forgotten. Seldom is seen so keen a scholar with such a deep philosophic background. AUSTIN F. CANFIELD, A GJ li, SHEN.xNnoAn, PA. "Austin" "Can" Erlitor-in-Cliief "Ye Domesday Tlookev Freshman l'rnm Com. "lHr-inesday Hooks-" Staff C11 ll. C. Law Club "Say fo all the zcorlrf 'This is ri man' lfrom the outset "Cans" dynamic personality has been connected with every class activity. His ever- present smile, his sincerity and a firm adherence to the greater principles have won for him the friend- ship and respect of all. A brilliant student, a scintil- lating social light and an a,ll around good fellow-we hate to say good-bye. His abundant knowledge will he an open sesame to the halls of Fame and we ex- pect soon to see him ascend the lofty heights of achievement. His foundation is a solid one and the structure should be great. SHELDON D. CAREY, fb A .A NEW HAvEN. CONN. "Shel" Treas., Hamilton Law Club C31 Senior Prom Committee Connecticut State Club ,lunior Debating Society District of Columbia Law Club Senior Debating Society Business Staff, "Ye llomcsday Bnokcu IrRP1IIiI11'.YL'Fllf lzcrc tonight, we fain icioulri f7l'!l1-SU, Of his good-deed-full life, the fricry Mase." Connecticut may well be proud of "Shelf and so, indeed. may Georgetown, for in him we have found naught but good qualities. Quiet. unassuming, studi- ous, firm in his ideals and praiseworthy habits, always ready to render a helping hand. and equally ready to drastically defend both right and justice. these are but few of the things we may say of this most promising lad. 'Success cannot fail but come to this man. May our paths through life entwine. "Shelf, JOHN CARMODY XV,xsH1NGToN. D. C. "Jack" D. C Law Club Senior Debating Society Editorial Staff "Ye Domesday Iiookeu Senior Prom Committee "HL, has luck and lurk you know is 111110-fefzilis merit" The maxim "Equity favors the D'iligent" might well he revamped to read "Fortune favors the dili- gent" for ,lack Carmody's career at the Law School is a living proof of that fact. Recognized by his class-mates in Freshman year as an earnest, con- scientious student. ,lack has so conducted himself ever since. A vision of the rewards, which are to he his for these labors, was given those, who in Moot Court saw his enviable grasp of legal principles: his confident, determined manner and forceful address. Success for such a man can be measured only by the limits of the fields he seeks to conquer. JEROME F. CARNEY NEW HAVEN, CONN. A iiJ'eI-ry!! Connecticut State Club Junior. Debating Society Senior Debating Society "Tha trzzvst Tilflllfh is that of zmde1'sta11d1'1zg" After a year at Yale, jerry elected to cast his lot with the budding barristers that comprise the annual caravan which moveth from New Haven to George- town. He lirmly established himself in the hearts of his class-mates when he assumed the role of "cheer- leader" at the Freshman Smoker. As a student, Jerry vis, if we ma,y borrow his own well-known ex- pression, hthe very bestfl and if he doesn't reach the zenith of success, it will be because of his modesty-- the true test of greatness. When Jerry "hits" the Connecticut Bar Examination the shekels will start rolling in, as he's sure to be rated among lawyears- "the very best." , I JOHN L. CARNEY, 415 A A VVORCESTER, Mass. li:I'aCkU "A 11za1z's man" .lack is among the best known and most likeable men in the class. He has that magnetic personality which is characteristic of men born to lead. Always ready for a frolic and yet never losing sight of the fact that his purpose at Georgetown is to train him- self for the future Jack has so blended his fun and his study as to make a majority of us envy his ability to get the most out of life. However, even his strong spirit has met its master and when lack sets out in -Tune for Arkansas, his chosen Held, "Mrs lack" will be along, to share with him, success in El Dorado. GEORGE HERBERT CHAPPELEAR VVAsHiNG'roN, D. C. "Chappy" "I must take lzccd of my c01z.rc1'm1ce" After the culmination of the VVorld Vlfar, dur- ing which period "Chappy" saw active service with the U. S. Navy, the call of the law came and the ,lubilce Class acquired a man of sterling qualities. Blessed with ai keen analytical mind and a dogged determination to perform meritoriouslv whatever he undertakes, "Chappyls" cruise on the ship of law has indeed been prohtable. "Chappy'l also finds time to play a little and let it be known to you all that he's a Vernon Castle on the ballroom floor, and in the parlor, Oh l my l ! GREGORY CIPRIANI lVAs111NuToN, D. C. "Slippery Annie" "Cip" District of Columbia Law Club "Pour the ful! tide of floqimizcc along, sczwlicly pure, and yet d1'zf1'1it'ly strong." "Greg" or "Cip" was raised in the smallest State in the Union, but you know good things come in small packages. A person who would rather study and discuss law than to indulge in entertainment, he was frequently heard volunteering to recite on most ditlicult eases. His great slogan for success is proper preparation and then "In Deo Speramusf' May your harvest be rich, "Cip." JOSEPH VINCENT CONNOLLY FALL R1vER, Mass, "joe" fl. V." Prom Committee CID Q21 Q35 Carrol Congress Massachusetts State Club Senior Debating Society District of llxlumbia Law Club ' "To lenoru him is to know ll mari" In any discussion of joe it is but fitting that his suavity and bearing be mentioned a,nd approved: and who shall say that the little boutonnicre going to make up the tout ensemble does not lend the finishing touch? joe, old scout. does like his daily little flower. Fall River. Massachusetts, claims joe as its very own, and they do say that the folks in the old mill town begged him to stick a,round and help 'em rim things. Upon condition, however, that he'd return shortly thereafter, he was permitted to come down to Georgetown and become a lawyer. An active par- ticipant in class activities, a rattling good student and a pretty live guy generally, our hero Joseph is a popular bird. Here's how, joe! JAMES W. CRAIG HOLLY, N. Y. HJlll1ll1lC', President, New York State Club "A horse! A l1.01'sf'! My kziigdozzi for ll f10l'.Yt'fU Jimmie. with a genius for settling income tax dit- ticulties: a penchant for entertaining the ladies: an insatiable desire to meet and know everybody in town: and a bear for punishment, came to us from the Empire State. This man, possessed with rare ability, and a brilliant mind, is probably the best- known man in the college. -limm'ie's dark glasses. derby hat, and snappy Norfolk, will soon give way to the pince-nez, the high silk. and the veritable one button cutaway, tantamount to the successful lawyer, for Jimmie will be all of that. W. EARLE CRAIG l"1i11-AoEi.1'111A, PA. A 'fXVcs', Gcorgetmvu Union Carrol Congress "Still rims the wafer fvlzcrc the brook is deep" After attending the University of Pennsylvania and Temple University, both in his native city, Earle decided to take up the study of law, and he very judiciously chose Georgetown, and while here has assimilated the law with painstaking care. A good- natured fellow with a pleasant manner, he has en- deared himself to his class-mates. May success at- tend your every effort. A volume of farewells and good wishes are with you. THEODORE J. COLLINS, E N YD ANACONDIA, TXTONT. 'fTed" Frcslxman Smoker Committee Senior Prom Committee Montana State Club Senior Debating Society "His fr'z'cm1's have 601110 to him 1llZS01lgI1tU From "out where a, manis a manu-even as Young Lochinvar-so came our Ted. Graced as he is with a pleasing personality, a keen sense of humor, an inherent desire for fair play and square dealing, and a thorough knowledge of the law gained by study, patience and perseverance, Ted cannot but go far toward success in life. It is hard to think that we may never again hear his cherry "Halla, boy, and it is our hope that we may at some time in the future renew the friendship, which will remain un- broken by time or distance. J. ROBERT coNRoY NEW BRITAIN, CoNN. KiJ'ir1-177 'love mc, low my dog" Serious student, jolly good fellow and staunch friend, is Bob. After taking a whack at the Hun, Bob packed a grip and in company with his very distinguished and much decorated dog, "Stubby," set sail for VVashington. He spent a year at Catholic University, but switched to Georgetown. He is well up in the ranks of the leading lights and is destined to perform in those halls of justice where frock coats and spats are the order of the day. The precedents of Connecticut are due for a profulgent explication. He carries back with him the best wishes of all. EUGENE A. COSTELLO HAzLEToN, PA. "NVish', "Coss" "By the grace of God I am what I am," This scion of an old-line Hibernian family, hails from the anthracite coal mining center of Pennsyl- vania. A rugged, persistent individual, with a dogged determination to see the finish of anything that had been started-win or lose-as exemplihed when "Castinelli" one day mandamused the entire complement of otlicials in a certain governmental de- partment to secure the required attention. A big- hearted' likeable chap, generous, full of fun and good nature and an orator of no mean ability. Inventor of the collapsible base-drum. Good luck, "Coss !" J. FENDALL COUGHLAN, E N fb W0oos1DE, MARYLAND lllackil Georgetown Union Maryland State Club Carrol Congress Junior Prom Committee "True as steel, sincere and independent" From out of the State of Maryland have come to Georgetown men of whom the University is proud. None could ha,ve shown more adaptability for the law, more ability to grasp its principles, or more reason in expounding them than has Fendall. Not content with being a fine student, Fendall has demon- strated a diversity of ability by frequently drawing from the fountain of social activity, where he has proved himself to be no less masterful. FRANK W. DALEY, A X New HAVEN, CONN. at ,lkn Frat Treasurer. Freshman Class Freshman Smoker Committee Prom Committee C15 C25 Law Journal Staff C11 Q25 Presiclent, Connecticut State Club "Blessed is he who has found his work, let him ask no other blessedness" XVhen Frank tossed a coin to see whether it would be Law or Medicine, Dame Fortune smiled upon Law, and Medicine was the sad loser. His early education and associations with Connecticut's leading politicians have equipped him with a wealth of knowledge of human nature, which is destined to win many cases for him. Frank is one of that rare a,nd admirable type that look upon study as a pleasure, and who are not content with anything short of success in whatever they undertake. VVith his mag- netic personality and sterling character, we are sure Frank will realize his greatest ambitions, JOHN T. DALY, 1- 1-1 1' Sl'RlNtQFlEl,D, Mixss, ".lzwk" Nlassaclliisvttls State tnlnhl l HZ l U7 Smoker Connuittccfll Q25 QU Prom Committee C23 "Tha fest lIIltlfTl'fI1t'l'lj' deeds in royal men arc lvcniilig ruitlz lzzzzlzilifyu lf we were to "page" jack as he would have it, it would not be justice to the greatest half-back that ever donned the "togs'l at old Perdue. 1-le has linked capability with humility, kindness with happiness. Put these in the crucible of time and light the Bunsen burner of trial and temptation, and there you will find in the last analysis-those elements that cemented the hearts of all who know him as a pal and friend. The mills of the successful gods grind slowly--but mark it down in the annals of your memory that -lack Daly will carry the ball through the line for a touchdown regardless of opposition. TIMOTHY , A 09 QD l,iL'RI.lNt2'1'0N, YT. urlqlllln Editorial Staff "Ye Domesday llooken C31 l'rom Q15 CM Historian C25 "I am ctw' gzzidcd by my c011scz'v11cr--11of my fancy" This blithe, debonair, and dignified New Eng- lander, entered the portals of Georgetown, after hav- ing run the gauntlet of student activities at Holy Cross, from whence he emerged, armed with the coveted A. B. During his years of study he has laid a foundation of learning, tempered with sound logic. He has developed a keen acumeng an ability to reason adroitly and with promptitude: and a enviable pellucid foresight. Perfectly at ease in the drawing- room, ball-room, school or court room, yet cloaked with a mantle of modesty and restraint. XVe shower our best wishes for a brilliant and successful career upon one who so justly merits them. J CHARLES A. DAVIS .XI.ExixNnRI.x, VA. "Charlie" l.aw Alonrnal Staff fll "In year.: young. yft in thought HItIfIlI'!'U lYhile he may be one of the youngest in the class. if not the baby member. he is but nineteen. Charlie llavis proved to us that he is one of the brightest.. when he won the coveted prize for leading' the class of over four hundred members in our first year. He has started right and we feel assured that he will continue to be eminently successful, and offer him our sincere best wishes for the future. CLARENCE EDWARD DAWVSON vliASHING'l'ON, D. C. "Buddy" Senior Prom Committee U.P0.S'.S'L'SSI'0llf is niific'-tczztlzs of the lang' self-possrusioii the 0thcr" "Buddy" is a VVashington boy for whom may be predicted great prominence and success in the pro- fession. His genial manner, kindly and helping hand have won for him the admiration and respect of aill. "Buddy" plans to specialize in the highly lucrative field of income tax law and no one can doubt, that bringing to that held, as he will, the gifts of industry, logical thought and determination, success cannot elude him. As Attorney for the Plaintiff in the first Moot Court case of the year, Dawson's inasterly court technic was a revelation and a tribute to con- scientious study. WILLIAM CLARK DQELACY fIIEVY C11,xsE, lXl.XRYI..XND 4. Bill Senior l'rom Committee f'Tl1r' zmblvxz' 11117111 the Izcxf L'0llft'HI'IIIL'l1f liar" liill-with the angelic face: but that doesnt mean anything. He'll tell you about his globe trotting trip last Summer, but he won't tell you all about it. However, on cross-examination it may be found that Paris is worth visiting. lt's a sick Bill who doesn't see a flapper when she passes. All joking aside, Bill is an all-around fellow and one of the most popular in the class. X'Vhenever he starts out to do a thing he never stops until he has finished it, and finished it well. Heres to a rosy future, Hill. STANLEY De NEALE, A X XV,xsH1Nr:ToN, D. C. HAI" "Stan" Class Historian 135 District of C'olumbia Law Club "Ye Domesday Booke" Staff I'rom Committee CU C33 HI'vl'l'f1lt', honor and trnflzs arc I1tllI!f1IItII.lI'S of lllflllui XVhen this regular fellow came to Georgetown in quest of an LL. li., his affablc manner soon won him a host of friends, and his assiduous application to the perplexities of the law the admiration of his fellow class-mates. Taking an active interest in class acti- vities, and because of his conscientious endeavors, he was chosen to record in the annals of Georgetown, the history of the Golden jubilee Class of 1923. Using the colloquial phrase, Stanley is a "good mixer," for he can walk with kings and yet not lose the common touch. XVe know his future achievements like his record at law school "Res Ifxm Loqzzilzzrf' 1--+- VINCENT WILLIAM DENNIS, A X HARTFORD, CONN. fivirlll Junior Prom Committee Senior Smoker Committee Treasurer, Connecticut State Club "Tim greatest orator anzong l4m'yvrs, the grcaicst lazvyrr among oratorsl' Of the men distinguished in our class "Vin" has left with us a strong and vivid impression of an affable personality, manner and disposition. "Vin" joined us in our Junior year, having spent a year at Catholic University, and he immediately attracted the attention of all by his earnestness and aptitude in absorbing the law. VVe are sure "Vin" will per- petuate the ideals of old Georgetown and we will always be proud to refer to him as being a class-mate. ROBERT IRVING DENNISON XVASHINGTON, D. C. KfB0b!? Smoker Committee, Freslnnnn Eiif. E, " ' gallant gay Lal11.aJi0a?lL A conscientious student Bob has mastered the ver- . I- . , 4 plexities of the la,w with apparent ease and is now well re mared to baffle the astute mractitioners with P I - 1 n . a ready fund of legal lore. He is already practicing patent law, and we have it that success for him is alread assured. He has but one failing-tea-dances. I Y . I er ' But then all geniuses are eccentriic. His personality and character have won for him many friends, and he leaves us with our best wishes for a long and prosperous career, for "long shall we seek his like- ness, and long in vaiinfl LeROY H. DETWILER THREE RIVERS, LIICHIGAN KKROYYJ "Talent is that wlzicli is in a 'Hl0ll,.Y power" LeRoy hails from the land of the NVolverines, and before the late unpleasantness with Germany was industriously engaged at the University of Michigan in learning the most approved methods of pulling teeth. But hearing Uncle Samls call for volunteers, he dropped his dentistls forceps and his engrossing volumes on bacteriology in order to help to lick the Hun. That accomplished, he joined our illustrious class of ,23 at Georgetown, and has since devoted himself whole-heartedly to the study of the law. His constant good-nature and attractive personality have won him many friends, who expect him to go forth and win great honors both for himself and for Georgetown. CHARLES DONALD DIMMOCK, A X AUGUSTA, GA. "Charlie, Prom Committee CD C23 Georgia State Club Junior Debating Society ' "Au affable and courteous gc'utleutau" Charlie is a gentleman of the Old South, and brings with him all the charm and courtesy for which the South is famed. One of the most active workers tin the various class and school enterprises, he has been a pertinent factor in the success which has i11- variably attended these functions. He is an asset to the class, and when we read in a few years of his success in public life, there will be many "I told you so's." Charlie has very good reasons, including a "fair" One, to strive to reach the pinnacle of success. EMMETT E. DOHERTY, A 69 fb BUTTE, MONTANA 5CPat7, Prom CU Bus. Mgr. Ye Domesday llooke Montana State Club Carrol Law Congress "M0dcsty, thy ualue is a virtue" From out tl1e land of copper, and rugged ranches, famous for the glorious sunsets, comes "Pat." llis advent into Georgetown was marked by an un- ostentatious and unobtrusive manner, which he has maintained throughout his years of study. His every energy was affectionately dedicated to the advance- ment of old G. U. And his efforts have borne fruit. just a natural student who eats up what appeared hardest to most of us. His studies have not taken all his time, for Pat had a bevy of beauties who always inspired him to greater heights. His success lies but little ahead, and almost within his grasp. VEEDER R. DONAGHY, fb A A 'TOLEDO, O11 I0 c:DO11r: Vice-President, Senior Debating Society Carrol Congress "To be, rather than to seem" "Don" came to us from Michigan, tired with ambi- tion to drink deep at the fount of legal learning. How well he has succeeded, is best demonstrated by the fact that, several months before graduation, we find him the proud possessor of the much coveted certificate of admission to practice before the Su- preme Court Of the District of Columbia. An orator "Par excellence," a student whose clear, logical, well- trained mind combined with his veritable wealth of personality soon won for him the respect and friend- ship Of each and every one of us. lVe expect great things from "Don.U JOHN J. DONNELLAN ROSCOMMON, IRELAND "john" "The law shall be upheld" "John bl." was born in Ireland Where he became a follower of Aristotleg mastered the art of dialectics and then set out for Georgetown, where from the beginning he ranked among the best students of the class. Modest and unassuming, a,t the same time possessing a powerful mind, he is the embodiment of the familiar maxim "Smooth water runs deeply." His pleasing personality will win many friends for him in the future and the D. C. bar awaits a promis- ing lawyer. H-is proudest boast was always: "I am for my Alma Mater, first, last and always. May she forever continue to prosper." JOSEPH A. DONOVAN, qw B r f V H V XVASIITNGTON, D. C. iCJOe'J District of Columbia Law Club "Capable, fearless and honest" Here's one reason why so many of VVashington,S liappers are using ha.ir dye. Joe simply will not suc- cumb to their charms, and consequently many hearts are broken among the fair sex annually. He says he is more interested in his books and athletics. Joe in- tends to make tracks for Tulsa, Oklahoma, when he secures the coveted diploma, where he has wonderful opportunities awaiting him. XYhether he follows the law or engages in politics, we are assured joe will add credit to our class. EDGAR F. DOWELL W'Asn1NGToN, D. C. KfEd'! "Ease with dignity" A student in every sense of the word. His one ambition in life is the acquiring of knowledge and after its acquisition to apply that knowledge to the subject at hand. Already holding a responsible posi- tion in the Patent Ofiice in XVashington, he looks ahead for greater worlds to conquer. The Law School will be proud in later years to refer to him as one of her sons. VVl1en he leaves Uncle Sam's em- ployment and strikes out for himself, his accomplish- ments will be blazened on the book of fame. WILLIAM DOYLE, JR. N -b C.xzENov1.x, N. Y. "Bill" "L'onan'l Yice-President, New York State flnh Senior Debating Society Carrol Congress U tieorgetown Union "Ye Domesday liookci' Staff 1 "lf 1111zs1' ba 50-H1011 rcasoticst so well' Out of the great State of New York have come great men, forceful characters, strong thinkers, pro- found statcsnien, true. stalwart and patriotic citizens of the Rcpuhlic, Today and for the future she pos- sesses the proud heritage of that golden past, and in keeping with the preservation and perpetuation of so glorious a record, we have as our associate today a personification of those characteristics in Williain, jr. The Bar of New York will in the course of years, even as we, your class-mates, point with just pride to your accomplishments. lint, llill, a little piece of friendly adviceYdon't forget the immortal "dnck." CLARENCE E. DREIBELBIS lJAmm'1'i.x, l',x. "Drei" 'ATU thine own self be fI'Il,"' "Clarence" having exhausted the fund of knowl- edge of his Alina Mater. Schissler College, set out. like many others. to place himself under a new guid- ing hand. Realizing from the beginning that the well trained man is hound to he a success, "lDrei" has been a diligent student, faithful in his studies and untiring in his pursuit of the law. His kind disposi- tion and hahits of industry are hound to assist him in his clinih up the ladder of success. JOHN F. DRISCOLL, JR., A X BAYONNE, N. ul. "Handsome'l Smoker Committee QU Iunior Drhating Society New Jersey State Cluh "ff lu' 1105 any fault, lu' has left ns in doubt" Jack is listed as from llayonne. hut during his three years at Georgetown he has made himself so much a part of "what's going on in NYashington" that his loss will he very distinctly felt when he leaves. An earnest and conscientious student, Jack has always stood well up in his class, and whatever the field of his future endeavor, we can predict for him nothing hut success. A vest pocket edition of Bushman: the same delmair manners and grace of the late Reid, and a rival of Valentino for the affec- tions of our opposite sex make him the social lion of society's whirlpool. XYho gets your book, jack? ,n 6.9 I 'T 3 Rafi? EDMUND MICHAEL DUFFLEY, JR. BOSTON, MASS. iiDL1f:fJ! "Hr bon' 111'lllSL'1f always as becomes a mlm" "Edmund Michael" hails from Boston, Mass., where he received his early education, having divided Gaul and become familiar with Socrates, the wisest amongst the sons of men, learned Tennyson well said "Knowledge comes but wisdom lingersug set out for the Catholic U., XVashington, D. C., to deduce conclusions from premises. Here he mastered his philosophical pursuit and decided, there is a divinity that shapes our ends, hew them as we way, the legal Held is mine and Georgetown U. is the source of knowledge. As the rich soil produces an abundant crop so did DufHey's fertile caput absorb the law. We expect results from "Duff.,' FRANK S. EASBY-SMITH XVASHINGTON, D. C. ff- -'Easby" 'W' Law journal Staff C21 "Still writers rim deep" Frank is the quiet, sober thinking, sensible kind of a man not easy to become acquainted with, but once your friend, you will find him the staunchest im- aginable. Frank served in the mix-up on the other side. seeing plenty of action. On his return he met a more formidable foe in "young Dan Cupid." After a strenuous encounter, in which Frank was mostly "on the run," "Dan" was returned the victor. Abso- lutely, Frank, is a benedict. Frank is the son of a noble father. and that he is being groomed for the law firm of Easby-Smith 81 Son, is no secret. And we wish him luck unaboundecl. PAUL B. EATON VVINSTON-SALEM, N. C. "Paul" . 'tif we ran? secure all our rights let us sccilrc wlzat we crm" lVe enjoyed thoroughly the privilege of having among our midst on our cruise through the study of the Law this thoughtful, serious-minded member of the North Carolina, Bar Cfor such reward he obtained ere starting on the third lap of the journey with usj, His presence was ever helpful, for as each point was proponncled to us in class, there arosei spontane- ously to his agile mentality the opposing argument. Success is surely his, unless that judicial bearing is marred through the loss of his familiar moustache. BEDFORD LEE EMBREY, db A A UPPERVILLE VA. ! f'Embrey" Senior Prom Committee "A true So11tl1c1f11 Gt'1lflC1I1f0IlU Here -is the type of man that is starred as the 'tVirginia Gentlemanf' Quiet, unassuming, consid- erate always, Bedford's high worth is indelibly stamped on the hearts of his classmates. As a student, as a "pal," as a friend, his charm has capti- vated all of us. A delightful Southern droll eminat- ing from the body of an Apollo, which iis crowned by the irresistable, ingrating smile of a Siren has led us to "crave" Redfords company at all times. As a confirmation of our high opinion of him we have but to recall the fact that his "girl" is often adjudged the t'Queen of the Ball"-which means that he can "pick-em" and that they "fall," IRA L. EWERS XYASIIINGTON, D. C. K'Spo0se" Junior Smoker Cmnmittee District of Columbia Law Club Senior Prom Committee "Thr 54'1l01tII' 5111111105 Us by his luifold life" liver since the memorable night of our Freshman days when he acquired the nickname which has clung to him through the years, "Spoose" has occupied a sure position in our Hall of Fame. Particularly has he distinguished himself by an insatiable curiosity and by powers of cross-examination which would do credit to the most seasoned lawyer. Always a good fellow and an active participant in all school and class affairs, Ira has made many friends at George- town, who join in wishing him the success which they know is sure to come. GEORGE L. FEASTER PLAINFIELD, N.J. "Georgie" Freshman Smoker fommittee Freshman Prom Committee Iunior Debating Society New Jersey State Club "He needs 710 eulogyj 110 speaks for I11'111sc'lf" VVith a keen sense of humor that has no equal, and a world of wit that has won for him many friends, who will recall the many pleasant hours they have had in his company, "Georgie, carries with him, when he embarks upon the practice of the law, the well wishes of success, that his earnest applica- tion to study merits. Dame Rumor has it that George contemplates a life alliance in the near future. May your joys be superabundant, George. JOSEPH A. FENNELL XYA5lllN1iTON, ll. C. "joe" hSIlL'L'L'S.S' comes I0 liinz who IllCl'fl'SU llaving completed a Bachelor of Arts course, joe was appointed as an attache to the American Em- bassy, Paris, but desiring to specialize in the law, he returned to the States to enter Georgetown. As a student a,t the Law School he has been an ardent and enthusiastic supporter of all Georgetown activities. lleing an assistant editor of Foreign Relations, J. A. contemplates returning to specialize in International Law. His splendid educational qualifications and sterling character assure him success. RALPH G. FOCHT Ev.xNsroN, Ii.i.1Nois "Foch" "I lnwi' bllf cur lamp by rciliiklii my ffm' are glllidfliu ' RTl'l"I7l'l'riS a-frrrrd-uct-of-l+l-ifroitvarifl prior to pursuing the law he received the degree of ll. S. and later the degree of M. E. from the .Xrinour Institute of Tcclniology, at Chicago. llc is a licensed architect in the State of Illinois, and a licensed professional engineer in the State of New York. During his stay in Georgetown, he has shown an unusual degree of diligence and enthusiasm in his work. His clients may rest assured that their legal and equitable rights will be amply protected. FRANK D. FOLEY, E N lla SPRINGFIELD. Mass. "Frank" "Spike'l Senior Debating Society Track '20 Carrol Congress l Massachusetts State Club Senior Smoker Committee HGI'llCC'd as 111011 arf rtiitlz all the jwoiticvzs' of 1'L'Pfl1'fC8U Gifted with a ready wit unsurpassed, with a fund of stories and poetry unexeelled, and with a person- ality unbeatable, "Spike' made his debut into Georgetown Law. and into the hearts of his fellow students. His quick perception of the legal phases of a situation, and his steady application to his studies, gained for him the reputation of a student of no little renown. A leader of men, and possessed of such excellent qualities. he cannot but reach the uppermost rung of the ladder of life, and we are confident that he will gain for himself and for Georgetown, the highest of honors as a Lawyer, a Statesman and an Orator. OTTO R. FOLSOM-JONES W.xs1i1Nu'roN, D. C. flones' "Cujv41blc, fczzrlcss and ll0Il4'.YL'U Folsom--lones, as he is familiarly known, in leav- ing the Pine Tree State to become a resident of the Nation's Capitol. brought with him, tin addition to a pleasing personality, an A. B. degree from historic Bowdoin, also the degree of M. B. A. from the Har- vard Graduate School of Business .-Xdministration. XYe feel that his liberal education, together with his legal training, has titted him most thoroughly for sueeess in his chosen profession, and that when he is given the "Silk" he will create the same dignitied appearance that he has in class. ELLSWORTH BISHOP FOOTE Noivru Bkanroizn, CONN. "E. ll." Connecticut State Club HGI't'tIf 1.11 111.5 f1'i11111pl1s. IAII l't'fI.I't'IIlt'llf gI't'tIfU Quiet in manner and in speech, "Foote" has gained many sincere friends in his university career. He has always been an earnest student. leaving no op- portunity pass to develop his youthful mind in the seienee of the law, as his copious notes on lectures and quizzes attest. His note books contain verbatim copies of every lecture and quiz. and we feel sure that a man of his perseverance and eagerness for learning will bring nothing but honor to our class in future years. Nay your record in life be just as bright as that left by you in tleorgetown. HAROLD EDWIN FOSTER, rib A A ERIE, PENNA, "l7oster'l K Hamilton l.aw Club Junior Debating Society Ohio State Club Senior Debating Society Senior Sinoker t'onunittce "In the Iv.1'1'c011 of j'0IlI'll, wl11'cl1 ffm' 1'1'.vc1'r'1'.v For cz bright llltIll1LO0U', llzcrc is 1111 .v11t'l1 teora' .els-ft1i!"" - Hours of retrospection come to all men-pleasant hours when life has been well lived and full. Only by anticipating those delights can we console our- selves at the parting of the way-at the moment when "flood-bye, Harold, good luck" means health, wealth. happiness-everything conducive to the en- joyment of existence. Harold's place in the halls of the l.aw School will not soon be hlled-students of his caliber are rare-in the memories of his class! rant, and the ladies-ah poor souls. they can nevei be compensated for the loss of this utO1'C2ltlO1'.H mates. .X pleasant association will always be frag- nf-,W---f L..-.u ..., , '- JOSEPH A. FUREY i,I'I"l'SFIEI.lJ, Mxss. "Joe" "The fl'1'ClItfS llmiz lzusf, gzxzfvjvlc llzvm in thy livuris willz hooks of stun!" joe has been one of the class stand-bys from the time of our inception as a class. Joes quiet de- meanor won for him a host of friends. Never has he been found wanting in recitation or examination, and always did we find him exacting, to the minutest detail, when it came his turn to expound the law. Aloe took his work in school, a,s serious, as he took 'his daily lifeg that is why he must be. the same big suc- cess, when he goes out to make for himself a name worthy of his efforts. AXVe were proud of Joe in class: we shall be prouder still when we hear of his legal conquests. WILLIAM T. GARTLAND MANCHESTER S DAK "Heel" 'fTwo-gun" This blond gentleman drifted into our midst from one of the mid-western Universities, to complete his final studies under the banner of the blue and gray. From the wind-swept prairies of the Dakotas, he has filled our ears with tales and stories of the melo- dramatic life associated with the land of his domicile. A four-dav blizzard: the barking' of a coyoteg a few scattered Indian tribes and the Little Rig Horn, give 'iHeel', food for dramatic story telling. After he gets his sheepskin, we expect to see '4Two-gun" hot- foot it back to settle some old land patents-or pos- sibly serve on the Boundary Commission. And he has mastered the law. Our best wishes go with him. RODGER D. GESSFORD VVASHINGTON, D. C. "Gessl' Hamilton Law Club HDfff'lC1lIf1.CS arf' flzfngs that short' rvlzut 111011 arc" Gessford is one of those hard-working men who always seems to have time to add to his varied repertoire of pursuits a new and strenuous accomp- lishment. Besides pursuing his legal studies with dogged persistance, he is a budding patent attorney, an editor, an aquatic champion and a recent benedict. The District of Columbia may well be proud of Rodger now, and as for the future-"time will prove our faith." EDWARD L. GODFREY ,I'Rov1uENt'e, R. I. "Eddie" Treasurer, Rhonlc Island State Vlnb "He that hath kuozolrdgc sparctli his words" Lo-here is one of our quiet and reserved fellows of the class who hails from up North. After two years of Civil Engineering at Rhode Island State College, Eddie concluded that Law was to be his field of endeavor, so down to Georgetown he came. During his stay with us he has made many fast friends through his good fellowship and hiis loyalty to the class social events. His persistent and con- sistent efforts in his work have won him a place among the honor men of the class. Success is sure to follow Ed if he continues the pace he has set. JACK M. GOLDSMITH, fb A Sioux CITY, Iowa Kflackll. Senior Prom Committee "A step in thc right nay, 'is a Imp to success" From the corn belt came -lack, with a trunk full of ambition, and an equal amount of energy, which together with a real natural ability, will enable him to return to his native State a,f1nished product in the learning of the law. Jack found time in between to race his little Ford Coupe up and down F Street, and we might mention he was sometimes accompanied by a companion who made us envy Jack. Very shortly we expect to hear of ja,ck's great victories, in legal argument. s. R. GOLIBART, JR. WASHINGTON, D. C. MSF, KKGOlly!Y Smoker Committee KD 135 "The cautious seldom ere" VVashington claims Simon as its own. His staunch and sterling qualities 'have endeared him to Faculty and class-mates, alike. His fund of knowledge is in- exhaustable, his wit, keen and ready, and his de- meanor both courteous and pleasing. After receiv- ing the degree of Bachelor of Arts from Mount Saint Mary's College of Emmitsburg, Maryland, he deter- mined that the study of Law was essential to a com- plete and successful career. Upon this determination, Simon repaired to the Halls of Georgetown and labored incessantly and painstakingly for the culmina- tion of his purpose. He was not without thoughts, however, for the glory and success of his Alma Mater and Class of 1923, and we found him in all activities. Success to you, friend, V. I BERTRAM F. GRIFFIN SAN .l"imNt11st:0, CALIF. ilflif i California Slate Cluh Ilistriet of Clvlumlvia Law Club Smoker ifommittee C55 "He bore lzillzself as bevollztxv tl llltllln lt takes many different types of men to form a law school, it takes distinet qualifications to reaeh the Senior Class, yet of all these men one man of quiet eharaeter is strikingly representative of Georgetown -he is simply B. li. Griffin. Wlieii the portals of tomorrow are drawn across, when the silver is slowly hut surely interweaving its way o'er our eare-worn brows, then truly if we judge the future from the past and present, the laurels of success, the palms of victory will be gathered at the feet of a loyal son from the Sunkist State. "Today we wish you Godspeed, toworrow we will he eager to elasp your hand." JAMES BERNARD GRIFFIN NEW Yoizic, N. Y. nblllllvi New York State Cluh "Let frm' fl'l't'lIll'.f11lf' prove its aan I't'Tt'tII'lfH This hrillia,nt young man first eoneeived the idea of delving into the intriieaeies of the law while hold- ing down a joh in a New York law office. "Grif:f' eould not help hut ahsorh more or less law, and the law he did absorh only whetted his appetite for more, so eventually he put in appearance in the Halls of legal study. whieh was interrupted by military serv- iee. .X gentleman of pleasing personality, a gifted speaker and a deep student, we cannot help hut feel that some day "Griff" will take his plaee among our great practitioners. WILLIAM BARRY GROGAN Nolvru .XNoovE1:, Mwss. "Hill" Senior Prom Fommittee HlJL't'lf.Y, Iltlf 'Ii'0I'lf.YH Rumor has it tha,t one afternoon about live rfeloek Ilill started to "run down" "F St." for our favorite "Toonerville." All the eonseious saw him, et eetera, R. I. I". This only goes to prove that llill is not one of those fellows you "ean't see" and, of course, he ean always see you. ln fact he moved out that way, hut not quite to t'. Lf XYe're permitted to say "anything hut the truthu: hut rememher we're from tieorgetown. So the hest and truest thing we ean say of liill, is simply what everyone says "that no one ever eonldf' or would, "say anything against him." WALLACE GROVES, 119 A A GIXKLAXVN, ARLINGTON COUNTY, VIRGINIA "XVally" Virginia State l'lnb "Half ci Prince of good-fellows" '4Wally,l' our quiet, deinure friend was not long in proving his sterling worth and unusual ability. Dur- ing the years just gone by we ha,ve found him to be Z1 most excellent student and the best of good fellows. His ability along study lines may well be judged by the fact that in four years he has accomplished the most unusual feat of earning two degrees-that of Bachelor of Science at the Hilltop and the welcome LL. B. But despite his studies, which of necessity were most heavy, he found time to play and gradua- tion day finds him popular with the Faculty and students of both branches of the University. He in- tends to practice law in the District, and. as whatever he takes upon himself to do. he does well, we predict a long and successful practice for this Virginian. ROY GRONVALL RED VVING, llliINN. HROYU "The scC1'cry of szzcrvss is collsfalzzvy fo f1z1'p0sc"' Roy originally intended pursuing a journalistic career, but rightly changed his mind and "followed the crowd" tha,t enrolled in October, 1920, and there- by acquired an equitable lien on an LLB. degree, en- forceable in I923. Roy's immersion into the law has been deep, and he firmly believes that no other pro- fession or career can equal in importance that of the lawyer and intends to inculcate into the minds of'his fellow citizens such high esteem for the la,w. Luck to you, follower of the commentaries. ELWIN ELWOOD HADLICK BLUE EARTH, lXl1NN. axE1Iyv9 "I wil!" To know lflwin is to know self-mastery. To fol- low in "Elly's" footsteps, is to become an exponent of studious habits, suave dignity and prepossessing appearance, A loyal friend, a dynamic personality, success in his chosen profession is inevitable. , , , fl1'i If , a JOHN HAGERTY, I' H l' Woacl-:s'rER, Mass. "jack" Iilassaehusctts State 4'l1ilxfl1tZJQ3J Class Vresiilent 111 Georgetown Union CID C22 Clxairman Prom C31 Class Representative Georgetown Union C25 "f0lz11, 111011 '1'z' tlgf'11illS,' and HLOII hast Sff'l'11'llg sense That 'Zl'111'c'11. lilac gold, may l'1ll'0J the zvorld go forfll, And always pass for zelzat 'tis 1111131 it1o1'tl1." In the recesses of his inspired mind the poet reflects upon our hero, a mere boy, attaining scho- lastic and oratorical honors at Holy Cross Collegeg he forsees the same youth armed with hiis A. B. degree, undertaking the solution of the intricacies of the Law: he pictures him in the role of President of the Freshman Vlassg he perceives the young man thrilling his fellow classmates with oratorical ac- complishments, and dominating the social realm as Chairman of a brilliant Senior Dance. Pondering over such inspirations the hard writes his name among the Immortals with words which are but the thought of the Senior Class, "john, thou'rt a genius." JACK HALEY, 111 A A LANSFORD, PENNA. Ki-lack!! Varsity Football, 1920 Varsity Hascball, 1920 Pennsylvania State Club "A True Pl1iI0s0f1l1r'1"' -lack came to us from Penn. State and without de- lay plunged into both the intricacies of the law and the opposition in athletics with that punch and de- termination which characterize his every step. His sincere and determined study combined with his natural gifts and clearness of mind soon won for him the liking and good will of the Faculty, while his readv smile, humorous expressions and true philo- sophical ideals readily won the good will and friend- ship of his class-mates. Success to you, Jack. SAMUEL G. HAMILTON X'V.xsI1INoToN, D. C. "Ham" District of Columbia law flub ",ll0a'1'sfy is a 'Z'l-Vfllfn Samuel Grant was a product of old New England, but took up his abode in the Capitol of the Nation several years ago. Heecling the call to arms during the "scrap of nations." Sam saw active service in engagements at St. Mihiel and Argonne Forest. But try and learn that from Sam and he deports himself in the true style of the Sphynx. His love of combat should aid him well when he dons the armor of justice and goes forth to light before her courts. ALBERT H. HAMMOND SIIARPSBURG, iX'lARYLANIJ "Al" O Senior Prom Committee "A hearty I1t1Il!1'S1lUkC and ci 'zeord of C'l1CCl'U tleorgetown overcame Albert's first love, VVa,sh- ington and Lee University, and thereby acquired a brilliant scholar. Possessed of all the qualities of a gentleman and a lawyer, thorough in detail, and pos- sessed of keen reasoning powers, his career at the Law School has been a marked success. Quiet and unassuming though he is, he has made many friends who will miss his congenial friendship when we part in june. FORAN HANDRICK CLEVELAND, OHIO 'fFat', 'AHan" Iunioi' Prom Committee Junior Debating Society Senior Debating Society President. Ohio State Cluh "Play thc game clean or quit" .lust as XVilliam Howard Taft is the biggest man on the Supreme Bench, so is Foran the biggest man in the Senior Class. And speaking of Chief Justices reminds us that Foran comes of a family well known out in Ohio for its prominence in the judiciary and in Congress. That is probably why he can tell you more about politics than the Democratic National Committee, why he was unanimous choice for Presi- dent of the Ohio Law Club, and why his class-mates rest assured that some day the world will see him at the goal of his youthful ambitions,-the Supreme Court of the United States. EDWARD JOSEPH HASTINGS, I' H F P1TTsToN, PENNA. "Ed" Smoker Committee CU Prom Committee C23 C33 Pennsylvania State Club District Law Club I "If you lcizote IZZ711, you know a man' Charity hath a kingly charm, when blended with sincerity. high resolve and noble aspiration. It would not be "Ed" Hastings to waiver in the defense of a friend or refuse a challenge involving principle. Georgetown men, more especially the Class of 1923, as of one accord have welcomed this man into the choicest archives of personal trust. Pittston, how we both admire and envy you. The morrow revers a triple bond-co-student. real friend and perfect gen- tleman-the alliance that means success. These beacon lights will lead lid llastings to that pinnacle choicest in his desires. Good luck, old man, and two hundred and forty others unite in the expression. E 1 i i l i l i w E i E l 9 l E l I EDWARD AUSTIN HEAFEY, A G 112' OAKLAND, CALIF. 'tIid" Secretary. lfrcsluuan Year Prom Committee CU C29 433 Junior lltbating Society Carrol Congress ciilliftlflllil State Kllub "V1'111'f, lfidil, Vz'c1't" lf scholarship, popularity, and an individual per- sonality from which we may predict count for aught, the odds are on our side that the goal "Ed" has in View is as good as won. Coming from the University of Santa Clara "Ed's" striking personality and warm handshake soon won for him a host of friends. Strong and unswerving in his convictions and opinions, he is without a peer in the exposition of the law among his classmates. "Ed" is not adverse to pleasure or the "La femme solefl but in this connection we have yet to experience an instance of the interference of pleasure with duty. "Ed" goes forth from the portals of Georgetown with the confidence of his "Alma Matter" and his class-mates in his success. LOUIS WILMER HELMUTH VV'.xsH1Nr:ToN, D. C. "Louis" 'fS1'le11cc ir golden" Friends. in discussing Louis, the first thought that occurs to us is that of his good nature and poise. For further particulars as to other attributes going to make a young man and a lawyer attractive and agreeable, just scrutinize the accompainying likeness of the subject hereof. Making his home :in the Capitol City, Louis contempla,tes devoting his energy and talents to patent law, despite insistent demands of moving picture producers. A good student-a regular fellow-he will surely reflect naught but credit on old Georgetown. Best wishes, Louis ! J. RICHARD HERBERT, 11 H r JERSEY CITY, N. J. "Dick" President junior Year I'rt-sirlent, New jersey State Club "lI"t1s ctw' 7114171 so g1'1111r1'ly IIIUCZIC as lic?" lt was not long after our initial assembla,ge in October, l920, that we of the jubilee Class began to realize that in our midst was a man amongst men, a prince of good fellows, in the personage of "Dick" Herbert. As time wore on and we entered into our -lunior year fulfillment was given to this feeling and HDick" was chosen to lead us throughout that most important year. As a student "Dick" ranked with the best of them, and wc feel sure that jersey City and Georgetown will soon have just cause to feel mighty proud of this tall, robust and handsome son. JOSEPH P. HESTER GROTON, N. Y. tbJOe'7 Jnnioi' Debating Society junior Prom Committee Carrol Congress Senior Debating Society I Georgetown Union Endowment Fund COIllI11lftCC Secretary, New York State Club rIKIl0ZC'lFdgC comes, but 'wisdom li1lgt'l'SU Joes personality is an interesting study. You think you know him, but when you meet him again, you tind him more engaging, more developed. The most interesting, as also the most secret part of joe's personality, is that which causes reliable sources to inform us that Joe has not allowed his three years of diligent study to interfere with his social development-in other words, joe stands high 'in the graces of the fair sex. joe says, "One must have his moments." DANIEL F. HICKEY SEivrTi.E, XVAsH1No'1'oN f'Dan" Senior Smoker Connnitttce nffblllllitllm cautcla 71011 l10cf't" Dan came a long distance in order to join the famous Class of '23 at Georgetown, but he is con- vinced that he found the right place, and the Class is proud to have him as a member. XVe know of no better way to describe his ability as a student than by stating his marks in Real Property 2-Perfect. More than this, no man can do. Possessed of rare good judgment born of experience, combined with judicious study, and a hard worker, Dan will ma,ke his mark wherever he chooses to hang out his shingle. i JOHN S. HIGGINS ST. LOUIS, MISSOUIQI KK ack!! "To meet him was to .seek I1 is friv1za'sl1ip" K Y The tribute 'A Gentleman and a Scholar' is trite through constant misapplication, yet so strongly is it exemplified in "Johnny" Higgins that with a, thought of him it springs spontaneously to mind as the most appropriate description. Not all men are capable of real friendship, few can instill it in a larger number of others. "johnny" is one of those rare individuals capable of such inspiration and unquestionably is counted as 2, true friend by all who have had the privilege of extended personal contact with him. Parting with such a friend is one of the poignant de- pressants which makes graduation day one of "bit- ter-sweets." WILLIAM HOGAN, JR. BALTIMORE, MARYLAND 'fBill" Maryland State Club Senior Prom Committee "A mighty oak in The Forest of Men He stands firm, God-fearing and kind." If I were to tell the story of Bill Hogan as he lives, is known and is admired by his associates, the space allowed for the purpose in this book would be entirely inadequate. Cromwell manufactured an Army-Bill Hogan made an army-of friends at Georgetown. His good fellowship, eagerness to lend a helping hand and staunch adherence to the right, regardless of public or private opinion, has moulded a strong personal regard by all his class-mates. Devoid of selfish motives, endowed with those es- sentials that breed success, I must say, "Give me this man and I will cross the height." "Success in victory, Bill-yet success even in noble defeatf' JOHN G. HOLLAND, JR. BUTTE, BIONT. "John" Treasurer, Montana State Club HC0llfld6'llC6 maketh a rcwdy mah" Folks, just observe the reflected intelligence which the photograph has so accurately caught in this picture of John. They do say that when other tots of his age out in Butte, Montana, where John hails from, were crying for Castoria or Paregoric, John was emitting loud and raucous howls for law books. John's hair was turned a ricl1 auburn by the fumes from the copper mines in Butte, but the girls all say that men with hair of that color have dash to them, so, dash it all! John should worry. GEORGE A. HORAN "Georgie,' "Slicker,' Senior Prom Committee "Who fools me once, shame oh him, W'ho fools me twice, shame oh me." Leader in fa,shionys newest creation, the keen eye for the best in dress, George is the Berry Wall of F Street. His ability to wear well his snappy clothes, is rivaled only by his ability to dig out the law. Always to be found in the library thrashing out some little technical point, or possibly reading the lives of such commentators as Blackstone, Coke or Littleton. No doubt a brilliant career awaits George upon his advent into the profession. He will carry with him the best wishes of the many friends made in the class-rooms of his Alma Mater. LEO E. HUNTER FREEPORT, KIAINE "Leo" 'fTl1c Zara' shall bc upheld" The martial activities of one certain fight promoter named Hindenburg was the cause of Leo dropping his books a.t Boston University, but after leaving his ring-side seat at the end of the bout, the spirit of Blackstone proved too strong and he succumbed, with Georgetown the winner, AX student of quiet de- meanor, but always knowing the point of law in- volved: a convincing talker and a man of strong opinions, he is a dangerous opponent to draw into a,n argument. His future angers success and we are certain that the time will be short when he will mount the ladder of success at a rapid rate. THOMAS S. HUNTER FREE1'oR'i', All-XINE "'l'onuny" "An argzzzziriif is no fut'o11f'c111'c'11v0" UT0lIllllj',h the junior member of the embryo firm of Hunter 81 Hunter, came to Georgetown a,fter a two-year contlict with the low temperature and high snow banks at the University of Klaine. He has earnestly applied himself to the study of the law, and is well able to cope with the legal problems that will come before him. Truly. hath Tonmiy the earmarks of a great lawyer. His quiet disposition and friendly smile have made a host of friends, who will watch with interest his progress in the field of the law. LEWIS R. IFFT XVASIIINGTON, D. C. "Lewis,' "Thr uzildvsl 11101111011 and the gmflest heart" Hark l gentle reader, take a good look at our friend, for he is a genius. Lewis, always a quiet and in- dustrious fellow, surprised us one night by rendering an exhibition of shimmying that would have made Gilda Gray, that far famed exponent of the gentle art, tear her hair out in envy. Now, anybody that can shiininy to the unentrancing tunes of demurrers and replicatiions is naturally talented, that's all. Per- haps this may explain also, for the way Ifft has handled that monicker made famous by kings. Lewis also is possessed of an unusually keen sense of humor as he always seemed to enjoy hugely the jokes and qtrips of our Profs and Quiz Masters. Such a combination of rare qualities bids us but to say in parting "Res ipso loquiturf' HARRY L. IMBUS, KID B I' C'1Nc1NN,x'r1, fl1IlO "Harry" Ohio State Club "A fflifllli is the hope of the Izmir!" Harry spent two years at St. Xaviers College in Ohio preparing himself for the struggle of mastering the law, and if we may judge by Ins excellence in recitations and seemingly abundancy of general knowledge, those two years were well spent. His ability to make friends is another of his many assets, and he has avowed his intention of making things "hum" in Cincinnati upon his return. lVel1 versed in all branches of the law, we doubt not his success. MAX ISAACSON A 1'n1v1:N, M .UNE 4'Max" 'fSn'1'ft as llll arrofu in its flight" Norwich University first claimed Max, but their loss was Georgetown's gain. As a student Max was always ready, willing and able to expound the la,w, no matter how difficult tl1e proposition. His alertness, ready wit and pleasing personality endeared him to those who ca1ne in contact with l1i1n. In the natural sequence of events Max will bring credit to the Class of ,23, for his days with us were never lost. J. MILTON JESTER XVASIIINGTON, D. C. Ujessie' "He is master of himself, and can 1IIlll'IUgL' events and govern nzvuf' Jester is another one of the citizens of tl1e United States without a vote, for l1e claims voteless XVash- ington as his residence. Unknown to 1nany is tl1e fact that Jester is a promising attorney in patent and trade mark work, having a very lucrative clientele, Vlfe will watch with eager eye your future accomp- liSl'1l'llC11tS for your industrious habits a11d faculty of solving difncult problems of law profess nothing but brightness ahead. BYRL H. JOHNSTON Quixinxw, CJKLAIIOMA t'llyrl" President- Oklahoma State Club HC01ll1Sc'l is :nine and sozzmz' 'ruisd0m" Byrl comes from the land where they're quick on the draw. It is bruited about that when yet a mere fledgling, engaged 'in plowing his father's held, he turned up by chance a frayed and tattered copy of Coke's Commentaries. A casual examination of the ancient volume developed in this precocious lad an insatiable passion for the law, and he swore a mighty oath that he would some day continue his researches in the Nations mightiest institution of legal learning. B. ll. has fulfilled his vow. Keep up the good fight B. ll. and you'll achieve the success you merit. RUDOLPH F. JOHNSON O'i"rUMw.x Iowix 7 "Rnd , llnmilton Law Club Iowa Law Club ll. C. Law Club Junior Debating Society Sec., Senior lh-hating Society iilliliflllilll Senior Smoker "llc Imx llic wlmlc 111y.vlc1'y ffflllllllg in hir bl'UI'lLl, lowa boasts of her corn, butter, hogs and Hrass- lers"g but pardon us if we suggest tha,t a couple of gloats, and at least one chuckle, are due from Iowa on account of Rudolph, from Ottumwa. Rudolph helped trim Germany, and after turning resolutely away from all the French girls-except one-he ate a Roquefort sandwich, drank sparingly of Chartreuse wine and took the boat for home to matriculate at Georgetown. He just would be a lawyer, by heck! and so it was Georgetown for him. You'll likely hear more of him. CHAMP CLARK JOY lXl0UNT VERNON, ILLINOIS 'iCha,mpl' President, Illinois State Club CSD HI7l'0T'1'll1fllf'C and fonragc' ilctfvr Ili7flI1d0ll the good soldier" After graduating from Dahlgren High School out Mount Vernon way, Champ came to XVashington to get some inside information on the way things were being run in the Capitol City. He decided to examine into the intricacies of the Law, and thus came to join the famous Class of ,23 at Georgetown. Always a keen student, and possessed of good judgment and a strong will, we predict that Champ will follow in the footsteps of his illustrious namesake. lVe know of his ability to pick a winner, and are certain that his clients will always be Hin the money." WILLIAM ANTHONY JOYCE NAsuUA, N. H. it U Tony President, New Hampshire State Club Georgetown Union t'Ai1d stil! lhc rtioriders grew Haw one small head could carry all he knew" "Tony came to us from St. Anselin's College, a bachelor. Achievement being his watchword, he has acquired titles, "Hubby," "Daddy" and "Attorney,,' before the expiration of our three year's association. A staunch friend, conscientious student and possessor of those qualities which will sustain the honor and in- tegrity of the profession, he is sure to attain success. Go, t'Tony," with the sincerest wishes of eachiof us. AL J. KANE, A x XVILKES-BARRE, PENNA. NAI!! Senior Class President D Pres., Pennsylvania State Club Smoker Com. CID C2 Chairmanb Carrol Congress Georgetown Union . "To carry out an CllfCI'f7I'l.5t? by words is easy, To acc0nz,'11z'.vh it by acts is the sole test of 1Ill1Il,J capar'1'fy'J To see the right road is a great milestone in :1 man's life, to follow it is a greater accomplishment- and Al has achieved the highest honor that our Class can bestow-its President. A Pilgrinfs Progress the charge of Knighthood the sacrifice for a cause-he was chosen a man amongst men. To know Al is to like him. His pleasing companionship is our happi- ness. As he has brought signal honor to Georgetown and the Class of 1923, by the same token there will be reflected in the future, distinction for himself and his associates. All Georgetown and especially we of the Class of 1923, bid unto him, our leader, a most successful "bon voyage." GEORGE V. KELLY FALL RIVER, MASS. "George', "Wait and thy heart shall speak" Our hero acknowledges Fall River, Massachusetts, as his permanent parking placeg but it is rumored that the lint from the cotton mills up there got into his nose and fired him with an ambition to become a lawyer. To accomplish this ideal, he set out and entered the hallowed halls of old Georgetown. George made friends, figured prominently in class activities and displayed no little ability as a politician, all of which is quite fit and proper for one of the noble house of Kelly. If he is careful of his diet- lawyers should be lean and hungry looking-George will go far and do well as a barrister. JOSEPH D. KELLY, KID B 1' WixsH1NoToN, D. C. MKG 'Y District of Columbia Law Club "Look forward, not back" Being a native of the District never seemed to affect Joe, for he always was a happy-go-lucky sort of a chap, letting nothing worry him. According to reports he is a "Dapper Dan" and specializes in Tea Dances, but he never lets this interfere with his studies, as his dissertations on weighty matters at- test. 'Ioe took an active interest in all class affairs, particularly those of a political nature. Perhaps joe may lead to a successful end the citizens of the Dis- trict in their fight to obtain a vote-you never can tell. THOMAS EDWARD KELLY, A X MOBILE ALA. "Toni" Treasurer, Senior Class Carrol Congress Prom Committee C17 C23 C35 "1-1 lieclrty IIIIIIKIISIIUIYL' and a 'word of oliver" Turn to the pages of history, glance through the lives of those men who are known, respected and loved by their associates. Here you will find the essence, the spark and nucleus around which is revealed a warmth of admiration congealed with manhood. Tom is of this class-of dependable stamina, sin- cere and manly. When this tall, blonde, fresh from Spring Hill College, parked his bag on the steps of Georgetown-Georgetown was better for his coming. Tom is a safe-deposit vault in the lives of his class- mates. He retains the admiration of all-the enmity of none. Today we say 'lvale," but tomorrow we will join in the echo of your success and most sincerely will we cherish it. ANDREW L. KENNEDY, fb B I' YvONKERS, N. Y. "Andy" ' District of Columbia Law Club "To lvngtlzru to the last a Jimmy mood" Although small in stature, Andy possesses more than the ordinary amount of common sense, backed with a keen sense of judgment and the ability to do well all that he undertakes. He always had a ready smile for everyone and was well liked by all. Andy is also one of our youthful members and we may say that he is another reason for disregarding the theory that youth should never be entrusted with the ex- ercise of difficult affairs. Bon voyage, Kennedy. 1 1 EMORY KIESS ATLANTIC tfi'rY, NEW JERSEY 4'Iimory" Hl7I'.9C'l'f'fI.0ll is the better part of r'aIo1"' Possessed of fortitude and abnegation more to be wondered at than understood, Emory has scored the siren lure of Jersey's silver strand and resolutely immersed himself in the dryer sea of legal study. Once getting his feet wet, he rather liked it and through his persistence has now become so saturated with the subject that, like the soverign people, he is "the souree of all law." ln fact we have it on no less authority than his own modest confession that during the recent examinations he handed down not a little "new lawf' He will be remembered for his genial humor long after the moths have eaten the last diploma. Kiess, we hope that some day you'll hold a first mortgage on every plank in the Boardwalk. L. T. KING IEUTLER, PENNA. "Loyal" HH0! A 1711111.44 Colm' I0 jr1.vl1'ri'."' Of serious mien, this boy! Aristotle, Confucius, Newton, Gladstone, were not more profound of aspect, and in the words of a well-known vendor of dessieated peanut shells, "there's a reason." Friend King goes after this law stuff with eelerity, method and purpose. and so doing must needs become im- pressed, indeed, with its ramifications, responsibilities and majesty. King studies in earnest, you see. After attending the University of Pittsburgh, King, old boy, entered Georgetown to lap up the law. He's doing it! Serious purposeful-but humorous and likeable- we hope he is Chief Qlustiee some day. PAUL F. KINNEHAN XVASHINGTON, D. C. "Paul" "K'innie" "II is ive!! I0 flzink well: It is llfZ'l'IlC to act fuel!" This young man is one who recognizes that one certain means of attaining legal knowledge is to read legal books and attend legal lectures. He does both. Moreover, Paul has the lawyer's most indispensable asset, a winning personality. His trademark is an ever-blooming smile. Endowed too with that most precious gift of the gods, so lamentably rare among lawyers, the ability to listen, Kinnie has the equip- ment neeessa1'y to a fruitful pursuit of his profession. May your success be that which your earliest efforts merit, "Kinnie." RALPH LEO KNISLEY, E N 111 CnA1u.EsToN, S. C. "Ralph,' Scc'y-'l'reas,, South Carolina State Cluh Snioker Committee C3j Win ycars young, yet in thoughts uzafzzrcl' As a student he ranks with the hest, as an athlete he is replete with pleasant surprises, as a social lion he is a roaring success. As the time of departure from Georgetown draws nigh, we experience a deep feeling of regret that possihly we never again shall meet. and never again eau heeome enwrapped in his warming smile, or hask in the sunshine of his good- fellowship. But, Ralph, even though our roads may not be destined to cross each other, we are confident that where'er you go, whate'er you do, the greatest of the great is yours. HARRY T. KRANZ, A X lIo'r Svluxcss. ARK, "Harry" Junior llebatiug Society Prom Fnmmitttce CD UD "As llzc 1-:vig is Izmzf, .vo lin' frm' is I'lIt'lI.1Zt'tlv, Since it is quite Fitting that honor should he he- stowed upon him who merits it, sulhce it to say that Harry has always displayed rare legal acumen. well demonstrated by his ahle exposition of thc law upon each of the many occasions which found him the target for Professor Keigwiu's suhtle queries. A wa,rm and admired friend hy those who knew him, his prepossessing way and gracious manner earned him the high regard of his class-mates. ln a word, he is a true son of the Southland, lacking none of the geutlemanly qualities and courteous mien which so ennoble it. JOSEPH P. KULAS, 1' H I' SUFFIELD, CONN. KKJOCJ! "A gC'l1fIt'IllUll mm' a .n'l1oIu1"' XYC are very proud of loc, who has played the role of Lord Chesterfield during his study of law. But not once has this envious role iute1'fcred with class activities, for Joe has devoted much of his time to study, and we max' judge that he was successful hv the attainment of his diploma. Ioe has elected a fair young lady to whom he can play Lord Chesterfield for life, and we wish him the happiness and success we are confident he will have, in this and in his legal undertakings. ,nv WILLIAM H. LABOFISH VVAsn1Nt:ToN, D. C. "Fish" K . Secretary, ll. C. l,aW Club 'Ht' found time for 301110 HIHIQS, but not 111uclL for play" "Fish" is affectionately remembered as o11e who always took accurate and full notes of all sessions, and who could be relied upon to quote the fourth and seventeenth sections of the Statute of Frauds, the Code of Hamurabi, etc. The earliest bird gets the fattest worms, and the fattcst worms get the best fish, so we are predicting success when "Fish" goes a-tish- ing, whether for fishes, for business, or for chattels "que ipso Hsu consum 1l7lfC7',U of which he is so fond. R. DeBLOIS LaBROSSE CENTRAL FALLS, R. I. llDe', l7i'esl1man Prom Committee Rhode Island State Club Tunior and Senior Debating Societies "Ye Domesday Books" Staff- U. C. Law Club "Wit and wisdom are born with ci man" The beginning is half the battle. Vtle have it on good authority that "De" sings every morning upon arising. No wonder, then, that as he hreezed into class of an evening, it was always with a smile, a cheery greeting and an abundance of interest and enthusiasm. Joining us after a year ot law at North- eastern in Boston, and having worked in a law office while taking our first two years, LaBrosse passed the D, C. Bar last June, when but twenty-one. He has been practicing, since then. with a VVashington firm. Thus, he already has a good start toward success. THOMAS EDWARD LEAVEY, A C9 KID ICUREKA, CALIF. 't'l'ommy" Junior Debating Society Prom Committee C15 f2J CSB Smoker Committee f3D Senior Debating Society Chancellor. Carrol Congress C35 President, California State Club "Sfvcd his bright way fo gloryiv chair supreme" Tom has ever been a deep student and a leader in all Georgetown activities. His personality is mag- netic: his character as sturdy as the famous redwoods of his native State. A typical "Native Son," he has always been an ardent booster of California, and his demonstration of how bucking bronchos are handled in the far west will never be forgotten. In the study of the law as in all other undertakings he has applied himself with keen intellect and arduous determina- tion. Those of us who know him intimately will long cherish the warmth and sincerity of his friendship, and feel assured that some day Tom will join the ranks of the legal luminaries of the Golden VVest. JOHN E. LIND NEW Yokk, N. Y. "jack" GHC was wont fo speak plain and to Ilia pm-pose" Lind is quiet and unassuming, but nevertheless rich in personal magnetism. XYith equal ease he has ac- quired 9, wealth of legal knowledge and won his way into the hearts of his class-mates. He came to Georgetown with an A. B. degree from Amherst. To the one purpose of mastering the Law he has devoted himself while here and his record will evidence the fact of his brilliant success. John plans to enter the field of Patent Law with offices in the District. In his relations with the embryo lidisons his disposition to "be wiser than other people if you can, but do not tell them so' will be a great asset. JOSEPH B. LOFTON M1NNEix1'oi.1s, MINN. SKJOGV! "Every day, C'Z'I'7'y act brfrays his eczrzzcsfrzcssf' To be truly humorous is a gift given to but few. This gift was fairly showered on joe l.ofton. Nor is this his only quality. To this rare gift, there was addedg the faculty of analyzing the most complex problem of law, a most convincing manner of ex- pression and a personality that compels, rather than invites. friendship. Joe comes from Minneapolis. He was graduated from the University of Minnesota with a,n A. B, degree. After completing' his work at Georgetown he expects to go hack to his native State to pursue his profession XVe do not hesitate to ex- press our confidence in his future. X DONALD E. LONG, A GJ if Hn.I.snoRo, OREGON "Don" Senior Smoker Committee "The gcstzzre rvlziclz euflianfs, the cya that speaks" Don composes the full Oregon unit at Georgetown. Oregon ! you are well and ably represented! Among Don's many predominating features, there are three which show his crowning and yet resolute character, namely, his high regard for his chosen profession, his unchangeable political affiliations, and his true Wiestern citizenship. XVe realize his magnetic prac- ticable and democratic instincts have rewarded him with friends, both innumerable and inseparable. Un- tiring public service has been his past profession and such will it be in the future. ,P D. F. J. LYNCH CAMURIDGE, MASS. K'Dan', Editor-in-Chief Law Journal "Half his .rfrengtli llc put not forth" A Student, a Friend and a Man in every sense of the word. Twice an honor man at Harvard. Cited for valor in the late war. Always among the first in class standing. Yet, despite his many laurels, his head was never turned. Nothing pretentious about Dan, just a quiet and unassumiing man among men. His gracious manner, his keen mind and his pleasant personality are all felt rather than seen. XVe feel no hesitancy in prophesying that Dan's well-earned love and respect in his college career will certainly not decrease in his future work at the bar or bench. ROBERT N. MCALLISTER fXTI.AN'l'IC CITY, N. I. HVernon,' New Tersey State Club Secretary, Carrol Congress "The rczearfl lim in H10 struggle, not the p1'i:e"' The law always came first with "Mad, although he found time to show the sights to the girl from the old home town. There is no doubt that he will be among the leading legal lights in the famous summer resort, where he intends to practice, for he has time and time again clearly demonstrated that his knowl- edge of the law is most abundant and that he pos- sesses the knack and ability to properly apply it to a given statement of facts. no matter how difficult. XYe don't blame you for liking red hair, Bob. CHARLES C. MCARDLE OMAIIA. NEBR. "Cuthbert" lfusiness Staff "Domesday 'Hnoken Freshmen Smoker Committee Carrol Congress "Gv111'11s is the cmljuldfy for faking an 1'1zfi111'tv IIIIIIIIJCI' of pains" Charles Cuthbert is one of the real reasons why so many of us will leave old Georgetown with sighs of deep regret, for to know him has been one of our greatest pleasures and in parting sadness is in our hearts. "Mac" came to us fresh from the plains of Nebraska, and the halls of Creighton University. Creighton must have an excellent course on practical politics, for the genial Charles has fitted right into Tammany from the start. No one, nor any one else's l-ine of jokes and stories. was better liked than t'harley's for whom we all wish, yea expect, big things. Good-bye, good luck, HC. C." EDWARD MCCARTHY AlERIDEN. t'oNN. "Eddie" l-look Revieu lfditor, Law journal fitrrol C'ongrc-ss Smoker l'ommittee C21 UD "Ye Domesday Hooks" Stall "It must be so-Thou I't't1.YOJlUJf .vo reel!" uiidwardus Sagitta vulneratus est," which means freely, that now Ed has to a,sk permission to go out with thc boys. Seriously, to know Ed is a pleasure which is seldom realized, because in him we have found all the qualities that our imagination suggests should be in a friend. He is just a little more sincere, a little more charitable, a little more real than the rest of us. A good student, a Willing worker and we have yet to hear even the semblance of a knock from his lips. XVe do not hesitate to boast that his work will merit him a place in the hall of fame. In part- ing, Ed, we wish you success, and may your ascent of that ladder be limited only toithe topmost rung. T. RUSKIN MCCONNELL KiNosTREE, S. C. UTo1n,' President South Carolina State Club "A IlIt'l'l'j' lzearf maketlz 0 clzrvrful evlzrlfevzalzcei' The above photograph is that of our illustrious class-mate T. Ruskin McConnell, alias "Mae" Be- ing of a very ambitious nature he completed a course of study at the Clemson Agricultural College, Clem- son, S. C., but realizing that he had the makings of a good lawyer he came into our midst to partake at the fountain of knowledge and to share in our joys and sorrows. "Mac" has a jovial disposition which has been the key to his popularity and which will stand him in good stead when he takes his place in the ranks in his native State. Good luck, "Mac." THOMAS F. MCDONOUGH PoR'rLAND, BLXINE t'Laddie" President, Maine State Club 'fTlze1'e'.v uoflzing ill can dwell in Juelz a ft'IlIf7Il'U "I,addy" is the future political boss of the State of Maine, particularly the City of Portland. A thorough master of the law, he admits that he is only lingering in the halls of f'2eorgetown long enough to acquire the dangling sheepskin. before returning to the Pine Tree State, to uphold the acute minority of Northern llemoerats. His skill as a polished politician is at- tested bv the fact of his election as President of the State of Maine l.aw Club in the face of desperate competition. Future address: Citi' llall, llortland, Maine. I MATTHEW D. MCENIRY, Jr DENX'EIi, Com. "Mac" President, Colorado Stale fluh ".-I ffliflltli is ilze lmjw' of Illia llt'UI'l'll "Mac" dropped off in Indiana on his way East and spent two years pursuing law at the University of Notre Dame. Joining us in our Senior year, he attracted attention by his genial nature and indus- trious habits. XVe trust that "Mac" will see fit to further his education at Georgetown by entering the Post Graduate class next fall, as we dislike to think of parting with his company so soon. Ill any event, the Hoosier State will benefit by his sojourn in our midst, and we know "Mac" will look back and realize that his time spent at Georgetown was, indeed, pleas- ant and profitable. JOHN MCGARRY, E N CID NEW Loxnoty, Coxx. "jack" l.aw ,lournal Staff CZJ CSD t'onnet-ticut State Club lindowment Fund "Ye Domesday llookeu Staff Carrol Congress "The Gladsomc Light of fIll'I-Sf71'llllCllCCH john is one of those likeable chaps who has en- dea,red himself in the hearts of every member of the class and we have found him reliable, honest, and loyal, furthermore truly a gentleman. He has been true to his purpose-a desire to learn the law-and his tenacity and ability have distinguished him as one of the legal lights of the school. .lohn expects to go back to his native heath, to astound the natives by his familiarity with the law. We a1'e confident that success for him is not in the distant' future, but near at hand. XYe bid you bon voyage. JOHN T. MCGARRY NEW LoNooN, CONN. "Mack" ,lunior Prom l'-vinmittee Count-eticut State Club t'Domesday Bookif' Stall' "His fv01'zl.f are tt'r1'rl.t of 'ICI-Sll0IlI'i .X son of Old Connecticut and a worthy example of her manhood. ,lust "give" him a cigar, put his feet on the platform and you'll hear all the law from lfllaekstone to the present day decisions of the U. S. Supreme Court. But john doesn't study every night because he has at least two important evening en- gagements each week i11 the same place. Best Wishes from your class, John, JOSEPH H. MCGROARTY XV1r.KEs-BARRE, PENNA. U.I0C'7 Prom Comnnittee C15 C29 C52 "A nzrrry lzcart Hzalevtlz a clzcvrfu! L'0lllllC'7ltlllCCU Such is the picture which this 11121411 calls to our mind, for you will know him by his wholesome smile, which, indeed, characterizes his hearty good-fellow- ship as well as his keen perceptions. No, we do not predict that "Mac" will attain the bench, but know- ing his facile faculty of making friends as well as his inveterate interest in matters of State, we see no reason why he should not some day return to XVash- ington to one of the three houses-Lower, Upper or VVhite. BERNARD A. MCGUINNESS, 2 N fb Pizovimsxca R. I. 3 'tBernie" "Goldust" xviCC-1,l'ESidE'llt 135 Farm-ol Congress Smoker Committee C35 Rhode Island State Club "How wry Izafvpily and courageously lze speaks the truth" He's the fellow who, wherever you find him, has that broad smile and welcome hand. His diligence i11 legal matters has rewarded him with a full and ex- ceptional knowledge of the Law. Be it either in his Profession or i11 the outside world we can expect to hear nothing of hi111 but words of praise and com- mendatiou. For him, one of our class-mates, worthy and deserving of all we can offer him, we extend o11r most sincere wishes for a profitable a,nd prosperous voyage through the seas of Life, and 111ay he always encounter fair weather. Incidentally, 'fMac,', when you get back home don't forget to tell the natives that the Coke you studied is not the same they halve in mind. HARRY P. MCKENNA XV.-xsnixcsrox. D. C. "Harry" Junior Prom fiommittee "He is 111asz'r1' of all he .S'1ll"Zf't'j'Su After doing his bit for Uncle Sam, UMac,' entered Georgetown with a iirm determination to conquer those subjects which have baftied many and judging by his instructive and extremely interesting disserta- tions on Coke, Blackstone and Story he has fully mastered all. His friends are without number and we all look for a successful and prosperous future for you, "Mac.' The best wishes of the class are with you and watching with an anxious eye your consta,nt, steady progress. Good luck to you, old man, and best wishes. ARTHUR JOSEPH MCLAUGHLIN NEW lflayisn, CONN. "Artie" l"reslunan Smoker t'onnuittee Junior I'roln Committee Iunior Debating Society Senior Debating Society Yiee-I'resnlent, t'onnrctieut Nate t'Iub "ifl111l rclzaf 111' g'l't'tlll.X' ll1r111gl1t. ln' llflblj' llt!l't'llH "After me, you conle first." so says Art, who came to us from Holy Cross, in answer to that irresistible call of "The New libbitf' llis sunny smile a,nd genial nature have earned him wid'spread popularity and it will be with regret that we bid "A, nl." "bon voyage" when he leaves us to return to his native heath tO follow his chosen profession. Don't forget to take that derby with you. .Xrt. Lay off the demurrers, and don't tell the court who's H- CARL MCLAUGHLIN, .X X Pu rmnEr.i1n1A, PENNA. "Mac" l'v.nnsylyania State lilllll Senior l'rom tioniniittee Hlfllliltl H100 1111111' .vlutrly llllllI.YIi0ll.Y. 011 Illj' soul!" Many are called to the profession of the law, but few are as well qualified as "Mae" Gifted with a personality that appeals and commands: a cool, de- liberate and deep thinker and a keen judge of human nature, he is possessed of all the attributes of a great man and lawyer. Despite his quiet and unassuming manner, his ability was quickly recognized, and we soon learned to respect his wealth of knowledge and the irresistible force of his logic. A good student. loyal to his school and class, he is the type of man any man might well be proud to call a, class-mate and friend. May your success be unlimited, Carl. HARRY I. MCNERNEY, 111 A A XVASIIINGTON, D. C. "Reds, Yiee-President lfresliman Year Pennsylvania State Cilub Freshnian Smoker Coniniittee Freshman Prom t-'omniittee X'-Pres. Inter-FratermtvConn. Com. on University Activities liditorial 'Sta-iff, "Ye liloinesday llooken "Dc1'd.v, IIOI' tt'o1'ds" "l-larry's" ama,zing capacity for work requiring minute attention to detail was not long concealed from us with the result that in his hands have been placed manv of the burdens incident to successful class activities. "Action" is this lHZ1l'l.S motto and it is so integral a part of him that his presence inspires it in others. An alert mind. a keen sense of humor. a ready smile and the ability to impress you with the sincerity of his every word and action all lead to the inevitable conclusion that in life. as in school, success cannot be denied him. "Be good, Harryf' OSCAR MCPEAK S11Ak'iux, TENN. "judge" nl! uiizxf be so-tlion I't'US0l1l'Sf so reel!" "sludge" secured his A. B. from the University of Tennessee and then decided that the law should be his chosen profession, so he entered Georgetown. He was a congenial, splendid class-mate with a depth of good fellowship. A diligent student, digesting the dryest volumes with avidityg forceful in debate, with an eloquence that was compelling, we are prone to believe that he will go forth and rapidly establish an honorable prestige among his fellow citizens. "judge" departs with the best wishes and hopes of all his class-inates for a highly successful career before the ba,rs of justice in his native State of Tennessee. RAYMOND LAWRENCE MCWEENEY XV1-:sTEiu.Y, R. I, "Mac" Rliode Islanzl State' Club farrol Congress U.g01Ill"Zt'lItIf lzclulrd lu' clinic from the Xortlz, but tee 'fl't'1l'0llIt'lf him iiilo our 11zi41.vf" After having had his course interrupted by ans- wering his L-ountry's call during the world crisis, "Mac" joined us in our Senior year, and it is re- gretted by all that our association has been so short. .lust brimming over with good nature and comradeship, "Mac" instantly made friends of those he met. .-X student of the first water and an excellent orator. hespeaks well of "lX'lac's" future career. His aggressiveness is sure to cause his opponents before the bar of justice many anxious moments. DENNIS FRANCIS MAHONEY, A 60 QD BOSTON, Mass. "Din" "Rubber" "It is siirlz ri piece of good luck 10 bc' 1mf1n'aI" "Din" or "Rubber" as he is familiarly designated represents to us that rarely found type of man who can do two, three and four things at the same time- do them well, and with a minute attention to essential details. His quick, quiet, injcctuous laughter, and characteristic ability in controlling perplexing situ- tions, have won for him a host of friends and well wishers, whose words of commendation represent a real tribute to a commanding personality. Prognos- tications are quite unnecessary, with reference to Bubber's future. The zeal and energy which ha,s characterized his triumph over the obstacles thus far occurring in his career. will easily subdue any prob- lems which later years may present. DOMINICK MALAFRONTE DERBY, CONN. "Mal,' Georgetown Union Connecticut State Club "I would but a poet bc, nor that in vain" This quiet and unassuming youth from the intel- lectual center of America has been drinking deeply of the fountain of legal knowledge during his years at Georgetown. He bids fair to uphold the. pride of his nativity, and we have little doubt but that in the near future he will adorn with grace and dignity the ba,r of his State. Constant, persistent and thorough in his work, there can be no doubt but that success will be his merit as a just reward. As you leave Georgetown, "Mal," you may be assured that you have left behind many friends who wish you well and conhdently await your success. JOSEPH J. MALLOY GIRARDVILLE, PENNA. KIJOCV Junior Debating Society Senior Debating Society Pennsylvania State Club nC0IIHtl1L'1If'L? nzalfclh a randy 1lZCllL'U Being resourceful by nature and nativity Malloy attended Dickinson Law School for a year, arrived at the conclusion that Horace Greeley knew what he was talking about and came all the way to Washing- ton. His capacities adumbrate a fitness for either bench or bar. VVitness his acumen in detection of error in judgment handed down by Vlfalter Camp re All Amercan, etc. ln view of his interest and skill in clialectics it is anticipated that Pennsylvania, is in for an undepletable supply of natural gas. Author of "The Blues." FRANCIS MALONEY BOSTON, Mass. 'fFrank'i "Steadfast in his 1f1'gln'cousMess'J Frank, who hails from that State famous for its court decisions, will always be remembered by us. as a man of many sterling qualities-keen intellect, powerful mind and industrious habits. Upon his re- turn to Massachusetts the application of these ad- mirable characteristics will enable him to success- fully surmount the many difficult obstacles that tend to impede progress on the road to fame. Best 0' luck, Frank. FRED J. MALONEY W oRcEsTER MAss. .Y "Fred, "By his noble actions, shall ye judge lzimi' After extensive preparations Fred launched forth in life with an ambition to conquer and master the noblest profession throughout the length and breadth of the world over-law. That his labors have not been in vain, are fully exemplified, so far, by his numerous andoft-repeated successes in the class rooms. A genial fellow, well met, and a ready mixer, Off to a brilliant start, may he ever and ever prosper i11 his chosen profession. JAMES MANOGUE WASHINGTON, D. C. "Jimmy" "And the elemmzts so mixed in him that iiatzirc might stand up and say to all the worldg This was a man." Indeed it seems almost proverbial that the old statesman Brutus of Shakespearean fame had our friend jimmie, and no one else, in mind when he uttered this supreme tribute. A native son, and born and raised within the shadows of the Na,tion's Capitol, 'Iimmie is an enthusiastic supporter of the movement for political representation of the District of Columbia in Congress. His noble qualities of man- hood have inspired him to high scholarship and legal learning. And qualifying himself by receiving the degrees of Bachelor and Master of Arts from Georgetown University he has set sail for unbounded success in the legal world. Here's to an overflowing cup of success, seasoned with wealth and happiness. JOHN M. MASON WAsHINGToN, D. C. "Mason" "Hc found finzc for some things, but not much for film" Mason needs no words of praise to raise him in the estimation of his fellow students. All of us have met him, and to meet him is to know what an excel- lent friend he is. His ideal qualifications, his temper- ment for his chosen profession, and his application to the study of the law assures him :1 most generous measure of success, VVe predict that the held of Patent Law will be lessened to a noticeable degree when Mason applies his full efforts in that line of endeavor. AMBROSE S. MATUSZEWSKI, E N fb MoRR1s RUN, PENNA. - t'Matty', Pennsylvania State Club Aye! From the seed, grows the fruit" 'Wlattyv emerged from the smoky 'lshiresn of the Keystone State to master the principles of juris- prudence as laid down by Coke and Littleton. To aid him in the accomplishment of this task he se- lected the Class of '23 a11d the confidence which guided him has not been misplaced. That he has ac- complished his purpose cannot be galnsaid. "lVlatty's" time is not all taken up with the seriousness of his purpose, however, for he is a believer in diver- sion, being a follower of.VValter Camp's "daily dozen" and a devotee of :esthetic dancing, in fact he has a dance of his own innovation which he has per- petuated. "Matty" has plenty of natural ability, with a pleasing personality, and an undaunted spirit, and should progress far in his chosen profession. Our best wishes go with you, 'iMattyf' LUCIEN H. MERCIER Ci:N'rie.x1. lf,xi.r.s, R. I. "Merc" Rboile Island State Club junior Debating Society Senior Proni Committee 'tA1'z'sc, go forth and cofzqzzrr as of old" In truth if we sought afar we could find no more perfect a reincarnation of a French courtier of the days of Richelieu than in the smiling countenance of "Mere" Blessed with a welcoming smile bespeaking a cheery disposition, perfected with the broadening experience of contact with members of Congress and possessed of the Hsavior faire," it is safe to prophesy that he will rise to a high degree of legal eminence before the bar of "Little Rhodyfl SAMUEL EDWARD MERRIAM, 'F E 111 NEW H AVEN, CON N. usanlu PTGTI1 Committee CU QD C35 Connecticut State Club Senior Smoker Committee Art lid. "Ye Domesday llookcn 'X 'Trcos a 190011 to meet 111'11z" An artist par excellence, "Sam" attracted the at- tention of the entire Law Facility and student body at large by the skillful application of pen and brush in drawing the snappy posters which heralded the social events of the Class of '23. To an ordinary mortal such fame would be sufficient, but not so with "Sam," and he, by his industrious application to studies, has earned equal success in scholarly achievements. lYe shall never forget his congenial character and winning smile. Speed onward, HS. E." VICTOR STYLVESTER MERSCH l+1t.xNkif111r1', lxn. "Vic" titorgt-town Union founcilflj Senior Debating Society l:l'L'SllIHZUl Smoker Committee l,l'CSltll311l, Indiana State Cilub Carrol Congress C21 139 1-HW journal Staff C-U Q57 I VVinner Third l'rize lliebate I "Et1e1'y 1111111 is the 5011 of his 0'Zf'1l tt'01'ks' "Sylvester" came to us with a mind well prepared at Xotre-Dame for the study of law. After a highly successful Freshman year. he took tirst honors in scholarship his .lunior year: but even the exacting re- tpiirsments of maintaining this standing left Mersch with abounding' energy for his many other activities. XYe appreciated meeting Yictor as Librarian, for he ever had a way to help us tind an elusive rule of law or locate a misplaced case. XYe doubt not his success. T. ROGERO MICKLER, A GJ fb ST. AUGUs'riNE. FLA. "Tommy" Carrol llingrcss Senior Prom Committee "fl 1111111 lic .r1'1'111.v of l'llf't'1'fIlf y1'st1'1'11'11y tllltf 1'1111if1f1'11f f0l1I0l'l'I7Zk'U lllesscd are tltey who have the power of making friends for it is one of litlll'S best gifts. .Xml cer- tzminly no one bears out this better than does our own Toni Klickler. All during his four years on the Hill- top and his three years of Law, he has certainly be- come universally known and likewise liked. VVith a smile that no artist could draw-nor a physiologist completely understand-he has permeated through our ranks making' a very favorable impression with each person he met. Tom is a strict adherent to the principle that hthat load becomes light which is cheerfully borne." ANDREW MOORE, 22 N fb IIERKIMER, N. Y. ufX1ifly" "Sheriff' Senior Smoker Committee A New York State Club Senior Prom Committee "Uv 1'0111j11r1'1'11 rt11c1'111'1' 111' stood, 01' Ttltlfkfdd, 01' sat, 01' 'Zx'1lUfC'Z't'1' thing he did" tioodnatured. arfable. witty, yet strong and ree sourceful in necessity, "Andy" shares those rare qualities which lead to undoubted success in the legal profession. XYe shall certainly recall with lasting pleasure the days of association with this shining light of central New York, who vociferates so elo- quently and etlluently upon the symbol of the Statue of Liberty and belongs to the 'lwhite-clothed" fire- men of Herkimer-the beautiful symbol of perfect purity. XYe confidently await your future, "Andy." JOHN F. MOORE, fb A A HURON, SOUTH DAKOTA "Dinty" Prom Committee CU KZD ULFlIl'llf'fl in the arts that make a QUIZHUIJZUIZU Scarce had the guns ceased barking on the fields of conflagrated France when "Dinty" decided to lay aside his well-earned Ensign stripe and aga.in follow the student's winding weary way. The same strength of purpose and untiring efforts which marked his service to his country have characterized his search for legal learning. His studious habits, quick humor and wealth of personality have popularized him with Faculty and students alike, while his ready smile and pleasing way have oft' commanded a "carte blanche" with the ladies. ,Tis rumored he is soon to join the ranks of benedicts. The lady? Speak for yourself, lohu. JOHN EDWIN MULLEN, E N 111 PROVIDENCE, R. I. ulacku Carrol Congress Senior Debating Society junior Debating Society Senior Prom Committee Secretary. Rhode Island State Club "His froth bt'I.ll.Q' xfraiglzt, ln' mill go far" Young in years, but much older in intellect, "John" came to us from "Little Rhody" with an unquench- able thirst for legal knowledge. Although humanly impossible to gain a complete knowledge of the law in three years, he has made such rapid strides as to place him among the leaders of his class. Primarily he is a student and a gentleman who radiates per- sonality-a hale fellow well met, to sa,y more would be to detract. VVe wish you luck, John, and do not believe that success can be denied one who has all the qualifications possessed by you. FRANK A. MURPHY HARTFORD, CONN. uFI'H1'lkU Law .Tournal Staff Connecticut State Club "Drink deep 07' taste not of thc Laws of Connecticut" "Frank A." contends that the town of Ha,rtford writes the insurance for the Vtforld, and with his contribution to the Connecticut Bar, both the widows and the Orphans. but more especially the widows, will be reassured of the full protection of the law. In the quiz sessions Frank was always current on the as- signment and never had the slightest difficulty in solving the most troublesome "Hypos." He is a young' man of strong determination, a deep thinker and should prove a wise counsellor. JOHN LEONARD MURPHY PARNELL, IOWA t'Murph', Freshman Prom Committee Iowa State Club 'The lziglzer the a-im,,' the greater the effort" After spending three years at that famous institu- tion, the University of Iowa,"Murph" came East to cast his lot with Georgetown. Although he was a strong rooter for his former Alma Mater, he was even a stronger one for Georgetown. As Vice-Presi- dent of the Iowa State Club he took a keen interest in its activities and always Worked hard to boost the old State. Law seemed to come to him naturally, and he always had a ready answer whe11 called on to give his version of a case. "Murph" will return to Iowa after completing his course and will no doubt take his place with the leaders of the bar in that State of famous decisions. RAYMOND E. MURPHY LEWISTON, IYIAINE K6Ray'! iiPl'0T'IillC71FU and courage 1'lC'Z'C7' abandon the good soldier" After getting his Bachelor of Arts degree from llates College, situated in his own home town of Lewiston, Maine, and having gathered unto himself no little fame as a debater and politician, "Murph" decided that in order to be more fully prepared and qualified to take his place with the lawmakers at Augusta. it behooved him to add after his name an LL. B. from Georgetown. i'Murphl' from his very nature preferred to make himself, rather a good listener than a quick speaker. But when called upon, his answers always showed profound thought and keen perception. I-Iere's our well wishes, R. E. THOMAS F. MURPHY NORTH ANDovER, MASS. i6Murph!9 "VV1't and 'ZC'I..S'd0l7lf are born twill a man" "Murphl' dropped his studies at the Massachusetts Institute of Technology to enter into a somewhat extensive business career in this city of prominent men, but it was not long, however, before he realized the benefits to be derived from a legal education and so he enrolled at Georgetown. From the beginning of his course no student has shown greater adapt- ability to meet a new circumstance, to solve an in- tricate problem of law or to maintain a clear and distinct conception of a legal proposition than our friend UT. Ii." His many friends of the "jubilee Class" look forward to reading of his triumphs. J. EDWARD MURRAY, A X XEW Loxnox, CONN, "Ned" "liicli':y" USf7C'f'C'fl is s1'lt'c'1',, siIc'nt'e is golden" Ned is one of our most earnest students and Con- necticut will S0011 reclaim him in order to carry on the great work of the law. Generous to a fault, Ned has acquired 2, host of friends who wish him untold success in his journey through life. Ilis individuality will shine with undimnzed radiance in larger fields, and some day we sons of Georgetown will acquire honor retlected hv the success and achievements of our illustrious Ned CHARLES MYERS PROVIDENCE, R. T. "Charlie" Rhode Island State fltih "Graaf in his fl'IAIIIlIf71lS, in l't'fl.l't'l1It'!lf grad!" "Helter to he seen than to he he:',rd" seems to lac 'tt'harIic's" motto, for his stay in our midst has never witnessed undue effort on his part along vocal lines. .X student of the first water and endowed with an analy- tical mind, "Charlie" had no difficulty in surmounting that formidable barrier-the ll, t1 liar examination, in his 'lunior year, which is quite an achievement and one to be proud of. The application of these characteristics of Charlie's is sure to he an important asset towards reaching the uppermost rungs of the much-sought after ladder of success. WILSON B. NAIRN XY,xs1i1No'roN, D, C. "XVilson" Senior Smoker Committee iiiTl'I1C as thc dial to flu' Jlllln Entering Georgetown with the avowed purpose of "hitting the hooks," some three years ago, we now find XYilson on the threshhold of what promises to he a most brilliant career. The space is far too small to permit of even a short sketch of his many scho- larly accomplishments, among' the most noteworthy being' his splendid work in Moot Court. The fair and square Flavour of his friendship will have a pleasant taste in our memorv henceforth, and in part- ing we wish him unbounded success. NUNZI F. NAPOLITANO, 21 N fb Po1t'r1..xNn, BIAINE A "Nap" llainilton Law Club Rlainc State Flub Senior Dtbating Society Georgetown L'nion 'Hu is as full of valor as of leiiiilizcssy, firizzccly in botli' The Pine 'l'ree State has made many contributions to Georgetown in the way of legal talent, but none more loyal than "our own Nap." XVhatever the class has attempted "Nap" has always been on hand to see that it has gone over the top. Good luck to you, "Nap," and may you prove to be in the future what we have always found you to be in the past-fear- less. just, and a faithful defender of right, and may the State of Maine recognize and appreciate in you as we do, an upright disciple of the Law. WALTER J. NILAN HELENgX, MoNT.xN.x 'tWalt" Presiilent, F1'CSl1lH2lll Class Smoker fommittee GJ President, Montana State Club Carrol congress C33 Treasurer, Junior Debating Society 113 Prom Vonunittee C23 Executive Committee, Senior Debating Society C35 "Ta know Izim is to k710'IL' ll Inari" Out of the XVest came "XYalt," a living contradic- tion of the old saying, bringing with him a cheery disposition. an enormous capability for work, leader- ship among men, and an earnest desire to win success and honors among his fellow class-mates at old Georgetown. That he has succeeded in the latter can be shown bv the large number he can call friends and by the confidence which they have reposed in him during' the past three years. That he has developed his already clever brain can be judged by his class records. 'iXValt" returns to Montana to put into practice those laudihle principles which he has fol- lowed during his course with us. Good luck, XValter. JOHN P. NUGENT, JR. BAYONNE, NEW jERsEY 'flacku Prom Committee KID C21 "To nicer him was to seck his fl'ft'llll1S1lif7U 'lack cannot help being handsome, neither can he help attracting the ladies to him. lt can be said to his credit, however, that among the numerous ladies he has attracted, not one has been able to tame him, and he leaves ns, the same carniverous lady killer he was when he ca111e. -lack displayed both judgment and foresight in his Freshman year by a,lig'ning himself with a firm of prominent VVashington at- torneys. The knowledge he gained by thus extending himself is evidenced by his marks in school. XYe predict great accomplishments from Jack, ,I ' JOSEPH J. O'CONNELL DERBY, CONN. fn-l'Oe!! . Connecticut State Club "The law shall be upheld" Hailing from a thriving, picturesque municipality in the pioneer State of Connecticutg resolving to one day return and place the town of his birth upon the level which the qua,lities of its citizenry demand, "Joe" wisely concluded that a thorough legal educa- tion was essential to the course mapped out for his 1ife's work. Georgetown afforded this opportunity and he was quick to seize it. Gifted by nature with a strong personality and having acquired by practice the ability to express his thoughts logically and forcefully, this loyal son of New England is equipped with those characteristics so essential to success in the profession of the Law. A scholar of the first magnitude, a, true and loyal friend, Joe has endeared himself to his class-mates, and it is with regret that we part. ALBERT D. O'CONNOR, A X BAYONNE, N. I. HAI!! New Jersey State Club "lfVith the desired C0717idC'7ZCL' of his fellotumcn, his mark in life will bc at!az'11vd" NAV' came to Georgetown a boy, but he soon con- vinced his associates that he spoke words of wisdom, and his counsel was eagerly sought because of his high ideals and power of discernment. He has made a ma,rk that all may aim at with the feeling that they have obstacles to surmount and heights to at- tain. He leaves with the best wishes of all behind, and assured success, which he is bound to win, in front. J. L. O,CONNOR, fb A A RENVILLE, MINN. "links" "Laugh and the world laughs with you" It is said that the character of a person's thought reflects itself on his face and that a clean, cheerful m-ind molds one's features to express it. Three years of association with 'flinksl' have proven the fact. A ready smile gained for him many friends, demon- strations that he is a man of real worth have added to the legion. Always earliest in his studies, "links" has acquired an enviable grasp of legal principals and reasoning, with the result that l1is class-mates expect great things of him. Don't fail us you "Old Red-lie:1,f,l." g---1- l W-1 AUGUSTINE A. O'DONNELL l'.XXY'1'UCKE'I', R. I. lic1llS'7 lfreshnian Smoker t'onnnittce Junoir lhbating Society junior Prom Coinnnttee Senior Ilebating Society VJ "And in llzfe lilflc bulk cz ilzfglzty soul appears Like the State from which he hails, "Gus, is a "li'l fellerf' But this is true only so far as physique is concerned, for his mental capacity equals that of the intellectual giants of our class. Persevering by na,ture and endowed with a most likable personality, coupled with the ability to apply his well learned principles of the law, Gus goes forth from his Alma Mater ably equipped to tight and win the battle of life. WALTER W. O'DONNELL, I N Cb NOR'l'IIAMl"l'0N, Mass. 'fXValt" Massachusetts State Club "A will fo .vizcc'v.f.v is half the fight" lllackstone is dead, but when the "Old Bay Sta,te'l sent XValter into our midst it contributed to the Class of '23 a worthy successor to that illustrious legal mind. His thirst for knowledge has led him to pur- sue diligently and faithfully every branch of juris- prudence and success has always been the result of his endeavors. lint XYalter's time has not always been entirely confined to the pursuit of the law as may be attested by the long distance operator, who has been kept busy holding the wires open between XVashington and Chicago. We are certain that the future holds for Vtfalter a great legal career, and that he will be a staunch and true champion of dear old Georgetown. PROCTOR H. PAGE llvmz PARK, XIERIXIONT K6PagCy'7 Senior Smoker f'onnniltee "I 11111 41 fmrt of all fvlionz I lzurw' met" llou' blessed we are in this day and age, to have with us the genial genius Proctor Page, with his buoyant, ebbulicnt spirit, ever diffusing sunshine and cheer, "T'agey" quickens our wits and excites our risibilities. fly night a sprig of the Lawg by day, the tonical intluence of our worthy Hconscript fathers" on the "Hill" XYe, who have enjoyed the pleasure of knowing and associating with him throughout our law course, anticipate a very success- ful career in his chosen profession. 1..- 1 RICHARD JOSEPH POWERS XOR'l'll.XAII"l'tlN. Blass. "Dick" "'l'!1t' 111il1l1',v1' llltIlIllt'l' tcilli lin' l11'11'z'1'sf lllilltfn The plain. lmlttnt, sincere type is friend l,OXYL'l'S. llis activities at the Law School have lmeen marked by a healthy desire to he among the leaders in the scholarship struggle, and his efforts were well re- warded. lthile one of the "midnight oil gang." Powers always found spare lillltf to devote to class a,ctivities whenever the occasion demanded. Success to this versatile gentlemen whe11 he wends his journey northward and takes up his practice in tl1e llay State. THEODORE PROBER, T li CIP B1zook1.vN, N, Y. "'l'edtlie" l'1't'm fitlllllllillt-'L' ill 135 New York State tilllll "He is tl little llltlll fcilli big ll!fL'UXU 'lled received his elementary training at Bootlrs Prep School in New Haven, Conn. ,-Xt present he is residing in Brooklyn. X. Y., and it is there he intends to commence his legal career. XVhile in the Capital he received some very valuable experience in prac- tical law, in the ofhce of one of the Congressmen from New York. He will always he remembered hy his class-mate for possessing a witty tongue and at ready smile. Consistent practice of those virtues he now possesses will mold for him future success. JOHN T. QUINN, 11 H r Rwxootz, Xl.x1NE 'K-lack" Class Secretary CD Varsity lrtltitllllll 'l'ea111Q1JC2jC.lJ Sntekc-1' Uonintittce 125 C31 Maine State Club "Tl11',v teas the gl'Cllfl'.Yf lftllllllll of fhtllll al!" The University of Maine claimed the pleasure of ,lack's presence until the study of law attracted him and naturallv he came to tieorgetown. He is not o11e to drink deep of tieorgetown's fountain of knowledge without in turn repaying her. so he has eontrilmutetl his athletic prowess. playing Yarsity football, during his three years with us. Rumor has it that .la,ck has gone far ill planning his future, hut as he refuses to impart any knowledge on the suhj ect. we will also l'ClllZllll silent and simply wish l1i111 health, wealth, happiness and :1 beautiful wife. THOMAS M. QUINN Nr-:W BEDFORD, Mass. Hal' 75 "None 1111! lzifzzsvlf van bc his parallel" "T, Nfl, "'l'here is an hour when angels keep familiar watch o'er men,', so our immortal Bryant said and perhaps he had in mind the Internal Revenue, but more likely he had in mind 'The Ladies." To "T, Mft our debonair, gallant, silver- tongued Knight of Chivalry, who is an Oracle in the wisdom of things pertaining to the fair sex and of their salutary influence upon him. "T, M.'s" fav- orite toast is an ancient one but very appropriate, "The l.adies,', God bless them, 'tNone know them but to Love them, nor name them but to praise." NVQ know that his many brilliant recitations in the class-room are but fore-runners of an extensive and successful practice at the Bar. JAMES P. RADIGAN, A X XV.xsH1Nc:'roN, D. C. KK-Iirrlil Senior Smoker Committee "In years young, yet in thought mature" "Pat," as we call him, is one of the youngest members of the class. However, unlike the prover- hial youth he is quiet and reserved and a conscienti- ous student. He is a born fighter and his aggressive- ness presages many an uneasy moment for opposing counsel at the trial table. He is an able and con- vincing speaker and we predict that many a jury will succumb to his forceful arguments. In fact, it is an open secret that he has already won his Hrst big case. ClYe wish them both a whole lot of happinessj. VVe are certain that his ability and energy will bring him fame and fortune. SAMUEL RANK XVASHINGTON, D. C. 'tSam" "The boys of today-the men of tomorrow" Sam came to us from Cornell where he spent a year or so in Arts. With this foundation he has proved himself a most apt expounder of law. Sam has a most pleasing and obliging nature which we know he will be able to capitalize in his chosen profession, for there is plenty of room for one with these qualities in the bar of this city where we un- derstand our worthy Sam is going to practice. .-...-,a-.....-...i i i 1 K l i 5 1 3 l ,..-. .---.,, .......,.,.. .... .u.,.,,,,,...,,,,,..,, , My V? Q ,I A THOMAS M. J. REGAN, A X P111LADEL1J111A, PA. HTOIHH Pres., Irlter-lfraternity Council Law ,luurnal Stall tlj CJJ Pom. on University Activities Rc'pu1'lorial Staff "Hoya" Clk ' ' ' Peinisylvania State flnlu Debating buciety 129 CJJ junior l,l'Ulll t'unnnittce "He 1lCL'li5 110 eulogy: His activities spvale for him" "To111n1y" lo11g ago learned to look into tl1e future a11d realizing tl1at Georgetown was but a tra111111g . . ' A V X . 1 t. round he apphed himself eaxntstly and 111t us r1- g , ously so as to be prepared to cope witl1 situations that would then arise, a11d 11ow that the final day is at hand we 111ay poi11t to him with pride. A11 enthusiastic supporter of all class a11d university , I . l . I affairs, "Ton1111y' has VVOII many friends wl1o VVISI him speedy advancement O11 his journey. EDWARD S. REYNOLDS, 1' H 1' NEW ZHAVEN, CONN. t'Eddie" Class Ilistorian CID Class 'lil'C1lSlll'Cl' C31 ljtDllllt'Cl.iClIt State Club "Nona knew thee bu! I0 love tlzvc Nor named thee but to praise" Qualifying at tl1e ti111e when the Class of I923 was B still i11 an e111lm1'yo111c state, as a man of tl1e ideal Ed COlltll1Ll6Cl to make a splendid impression tvpe, during his three years l1e was with us. A11 organizer and a leader from tl1e beginning, he played a lD1'Ol'l1l- nent part i11 the organization of tl1e class in the Freshman year. First as Class Historian and then l1e contributed a 'full measure of service. A good student and a good fellow, he leaves us with tl1e best wishes of all. PIERCE M. RICE HUN1'sv1L1.E, ARK. "Pierce" "Confidence maketh a ready man" as Class Treasurer, Down i11 Arkansas. i11 the present day a11d genera- tion, tl1e name of Rice is already a familiar one 111 the court-roo111s of tl1e State, it being associated with ' ' ' ' h l le the current legal history 111 the State 111 a11 onoram 110 less than three ineinbers and dignified 111211111611 as of tl1e Rice 'family are now practicing attorneys 111 Arkansas. A wortl1y addition to their 1'Hl1liS will be Pierce M. A suave a11d dignified court presence, together with a pleasa11t southern accent, Zlllfl well developed 111i11d will u11doubtedly assist Rice i11 keep ing the Arkansas judges i11 the proper receptive frame of 111i11d. FRANK RICHTER BROOKLYN, N. Y. "Frank" Carrol Congress Law journal St-23 "lVhose skill was almost as great as his honestyj had it stretched so far would have made nature im- mortal, and death should have play for lack of work." Frank's diligent preparation for the profession and his reverence for its standards must win for him al place of distinction in the realm of the Law. A classical training at Campion College recommends itself in Frank's scholarly career at Georgetown, where he will always be remembered as an unfailing friend and a student whose industry and attainments were inspiring. Beyond "Adeiu" we will continue wishing him more and more success. C. RUSSELL RIORDON VVASHINGTON, D. C. "Russ" District of Columbia Law Club Hamilton Law Club "Let as be silent for so are the gods" Among the experts, upon whom devolves the re- sponsibility of extricating the Patent Office from its present difficulties, is C. Russell Riordon. "Russ" is admirably equipped for the task, having spent several years battling with abstruse mathematical problems in the Engineering Department of Catholic Univer- sity, prior to entering Georgetown. This happy com- bination of legal and mathematical talent, augurs well for a brilliant career, as the popular fancy seems to have it that the average lawyer is more or less help- less where figures or finances are concerned. WILBERT ROBERTSON DONAI.DSONX'ILLE, LOUISIANA "Wlill" "To have friends is to be one" Always ambitious, Wilbert availed himself of the opportunity to engage in the study of the law at Georgetown after completing a preliminary course at Louisiana State Normal and Louisiana State Uni- versities, where he amassed a wealth of knowledge, as attested by his splendid dissertations in Moot Court and in all quiz classes. His stay in our midst promises to speak much for his future career of legal and political prominence in any wet State. Luck to you, "Robby.,' ROYAL R. ROMMEL CARLISLE, PENNA. 'flloyv "lim him light labor spread livr 'ZQ'll0lL'S0lIl0 store" Roy is one of the studions, earnest, eager students of our Law School. His motto in life is to put as much as possible into the game of living, in order that nxore may be taken therefrom. For three years he has followed this out in school. Already enrolled as a patent attorney, with attendance at several schools, drafting and office experience, linked with a. legal training, it is certain that he will carve a name for himself i11 his chosen profession. Truly, "Roy's" fellow class-mates can say that he is one whose small body lodges a mighty mind. EDWARD MARCUS ROSENTHAL, T E KID NEW HAY'EN, CONN. "Eddie" Smoker C15 Connecticut State Club Prom C23 C35 lindowment Fund Committee "l'Vc11't1L 111111865 the man" "Eddie" is another unit of the student body that turned his way here from conservative old Connecti- cut. Although very youthful, having as yet to reach his majority, he has shown his worth as a student, both in the class-room and in extra, activities. His genial disposition and his melodious voice have made him a favorite at gatherings, and wherever there's singing, you'll find him. He intends to combine with his brother of the Class of IQ22 in the general prac- tice of law and success awaits them. LOUIS ROSOFF NEW HAVEN, CONN. 'tLou" Freshman Prom Committee Connecticut State Club "True as the dial to thc sun" A man of quiet demeanor, but indomitable will, is "Lou" He hails from the good old "Nutmeg State" and his gentlemanly qualities, together with his record as a student at Georgetown, have endeared him to all of us. Rumor hath it that during his stay in our midst he has confined himself exclusively to the realms of Blackstone and built about himself a wall that rivals the celebrated enclosure of China. We see a bright future for him and to predict success would be a redundancy. ANGELO FERNANDEZ SANCHEZ ' BixRcEI.oNE'rA, Pokro Rico "Ang" MI! is not in fllc stars above, it is in you" XYhen Frank eame from Porto Rico to Georgetown he not only brought with him his baggage, but a sunny disposition, a charm which he has retained all during his three years in the l.aw School. Frank is a student by nature and has always sought the foun- dation of tl1e rules of law. He has made a tirm resolution to place the "lie facto Doctrine" of Cor- porations upon a new line of reasoning. XVe feel sure that Frank will rise to prominence before the bench and har of Porto Rico. Ile has the best wishes of all his class-mates. LIEUT. CHARLES C. SCHAAF, U. S. N. NEwi'ol:'r, R. I. "Loot" Carrol Congress Rhode lsland State Club liistrict of Columbia l.aw lilub Senior Prom l'ommittee "Horn for s1z4'r'e.s'.v he .YL'l'lll.Y, with grace In 'ZUl.Il and fw-:err lo lmIri" Take another squint at our handsome sailor boy, for he is our pride and joy. XYe pride in him because he constitutes the only military representative of the class, and joy because his recitations were always 'fmusic to the ears" of his many listeners. Schaaf has been exceedingly conscientious in his work, stand- ing high in class and has always been willing to give assistance to his fellow class-mates. That he likes work is self-evident and with his Well-trained mind we feel sure he will reflect nothing but credit upon the jubilee Class. Ciood luck, f'I.ootenunt.' 7 i WILLIAM E. SCHOOLEY XVASIIINGTON, D. C. "Bill" District of Columbia Law Club Senior Prom Committee "Of fflifllff, flu' mist .vl1uu'aft' of the f1l!'l10llII.IlU! 1'114'I1r1iv.v Nice" The Scotch poet said, "Clive me a man, a bonny man, who always will and can." Schooley would have met his every requirement. His everpresent smile, sterling ability and genial personality which are backed up by an uncanny knowledge of whats what. are factors which insure his success in any under- taking and there are none but who wish him the joy of it. His avocation is that of banking and finance and he reflects the attributes of that honored pro- fession: his attitude towards his work at Georgetown indicates that he intends to keep within the law. ,n EDWARD PICTON SCOTT JOPLTN, MISSOURI AiScOtty77 6lEdU Missouri State Club "Thy modesty is a candle to thy merit" Scott evidently came to Georgetown determined to put his time to good use, that he has done so is amply evidenced by his record. Of a studious nature, which was not confined to the work at hand, but extended to diligent research, and possessed of abil- ity, he has made good with us. In him we found not only a student, but a pleasant and genial class-mate. His great depth of sincerity bids well for his future. In parting, he takes with him our wishes and hopes for a successful career. JUAN ANTONIO ABAD SEDILLO, I' H I' ALBUQUERQUE, NEW MEXICO 'KPancho" ,luuior Prom Committee Senior Smoker Committee Inti-r-I7i-aternity Council Hamilton Law Club IH. C. Law Club Georgzetown Union Staff Artist "Ye Domesday Hooke-" 'tllis miazd, his kingdom ,' his will, his law" "Pancho" did not come to Georgetown riding a hronco, but he has created quite a stir just the same, by reason of his abilities. NVe were always under the impression that the Spanish girl was of the dark- haired and lustrous black-eyed type, but Pancho has distinct proclivity toward blondes, especially those who wear "un sombrero rojo." The fund of legal knowledge that "Sid" has acquired seems to be inex- haustible and though we will sorely miss him, We take great pleasure in sending him back, as a product of Georgetown University to Albuquerque, where we hope he finds a beautiful blonde. JAMES DENNIS SHALLOO VVORCESTER. MASS. "Jimmie" flark University A. B. 1919 "G" in Track 1921-'ZZ "No one is a man who has Inst Ollf of him all of the boy!! 'flimniiel' ha,ils from New England and is very much of a Yankee. jim's character is one of con- trasts. He is quiet and somewhat distant, but once in a crowd, his quick wit and contagious grin make him a center of interest. He reads and rereads Ten- nvson and Browning, his favorites, quotes innumer- able authors. and is a Greek and Latin scholar, but on the other hand, watch him on a basketball court, in sprinting shoes, or on a golf course. That wit, that grin and that determination must surely meet success. EDWARD SHAUGHNESSY, 1' H I' XVOBURN, Mass. "Jack', Smoker Committee C13 125 "Fear plays no part in a 1nau's nzakc'-np" Jack was earnestly pursuing his college work at Boston College when the call to arms was sounded, and his self-sacrificing spirit moved him to offer his services to his country. jack attributes the cause to the fact that he is Irish and hates to miss a good fight, but we will not admit that it was the primordial cause, for too often have we seen that same noble and generous spirit evidenced here at Georgetown. 'lack has a host of friends who will regret his loss to Georgetown, and who feel that whatever place is chosen as the field of his endeavors is lucky, indeed. FRANK STEPHEN SHEA, A X NEW LONDON, CONN. "Frannie" Smoker Committee C15 Cl! Prom Committee C25 Secretary, Connecticut State Club "Slow lo 1'vs0Ir't', but in pl'l'f0l'lllIHlCC qm'4'lc" Three years ago from Connecticut came a young man, who has a reputation of which he ma,y well be proud. lfrank served overseas with the thirty-second and other divisions and took part in major drives. Not only was Frank active in his army life, but also in the athletic world, for Frank was one of the best football players in New England before entering Georgetown. So members of the Class of 1923, we may look forward to big things from Frank when he returns to Connecticut, and it will be our desire and sincere wish to learn that his success in his chosen profession shall be as it has been in all his former activities. JOHN SHEEHAN, I' H 1' BIANCHESTER, N. H. "Jack" "Sz'Ic11fc' is H10 bcgiiziiirzg of 7t'isd0m" Jack in his quiet and unassuming way has attained the first step fa degree from Georgetownj in his life's work, and when he goes forth from the portals of his dear old Alma Mater many a heart will miss his steadying iniiuence. Never a word does he utter about himself and, indeed, there are few that he utters at all, but when the golden silence is broken we all listen to the words of wisdom that flow forth and wonder at the knowledge the man has acquired in his short span of life. And as he goes forth to meet the trials and tribulations of life, we point to l1i1n and say, "There is a man." GABE SHEPPEARD CAMPBELL, TEXAS "Shep', "Ec1r1zcsf11cs.v zivfics all obstacles" Better known to his friends as "Shep," he hails from the Sunny South. Down in Texas "Shep" is called "Happy" which surely accounts for his happy and pleasing disposition. Sometimes he might not look happy, but then things are not always what they seem, At the end of his second year at this School, "Shep' was discharged from the Marine Corps and returned to his home in Texas. Being' only two- thirds of a lawyer did not satisfy him, so this year he returned to XVashington to complete his third year and receive his degree. He has a host of friends and he is always ready and willing to help them at any and all times. JAMES H. SHERIDAN RRIGIITON, lXflAss. "Jimmie" Varsity llasclmall Team Massaclulsctts l.aw Club ,HCOIIXIKIIII ax Ilia ,YOI'fllC7'1I ,S'lm"' "-lim" is a double-barrelled lad for whom we modestly predict absolute success. llc is a product of the Bay State, and some day we expect to address him as the Hon. Atty.-lien., but that will not be for quite a long stretch, as hlim has already attracted the attention of several big league scouts, and, therefore, we will have to be content to call him "Clean-up Jim" until he lays the old spike shoes aside, Jim was the lea,ding batsman and heaviest slugger on the Blue and Gray Intercollegiate Championship Team, and one of the most reliable all-around stars on the Varsity Team during his entire stay at Georgetown. Good-bye and good luck, jim. WILLIAM LEO SHERIDAN HAARROR CREEK, PA. "Bill" "Pat" Pennsylvania State Club rrPCf'SFTf'l'I'FllCC gains its need, Patience ruins the race" Known to the public as "Bill," 'tLee," 'tPat," or "Hey, Sheridan," he comes from the Grape Belt in Pennsylvania and has an intimate acquaintance with everything grown or used on a farm. He is a Hscrappyu Irishman, with a heart as big as his sunny smile, and his aspirations for a place in the Hall of Fame are backed by a determination to wget theref' Bill intends to practice in the Keystone State, and in so doing has the wish for the best of luck from the jubilee Class. , 1 ARCHIE K. SHIPE, E N CD HUME, XYIRGINIA "Archie, K." Presirlent, Virginia State Cluh . ltaw Journal Staff Yice-l'resirlent, Junior Debating Soeuty t Carrol Congress Senior Prom Committee "I dare do all fluff may I?t't'0l1lC az 111011 ,' who dares do more is none" Archie is a deep thinker, a true friend, and a man fro1II the ground up. At the end of his Junior year he was admitted to the Virginia Bar, and practiced in his home State for several months. lle finally re- turned to XVashington and continued his studies at Georgetown. Coming from Virginia he fulfills all expectations of that "Mother of Statesmenf' and be- cause "there is no question about that" he will even- tually return to XVashington and Congress as "the peoples choice." In passing we can truthfully say that we will miss his hearty laugh and stories, his helpful guidance and his sincere comradeship. Au revoir and good luck, A. K. GEORGE A. SHUTACK NlisQL'EnoNlNo, l'.x. "Georgie" "Ju j'I'fI1'.Y young, yet, in fluff, lIlllfIH'0M George hails from what he claims is the nucleus of the anthracite coal regions, otherwise known as Nesquehoning, Pa., and passed a period of coal cracking and coal l'lll1lC surveying, before he entered upon an engineering course at the University of Pennsylvania. Having decided to enter a nobler field, George matriculated at Georgetown in the Fall of 1920. Because of his plenary knowledge of coal mines and coal miners' unions we expect him to be- come the outstanding figure in the field of labor mediators, HAROLD W. SILL, fb A A XVasIIINGToN, D. C. 'fHal', District of Columbia l.aw Club Senior Debating Society Junior Debating Society lfndowrncnt Committee N,lfC1L of tlmzzglzf, be up rIl1iI,vf1'rr'z'1zg" In Harold we have a student of no little ability as well as a most likeable chap. It has, indeed, been a pleasure to listen to his recitations, which demon- strated not only thorough and conscientious prepara- tion, but a well enlightened. active mind. His popu- larity is universal. Dame Rumor insists that "wed- ding hells" will ring for him this October. XVe hope he has naught but good luck, happiness and success, The Lady? Ah, but that's a secret! G - CARLOS SISNIEGA, fb A A CHIIIUAHUA, MEXICO , "Carlow Carrol Congress lindowment Fund Senior Prom Committee "Hn tlzongh-I as a sage, tlwuglz hc fell as Il man" A true Latin gentleman-courteous, considerate and sincere. Carlos is a philosopher-a product of the schools of culture and experience, the combina- tion of which is essential to the possession of real knowledge. lnhercntly a scholar his study of the law has been enthusiastic and untiring-his grasp of its principles and logical reasoning complete-and his success in the profession assured. With these qualities Carlos has combined the ability to mix freely in all company and to hold his own in any. Our association with him terminates in an unani- mous regretful Adieu. EMIL SLOWINSKI ORANGE, N. "Emil" "N0il1ir1g that is C.'l'4't'HCIIl' can be fvrouglzt s11ddr'nly" Possessed with the degrees of Bachelor of Arts and Master of Arts, Emil came to XYashington and associated himself with the Polish Embassy, where he rendered valuable servies for a number of years. His thirst for knowledge led him to enter George- town, and to say that he has profited greatly during his stay is putting it mildly. Slowinski is one of those men who impress you not by their noise, but by their presence. lVe feel we have been bettered by his as- sociation, and in his future endeavors we know his fate will be success. DAVID FILLMORE SMITH VVASIIINGTON, D. C. xz.Tudg,Cu "',fl11a' lic must follow his 1z,atzzra! 110111 vffmz as you and I" If bearing, dignity and dress are essential features in the makeup of a successful jurist, D. F. is an assured success. "judge Smith," as he is conunonl known, is a man of keen perception and unlimited ability in handling "cold facts" and "dark objects." He has diligently pursued the law in an early rising ma,nner, day after day, being guided by "Coke" and f'Blackstone" in all his efforts to attainment. VVe understand that it is his intention to inject some choleric if not caloric law into the fuel business, but, he will, of course, wait until he is darn good and ready to do that or anything else. WILLIAM A. SMITH, JR. CHEVY CHASE, D. C. "Andy" Yiee-President, lireslnnan Year District of Columbia Law Club Senior Prom Committee "A man who possesses opiiziau and a will" Andy is a product of the 'AVoteless District of Columbia," but the day is not far off when we expect to read in bold headlines of a Wfednesday morning newspaper in November that 'tAndy Smith," the peo- ple's choice, has been elected U. S. Senator for the District by an overwhelming majority. His success in Patent Law Practice is a foregone conclusion, as l1e has all the attributes that go to make up greatness. A gentleman of the first water, possessed with noble ideas. VVe will never forget you, Andy. ABRAHAM L. SNYDER XVASHINGTON, D. C. 'C-Xbe" "C0n11scl is mine and sound 'ZUIIJIIOIIIU No one would, even on long acquaintance, presume Snyder to be a professional conversationalist. He speaks promptly and rightly when spoken to, but never volunteers an interrupting remark. This is due, 110 doubt, to his studious inclinations as evi- denced by the record he has made during the three years with us. Snyder intends combating the D. C. Bar Examination this June, and we feel assured that the application of the knowledge he has stored away for such a time will enable him to make a very credit- able showing. His retiring and unassuming qualities will no doubt add splendor to his career. EZEKIEL R. STEGALL PIEDMONT, S. C. KiEZZlCiy South. Carolina State Club t'lfVh0.rfv armor is his lzovmrt thought" A big mind and a big heart are Stegall's greatest assets. He is not only a deep thinker, but an ener- getic worker as well. He is already the proud pos- sessor of the degrees of A. B. and M, A. and when he secures the coveted L. I.. B. in June will hie him- self down to Piedmont to engage in the practice of the law. Quiet and unostentatious in demeanor is heg yet having a reserve force and tenacity of pur- pose which has always carried him through class work with success. VVe are asured that you will always cling to those principles and strive toward the high ideals which are marked out as the goal of true success. CHARLES R. STERNE DENVER, Co1.o. "Charlie" "The secret of success is co11stf111cy l'0 purpose" Here we l1ave good nature, an ever-present con- genial smile, A conscientious and thorough student and an earliest supporter of all class and scholastic activities, Charley leaves us with the impression of being a regular fellow. Short on ostentation, but long on intellect, might be a short summary of his character. He will hie himself off to Colorado to hang out his shingle, and if the ability he has shown while in our midst may be set up as a touchstone for success, he need have no fear. JACK EDWIN STEWART DENVER, Com. KKJack'Y "ll is a b1'a7'c 1111111 flzuf 1'11o0.vc's" Stewart is the living contradiction of that old say- ing that "wise nzcn come from the Nast," for he, like l.ochinvar of old, rode out of the XXI-st, and now.that he has conquered and will soon go back over the long trail to the land of sunsets, he takes with him the best of good wishes for the days yet to come. lt is rumored that he will take with him a partner, not to assist him in legal matters, but more so in domestic relations. May the good fortune and success that is now yours never depart, JOSEPH WALSH STEWART GLOUCESTER, Msss. NJ. 'xxf-YJ UHF bore 111'11zsc'If always as bcronzes a 111a11" Steadfast, industrious, and faithful-for these sterling characteristics we will always remember WY' lN'ith the courage of his convictions, he has been true to the principles for which he stood. Those fortunate to know him have benefited greatly by his association. llis smile, his handshake, pleasing dis- position, and virile qualities will be greatly missed in hlune. Besides obtaining a vast lore of legal learning while in XVashington, "il, NY." has aequred a pro- found knowledge in matters of statesmanship and of the body politic general, for he spent many hours each day in the office of that far-fanned and sterling Senator from the Bay State. Senator Lodge. Vve expect great things of you some day, Htl. VVf', for remember that being red-headed alone is enough to justify greatness. CHARLES GREEN STONE A XV.nzRr:N'1'oN, VA, hCl12ll'lCSll Yirginia State Klub Senior l'rom Comuiittce "Still runs the ieutcr tellviuv ilzc brook is deep" Stone is one of those good fellows who has im- pressed us not by the volume of his utterances, but by their worth. A cheerful smile and pleasant de- meanor have won him many friends in the class who hold him in regard as a man of principle and in- tegrity. He has earnestly applied himself to the study of the law and has been rewarded with an abundant supply of legal lore. Equipped with this store of information, Stone bids fair to become an asset of no little importance to litigants in Virginia who will be so fortunate as to secure his services in their behalf. WALTER CLIFTON STONE, fb A .X 4XL'S'I'l N, T1-:x.xs "Cl i f" "The 1111'11i011 of off L'0I!l'l'L'.fj'n Three years ago this fair-haired gentleman left the wilds of Texas in pursuit of a legal education and directed his footsteps toward Georgetown. Hav- ing 'applied himself diligently to the study of his chosen profession, Clifton is well equipped to return to his native State and aid in the adm nistratian of justice. His sincerety in all matters has earned him numerous friends, who wish him a long and success- ful career. JOHN EDWARD SULLIVAN FALL RIVER, MAss. "Jack" 'fSully" Massachusetts State Club Hl'T'vflflfC'Z'L'I' 'inzjvcdcs his fvrogrtxrs .rlmll bv 1'c1110t'cd" Three years ago "Sully" canie to XVashington a quiet youth, determined to burn up the law. He has succeeded. His complacent, even, gentle disposition has been a source of inspiration to his many friends. Displaying a tenacity of pu1'pose and an inclination for the law to be envied hy us all, "Sully's" career has been profitable,and in returning to lXlassachusetts to engage in practice there, he carries with him the best wishes of his class-mates. ,........ l 1 i 1 JEFFERY GILEAS SULLIVAN, QD A A Yt'ATEkI.oo, lowix " I e lf" l'rcs., junior Debating Society' Varrol Congress l'res., Senior Debating Society Prize Debates fly CSD Pres., Iowa State Club tiaston-VYliite Debate Prom cililllflllllll ill "liar 'tis H10 mind that lllflkllk' the body rich" Early on our voyage, we of the Class of '23, came to realize that, in "jeff" we had not only a deep student, peerless debator, and thorough gentleman, but a leader among leaders. His clear, quick, analy- tical mind, combined with his industrious habits soon won the much-desired laurels. His activities in De- bating and Club circles likewise brought him recog- nition, and "the end" finds our most likeable "jeff" at the head of several school organizations, and when the fact is added that last February he was admitted to practice before the D. C. I-lar, we can but repeat great C:esar's words for him: "Vcni V'I-lili Vicif' JOHN LAWRENCE SULLIVAN, I' H 1' XVATERRURY, Mixss, "jackie" lireslmian I'rmn Committee Senior Prom Committee Connecticut State t'lub "Be slill, my ffIlffC'l'1'lIg lzearf, slzc said, John L. is passifzg by" "jackie" came to us from Vlfaterbury and found that the study of law was not sufficient to occupy his time so he determined to allow the 'ladies of F Street" know he was in town. Jackie neverthe- less was a very good student. and when any difficult point of law was up for discussion, he could be counted to know the solution. His career at George- town may be summed up in the one word-Success. Vt'e hope that .lacks battle with the world will be as favorable to him as his past elforts at Georgetown. THOMAS E. SULLIVAN, A X 'tZube" "G" lfootliall CID C25 C33 C45 Massachusetts State Club Prom flj Sergeant-at-Arms CZJ C33 "The :night and the riglzf, and the fl'llI'1Z forever" Never in all the years of tieorgetowns growth and development, has a greater. more renowned or better known man than "Zube" been produced. A physique that naturally attracted attention: a heart of iron that knew no fear: and a spirit that never knew de- feat. "lube" from his First year has been a "G" man in football. A man who played the game for all it was worth, for the glory of G. U. His name has found its way into Georgetowirs hall of fame, to take its place of honor amongst those who gave their best efforts that her name should be broadcasted. May you ever prosper, "Zube." WALTER A. SWIFT, I' H 1' SPRINQQFIELD, Mass. Uswaftye Massachusetts State Flub Ifrcslunan l'l'UIll C1llllll1lTtCC junior Smoker Committee HA'Il0ZL' ivlmt you want, flivu get il" lYe have known "Spud" all during his career at Georgetown and never yet have we seen him when he could be accused of taking things easy. He has always been among the first in his studies and has never been found wanting at the various social func- tions of the school. As a result "Speed" is one of the most popular men of '23, and the friends that he ha,s made will remember his pleasing manner and fami- liar smile for many years to come. :'Speed," we wish you the best of luck and trust that the success which you rightly merit is not far away. THOMAS NEWTON TAPPY, A GJ fb CULPEPPER, VA. "To1n'l "Thr l'1ll.T'lI1I'j' of H10 South is not dead. Sir!" Like the Hero of Owen VVistcr's famed novel, we discover we have a soft-toned, suave and polished Virginian in our midst. And Tom ca,n truly be com- pared to this hero of the novel. He is proud of his Virginian ancestry, and all it implies. Chivalrous, proud and possessed of the hrey blood of his revolu- tionary ancestors, yet as bon vivant and debonair as we would expect from associating with the gay Lotharios who make the world go round with romance. A good hard thinking and persevering law student, who can not help but climb the ladder to success. FRANK ROMINE TAYLOR DUNN LORING, V1Rn1N1.fx "Fra,nk'l "Bc sure you are right, than go allow!" "Now, Your Honor, isu't that a leading question ?" "But that is for you to determine, Mr. Taylor!" And so our good friend Frank goes down in history as the pioneer of practice court number two. His handling of case number one, was worthy of a seasoned practitioner. Having observed tl1e ease with which this embryo lawyer has mastered the intricacies of the lex, we no longer wonder that the town of Dunn Loring proved too small to long con- tain this erudite scholar, Success to you, Frank, the Golden Jubilee Class will watch with interest the splendid record you arc bound to make. FRANCIS E. TEELING CHURCH, Iowa "Tee-ling" junior Ilebating Society Senior Debating Society Senior Smoker Connnittee Carrol Congress Iowa State Club "lV1'll1011t ilu' 51111410 7IIU7l'S iz world 'IK'if1l0IIf a sim" Iowa may well be proud of this son whose record in XYashington is one continuous list of conquests, oratorically, socially, and over the difhcult curricu- lum of the l.aw School. As a brilliant student and an able disciple of Demosthenes, Frank has impressed his worth on all. His engaging personality, keen wit, polished decorum, and unequal terpsichorean ability have rendered his presence a coveted pleasure in the social gatherings of the elite. Frank goes forth to the chosen held of his labor with the sincere Wish and confident expectation of his host of admirers, that a gentleman of his attainments cannot fail tO relslect credit on his Alma Mater. OSCAR A. THOMPSON 1l'UNTSVILT.E, ALAILAMA "O, A." "Of Ilwfz' aim 7lIFI'1'f.Y, 11z0dc'sf men are d11111b" HO. came to Georgetown well prepared to as- sume the enviable position among the student body which has been his. His quiet, unpretentious man- ner, and good nature cause him to part, in June, with a host of class-mates who regard him as a profound student and a true friend. UO. A." has eonhded that his shingle will hang out just off Broad- way and that he will cast his lot with New York's multitudinous barristers. More power to him-We know he has the "stuff," ALLAN STAFFORD TINGEY SALT LAKE CITY, LITAII Kilxlfl Smoker Committee C33 U. C. Law Club Law Iournal Staff 135 Farrol Congress President, Utah State Club Ring Committee "I can always leave 0195 flllklillg when I lzmr a 7l1USft"7' play" "Al" we call him, despite the high-sounding names, came East to conquer after having subdued the Uni- versity of Utah and XYashington lnstitute. The fact that he was always sought after when a difficulty was encountered speaks of his victory. Hut a man is bound to succeed when he possesses a comanding person, brilliant intellect, melodious voice, speaking acumen, and a lovable personality. flood-bye, "Alf, best of luck, Georgetown will be mighty proud of you some day. WILLIAM AUSTIN TOOLE P,-xw'1'licKET, R. l. 'Tiloomy Bill" "Great in his f1'i1r111fil1s, 1'1z 1'1'f1'1'c11lv11l gran!" To those of us who had the pleasure of knowing Bill, during our years in school, the mental picture that we necessarily must carry of him, as he led in an argument, counselled on a mooted point: or led us through the Hrst stages of tracing out ruling case law, will remain with us forever. Never did we see a more exacting man in an argument. Always did he inquire why. No student ga,ve his study as much time as Bill, for to him work was not only a pleas- ure--he loved it. That is why the little State of Rhode Island will in the near future become a big State, in legal talent. for Bill is bringing back home with him a super abundance of legal knowledge to a ready clientele, The best o'luck, Bill. LESTER A. TWIGG XVASIIINGTON, D. C. "Twigg" "The lute shall be 1lf71ICIllU Twigg, a graduate of Western Maryland College, came to us after being initiated into the intricacies of the law at the University of Maryland. His genial disposition and cordial manner have won him many friends during his period with us. Of calm and even demeanor, Twigg exhibited the qualities which make for success as a lawyer, and when he has secured unto himself numerous triumphs before the bar of justice, we know he will look back upon his short time spent at Georgetown as interesting and enlight- ening. DON T. UDALL, I' H I' , Siuivr JOHNS, ARIZ. "Donn Carrol Congress Senior Prom Committee "A real sizfdmzt of the Info" Don was a luminary of the first water at South Dakota University, when he came East to George- town. and not one iota, of his character has hc changed, for he has maintained that same high grade of scholarship and good-fellowship, which has so endeared him to us. XYhile with us Don hath taken unto himself a fair young bride. XYe a,re assured that when Don goes back to Arizona. there to as- tonish the bar, he will be just as much loved and cherished as he is by his class-mates of 223. CHARLES VALAER W1Ns'roN-SALEM. Noirrn L'ARoL1N,x "Charlie" District of kiOlll1lIlli2l Law Club Senior l'ron1 fonnnittcc "Il'lz0sc rrrnzar is his honest llzozrglztq .X man of few words, but our "Charlie" always insists that actions speak louder than words, so we are going to watch the records of time for his future deeds. We know, too, that we shall not watch in vain, for who would ask for a better combination than good sound common sense aind good judgment, spiced with just the right amount of ambition? He cannot fall short of a bright and shining mark in the world of law. However. it is rather hard to tell whether he likes law or the ladies better, but he is equally successful with both, SO all's well. MARION RICHARD VICKERS, I' H I' BIOBILE, Armimivtix f'Vick" Inter-Fraternity liouncil Prom Committee K-U "fl finislzcd gvuflcnmn from top to tau" 'IX gentleman from the South." No phrase could be more appropriately descriptive of this true son of Dixie. Perfect in manner, charming in speech and appearance, unassuming and even bashful, "Vick" appears boyish, and he is, but at the ripe old age of a score and one he has already made himself possessor of an A. ll. an M. A. and his l,l,. li. And we say made himself because such is his ability-forceful, efiicacious, and self-reliant. His pet studies are l'hilosophy, Law, and Love, and his chief worries are "Spark Plug" and Matt. A host of real friends bid you "adios." Vick, we know the future holds much in store for you. JOHN F. VICTORY XVAsH1Nc:'roN. ll, C. "john F." "Vic" President, ll, C. Law Club Senior Debating Society Prize Debate CSD UiVl1tIfC'Z't'l' l'IlIf7l'dCS his progress shall be rem0'z'1'd" XN'hen the powers that be were distributing fighting qualities, "Vic" was at the head of the line, a,nd received more than his share. VVith the knowledge of his miraculous perseverence in reaching such victorious heights. as a gentleman and scholar, it is not dithcult to understand why Vic took to the field of aviation, as it has always been second nature to him to 'Z-Xini high." Yic is in the thickest of the fray in the aviation world, and we sincerely anticipate the classes at "Old Georgetown" studying A'Aviation Law" fron1 a text entitled f'Victory on Aviation Law" within the next decade. God speed you, Vic. LEO A. WALSHE XVASUINGTON. D. C. "Lee-O" "Tlzere is no royal road to Iziglzcst fame, the man has toiled who tvctzrs a glorious name" Here we have one learned in the law who dreams not of the noble record of a judge, but whose ten- dencies are in another field. He dreams of "real estate" and other business deals, and who ca,n say other than that Success will mark his very effort. But with his face and noble ways the law would have a true scholar added to its ranks. This is not a,ll for t'Leo', is gifted with an appearance that marks him as "being good looking" even by the men. WILLIAM A. WELCH SAVANNAH, GEORGIA "XVelchie" "One of the farm, flic 1.lIIIll07'fU1 izanzcs, flzuf terra not born to div" It has been a ra,re treat for us all to have as a member of our most illustrious class, this genial son of Georgia. Though small in statue and young in years, "XYelchie" has acquired a most thorough knowledge of the law. "VVelchie's" activities, at times, extend beyond his study of the law, for let it he known to all men, that not only is he an "Eddie Collins" on the diamond, but in the drawing-room- Well, "he's there." Our association with him has proved to us, beyond doubt, that he is "Of the stuff that men are made, honorable, benevolent, capable and modest, a true man." Our best wishes are with you "XVelchie,'i good luck and Godspeed. CARROLL J. WHALON EAST PEPPERELL, MAss. "Cad" . "The ffalh- of glory leads but fo thc gl'tIZ'Cu 'Oyezl Oyez! Oyez! The Supreme Court of the District of Columbia is now in session-Step around here." This is, beyond a reasonable doubt, music to C'arroll's ears as he was a constant listener to the arguments pro and con before that body. He should know the practical law of evidence because of his experience gained in attendance at court. He is an everfgoing piece of legal machinery. Day by day, in every way, he is getting better and better. Good luck Carroll, make a scalp a day the limit. -:IQ l JOHN S. WHITE, P H r PIIILADI-:r.vn1.x, PA. "lack" X'icg-l"rr-siqlcnt 123 Sninkfr ionnnittee ill UD Senior Prom Committee Varrol Congress l"ennsylvania State Club .lunior Debating Society Georgetovvn Union Senior Debating Society f'o-organizer Cleo Club "Hoya" Staff lls. Stall "Ve lloinesflay Boukeh Class Cheer Leader rr - - If is umm' bIr's.ved In ,firm than to 7'C'l'l'l-'ITU lack has ever toiled hard and earnestly. never con- sidering his own pleasure or convenience, but always the welfare of the lubilee Class and of Georgetown lt is larqelv due to his endeavors that so many of the elass functions have been such brilliant successes. Vile are nroud to know a man of your character. "VVhitey," and we are prouder still to claim and hail vou as one of our class-mates. Men who give their all for others are ever needed in this world of strife, and as you depart from our midst, we simply say, with heartfelt sincerity, "Go von forth and take our , , Y place with the leaders of men." FRANK WIGLESWORTH CYNTHIANA. KY. "VVig',qie" "He above flu' rest, in shnhr and 11l'lflll't' proudly Muiiienl, stand like 0 1'0" 01" lt is with sincere regret that we see the tinie an- nroaching when "VVi2,qyl' will no longer he with us. Throughout the three vears of our association with him we have realized that he is a man among nien. His hard and conscientious work has assured us that the 'eval profession will soon ,gain bv the aeouisition of this. our serious-minded friend. "VVigQ'v." a, trump card, ave of diamonds. "dean" of good fellows. nossesses a niiqhtv intellect. keen vision. commandinsr presence and a rare combination of indnstrv and ahilifv, May our paths cross again in the journey of life. Frank. JOHN ALLEN VVILLIAMS, A G dv LURAV. XIYTVTINIA flTaCk!! Virginia State Clnh "Ur lim' n lrivrd Iifarf and lofwv his fellow man" Woe of Tol1n's sfreatest delivhts was to sit in the l-rick nart of the class-room, esoeciallv in recitations, :ind tall: about everv other snhiert. foreign to law. T'-ck left the University of Virginia and niifrrfited to ll'ashimfton. attending Georrfe lVashiiwton in the nior-ning and Cnorfretown in the eveninvr. lVitl1 the added lxurden of heing Seeretarv of the Virfrinia State l.aw Clulm, he has managed to keep out of mischief. F I I JAMES J. WILLIAMS IVASHINGTON, D. C. "jim" Carrol l'Hllgl'?5S ll. C. l.au' Club "lVl10 stands self-poisva' on Il1Ul1ll00lI'A' solid c'aril1" NVith these initials it would appear that jim was intended for a white hope. While jim hasn't the necessary physique, still fighting and the law ha,ve at least one thing in common, that is they both require a lot of breath. In future years jim will be sitting on the bench at the Inter-State Commerce Commission telling them why "rates is rates." Jim is from Can- ton, Ohio, but that's bett.r than being there. P. S. WILLIAMS, .X X MANASSAS, XXIRGINIA "Sandy" "A QCIIHFIIIGII and a .S'Cll0Itll'n "Sandy" is a regular fellow, liked by all. He studied two years at the University of Virginia and came to Georgetown as a Senior, but he has worked with vigor to make l1is class the one class of them all, and in the years to come he will claim the Blue and the Gray as his Alma Mater. Being one that can mix pleasure with his studies we can predict "Sandy', will someday be a brilliant lawyer, and we know that there are a host of friends eagerly looking forf ward to this day. WILLIAM E. WILLIAMS VVASHINGTON, D. C. acBil1ys '24 hail fellow 'well met" Bill is one of our unassuming boys who used to arrive early for the first hour, and for the second sit close to the door. He evidently desired to avoid being in a crowd in the hallways, for usually about 6.40 P. M. he would make his departure. Of course there may have been some other good reason, but Bill has never divulged this to us. Bill seemed to pass all his examinations and make good recitations without apparent effort at study, and when queried for the solution he would sary it came easy to him. May he find it just as easy to surmount the many obstacles that strew the road to success. LOUIS A. WOISARD, A X DAN1ELsoN CoNN. 7 "l.ooie" Senior Smoker Committee Senior Prom Committee Carrol Longress Connecticut State Club "Here is a man lvarfwd in the lawn If it is permitted to make an astronomical analogy, universal opinion will certainly acclaim Louis a star than whom there was none brighter in'our legal tirmanient at Georgetown. True, he was one of those human planets whose fullest qualities could not be appreciated by a casual observation. Unassuming, never self-asserting, he was always among the fore- most in his class in knowledge of the Law, and was always among the first to help when any real work was to be done. The qualities he possesses will un- doubtedly bring him success in his chosen profession and wc conhdently expect to hear much of him in the future. JULIEN D. WYATT EASLEY, SOUTH CAROLINA rsjulcu Ifllozlvsfy is a 2'irl1r,"' luliau secured the degrees of A. B, and M. A. from Wlofford College and then hastened to Vllashington to embark on a legal career of promise. lt has been said that there are three essentials to success in the legal profession-character, mentality and ambition. "Jule" possesses such an abundance of each of these excellent qualities that he cannot fail. The one obstacle to fame and fortune seems to be an increas- ing devotion to his guitar, which, however, will per- haps be overcome. I ARCHIE R. ZACK JERSEY CITY, N. J. "Arch" "A man, alio possesses ofrinioiz and a will" Coming to us with a degree of Ph. G. from old Valpariso, Archie demonstrated his fitness for his chosen profession by his many able dissertations on the intricacies of such subjects as Real Property, Common Law Pleading and Constitutional Law. Archie intends to post his shingle in the "Nutmeg" State and we feel assured that his future will be very fruitful. ln parting, "A. R.", let us caution you to be sure and get your rest. . WILLIAM ELLIS ZIMMERMAN, fb A A LANSDALI., PENNA. "Zim" Pennsylvania State Club Senior Prom Committee "To know that wlziflz before us Iivs in daily life, is th-4' ffllllll' 'ZVISIIOIIIH "Zim" entered our race for degrees as an added starter on the third lap-the Senior year. Our one regret is that we have been denied the pleasure of his companionship for a large portion of our journey through Georgetown. A man of his affability is an asset to any group and especially so when in addition he has energy, initiative and poise. A'Zim" will make the "grade," He already knows Rule No. I, of "The Rules for the Guidance of the Courts of Pennsylva- nia," which is, "VVhen in doubt, decide in favor of the corporation." Up and at 'em boy, the world's your oyster. fs Qx L. 'f 'P . an CARL M. HOLMGREN CONCORD, New HA MPsH1RE The realization that a period of embryonic practice had not resulted in the extrication of his head from the "granite" state, came hard-ly to him, when Carl migrated centripetally. Then finding that the Hub contracted his pursuit of the law, expanded to Georgetown. Though he traveled the greater dis- tance with the Class of '22, we are glad to have him as one of us by adoption this last semester after a year's total intermission in his studies. llfhat has been their loss is our gain! XVe predict for him a practice worthy of his efforts, , n . is we .M Q "Y-avg . i ' , W' E Z T Vi .eww W1 Q-ft, in ily- f W2 gh, MQ. MMA.. .. . ww---, I i'l?im.sz1':e.f 'iff' Sham ' Q . u s ., si 1 Yv 3? 4:4 U ia? 151 si 1 :fist K LD CH00 CLAW S P4 M 4 as E3 n-I ru nj N H x.... N.x.kX. . Q31 ' ' 5 it ' ,, A X Q' irx ...K . ,x.k , X sts I .Nk..N. ,.: .X... .... .-Q- - - is fi-ss we x"'k' N,k. XXwv,t,4.? Q ---- ...A.... V. , ,,,. 3 ,..4 i X y t. Lf" . ul' n f J f . ' ,1 4 H liiatnrg nf the 0112155 nf 1923 XXNWMX 'Q tx'x' - -- -' - st- -s x . w t-- ss--s www It fx.. jggrw USTOM decrees that each year some ineinber of the graduating class shall record the deeds that the class has performed during its stay at the University. 'lihe writer has been selected for this duty. and will endeavor lo portray, to the best of his ability the glorious deeds and exploits of the Class of 11933, for who could hope to do otherwise in such a brief history. The class history of the 1933 Class niay well be described by the follow- ing phrase: "Three years of happy association, three years of splendid learn- ing under one of the best legal faculties in the land, three years of deeds long to be 1'C1'llCl11lJ61'CCl.U lt is not exactly possible to write of all the things that have transpired in our days at the law school, for that would take many volumes. lt is there- fore feared by the writer that this article will be inadequate as a historyg but. it is hoped, that it will serve as a modest reniindei' of those happenings that took place in our law school days, and which will, in the years to come, be an aid in strengthening our recollections of those pleasant experiences. As the nieinbers of each graduating class line up for the Hnal roll call before departing for their honies, there comes to each and every nieniber a certain sadness at the thought of never being united again as a class entire. but only as a skeleton at some Georgetown reunion. ln October, IQZ3, there will be no reasseinbling of the class, in the past, an event that has always been looked forward to with fond anticipation. But the blue and gray flag of the Class of 19.23 will be unfurled to niany foreign scenes and courts. il lowever. the writer feels safe in saying that there will not be one of us who will be uninindful of the debt we owe our Alina Mater, and that each will feel it his Y A -t f X X NX. .s .A is v 6. ix . - Ax. at x XGX Q .As .. Q NJ KX i7i.'.::s"s' '- -' -W P--NT'-1 M" A Nw lxxxsx x LX,,?::,T ,,.,x .KxNK. 1 wma xxxxx ixxuks lsxxx X x,,,,,, .4, ' V 1 mx xnxx XXXX xx 'rx X X X X Q .x.x : :::,,.--SFX QYI x Q Ls g X is WM,,,,,.,aw.:....m W gm s sw :sw X Q NNN N-N" NXW-w.t....,s.,.. kx...,.,,.. wa-.t.....,a. Xxws Nsw...-s supreme duty and obligation to bring credit and glory to her name, and to keep ever fragrant the memory of the splendid record that this class has left behind. As one looks back over the three short years that have passed, there can be seen, in each man of the Class of 1923, certain splendid achievements. which successes will be constantly increasing as the future years come and go. lt is only necessary to review the work of men of our profession throughout the country to realize what Georgetown men do. And so, our faculty and University can be sure that there will be an incessant echo in the form of "He is a Georgetown man of lQ.23.i' ' The brilliant. aye. l might even say extraordinary, although, of course, vividly green collection of freshmen which has now grown into this dignified class of 244 seniors, first appeared in Hall 1, in October, IQZO, before the entire faculty, including the Reverend Rector, Father Creeden, at which time we received our first advice on how to make ourselves successful lawyers and good citizens. During our freshman year many social events and class activities came to pass, many victories and few defeats. XYhy? For we had that sterling good fellow, Walter bl. Nilan as our president. .Xnd what a wealth of material there was from which to select the other officers. Such able assistants as Jerry Burns, Sam Gilmore, Harry NlcNerney, XYilliam 1X. Smith. iid Heafey. Frank Daley, Edward Reynolds and L. I. Fitchthorn completed the official portfolio in our first year. They, exercising the trusts and confidences reposed in them by their fellow classmen, set a high standard for future class activities. Our first get-together, the smoker, was held at the Xilashington Hotel. where one of the most spirited affairs ever held by a Georgetown class was enacted. lt was an event that bespoke with emphasis the aggressive and whole-hearted spirit with which the class was to participate in future social activities at Georgetown. Professor Laskey, speaking with all the sobriety of his cfficial togo, and in front of thunderous applause, told us it was the liveliest Georgetown Smoker he had ever attended. Professor Fegan en- dorsed it as the best. Further congratulations were unnecessary for the activities themselves spoke for the enjoyment and success of the evening. The next event which appeared on our ponderous freshman record was the 'fpromf' held at the XVardman Park Hotel. The committee, chairmaned by that genial and suave bon 'I'l.'Z't1IIf, Jeff Sullivan, gave to our class an event that occasioned no little favorable comment for its elaborateness and success. Our freshman year furnished us with a Debating Society that has turned out some of the best teams that have ever represented Georgetown. This society listed on its rolls some of our most distinguished members. Among them, jeff Sullivan, XValter Nilan, .Xl Kane, E. Costello, John F. Victory, me N X Tqiiii NSS ' XS""'::::::? assess- Y" "-":::f " s Sw vs x' 1' NX' X N' si isishsssoit t fsstt i t it . . . Ss . . .S . . . Q .oo -. . -. Q-.cs-1--s ..: -.-. ws- . ""' s-.ss-Q.-Q.: -a ss-Q - -- . . .. ,-rs.-,..., l- . -TV , X. X N Wx .... ..,v.vssXXg gg N N , ...xxx -f-- ss E Q.-Xe... ,s 5 N is ,.,.. .aa gm , Ne. we YTD 'DX X NS N jess my Veeder Donaghy, Tom Leavey, Rudolph johnson and jack XYhite, have bravely and victoriously borne our standards in the field of debate. All have participated in prize debates and have brought credit and honor to our class. The Lam' fourlzal Staff, for the past three years, has enjoyed the privilege of having' on its staff the following members of the 1925 Class: Victor S. Mersch, Frank Ifasby-Smith, lddward McCarthy, Allen Tingey, Tom Regan, Sam Boyd, john McG-arry, XYilliam C. DeLacey, Daniel Lynch and Harold Beacke. Daniel Lynch was selected by the retiring staff of lQ22 to edit this important feature of the University for the year of '23. These men have all worked hard and acco-mplished their task by placing the Georgetown La-zu JOHVIIUI in the fore as a college publication of past perfection. fn the fall of 1921, the Class returned to the University with the title of juniors and prepared to set our freshmen friends examples worthy of emula- tion. The most noteworthy achievements in that year were two in number: the junior Smoker, captained by Al Kane, and the junior "Prom.," led by l,arry Hardy, both of which affairs were highly successful. In that year, the Class chose for its pilot that much admired and all-around good fellow, "Dick Herbert." by whose splendid leadership we were able to advance another milestone in our unbroken and unspotted chain of victories. ln October, 1922, we gathered for the final chapter. Two hundred and forty-four men comprised our rolls, a gradual falling off of the previous year's attendance. The ranks were thinned-it may have been because of Professor joseph Sullivan's "Slaughter of the Innocents," in our most beloved subject of "Real Property," or of some catastrophe in Professor O'Donoghue's pet subjects, "Equity and Common Law Pleadingf' By a tenacity of purpose and a merciful faculty, we were able to start on our last lap with two suc- cessful years behind us. Our senior year has passed tranquilly, save for an occasional breach of quietness in Professor Keigwirfs Sub Silc'11c1'0 sessions, while he so diligently expounds the juridical dichotomy of the law. VVhen we look back, it would seem that we had come to the University only last week, so quickly have these three happy years passed. Vtfliat have we done in this our last year? True to the traditions of Georgetown Senior Law classes, a political cam- paign for class officers was soon under Way. It is hard to imagine a keener, cleaner or more commendable competition taking place while organizing the campaigns of the various candidates for office. There was electioneering in every man's mind, each for his favorite, but all strong for the success of 1923. XYhen you have such candidates as jack Quinn, Tim Daley, Emmet Doherty and Al Kane for president, it is not hard to understand the closeness of the battle that was waging. The finest tribute that can be paid to any men in such NNN N W vN XN NNmN Q w"lN N i..XN,Y,E ,, .. .Q,.-www aw sax. is.. ww My ...SK . .,.. .. .Nxmx w , vw . .. 3g.,...NMw .is g . X X - . .. . -it . . ... .. .,N.. .... . ..... .. ,N XM N N ..., 'N legs? N X93 xi .- A S Q M X X N ws ,wx Wx 5 Xxxwjx .K cw s A X- rs x ss N ,Q w,..NW N was - ' ,,..a.cw..W .3 6 Q be N xxxxkxx Nx..M......,.............. Nw-+ Nxt...-s an election was the spirit with which our classmen respected each candidate's qualifications for office. There was not one unfavorable criticism ever breathed. On the contrary, often was it said that any one of the four men would be a truly splendid leader for the Class of 1923. On the evening of October 24, 1922, the decision was reached. After three spirited ballots and the hour glass showing 9 o'clock, the results were made known by Dick Herbert, acting as temporary chairman. He told us that the 1923 Class had wisely followed a course which New York was later to emulate in choosing Al. They chose Al Smith, but we selected Al Kane as our leader for the year. The platform of "Andy Gumpn had gone over. The other class officers chosen along with Mr. Kane at this meeting were as follows: -loe Cain, secretary, Tom Kelly, treasurer, Stanley De Neale, historian, a11d Tom Sullivan, sergeant-at-arms. By participating in class activities of a senior law class, one can get a fine conception of some of the difiiculties that the framers of Dr. Bo'utell's little booklet experienced back in the days of 1787. The organization of a senior class is a gigantic task. Multitudinous elections and postponed suppers are essential to complete the roster of officials. Subsequent polling of votes recorded the success of Jerry Burns as vice-president in Section A, and Bern- ard lllctiuiness as vice-president in Section B. lloth elections were close, and the outcome was doubtful, especially in Section B, where the smoke from 'iludgel' S1Ultll,S cigars created quite a haze. The DOMESDAY BOOKE staff election was hotly contested and found the best of the class in the field for editor and business manager. Difficult, as in the other elections, to make a choice, the class finally decided in favor of two truly great Georgetown leaders. Austin Canfield was chosen as editor-in- chief, and Emmet Doherty as business manager. Mr. Canfield selected the following staff to assist him: lYilliam Doyle, Harry McNerney, jack Hagerty, Harry Alprovis, Tim Daley, Stanley De Neale, Jack Carmody, Ed McCarthy, and our able cartoonists, Sam Merriam and john Sedillo. Mr. Doherty selected for his staff the following, Jack lVhite, "Berny" McGuin- ness, Jack McGarry and D. La Brosse. The two events of the year, the smoker and the "prom." have certainly added a page of glory to class social affairs at Georgetown. A credit to our University and to ourselves, two nicer affairs were never held. Replete with Georgetown spirit and splendid arrangements, they were affairs that stamped our class with its well earned name, Hone of Georgetown's finest." The committees, headed by two such able gentlemen, Rudolph Johnson and Jack Hagerty, each possessed of marked executive ability, the success of the smoker and the 'fprom l' was assured at the outset. -. ,-- ,, -...........-.g-'-.------------- ,ui wiv- - ' -an in -1- un- ---- --- 2---M - . Q- w -.4 - XWWNXN W X KN N . x X X s. Q5 .c .. ss.. eww .c W QNX. ...mg my-rg-wx XY. .. aww wx Naqwww Xiaix N, . . . X , . . X is X 'S Ngsxi. ,sxsNXss ks me -in 'Is : t Q 1 N A N x X s - 5 X W i - iii' 2- ' - -' N- ...Lea- v. .............. Z..?Qg:.,5:i,,i:g1.1?,sQ-Qmswsxxxxxsxx ,,,,. ...x... ...., : ..... ...... . , ,N X ,:.....,, .-is gs- , v . is ,.. v... l s N Ms- 9, ---- Ng, N, .xv-F sa, X X N - ,XXX ,Nw NAS. X -. x se Ns.. .,,.. . X it Nx - .N Our senior smoker was a grand climax for the two preceding ones. Fortunate indeed was the class in having present Senator King of Utah, and Congressman Brennan of Michigan. Their talks, serious and enjoyable, were fitted for the occasion and will long be remembered. Jack XVhite's program surpassed Keith's finest. The entire class can well be proud of the commit- tee's work which could not be excelled. A splendid and overwhelming success was the result. lf you want to know some other reasons why, ask Don Udall for a wrestling match, look for the Orlando pipes and see Dan Hickeyis sheets. The senior "prom." was the crowning social event of all that has gone before-held at the XVillard Hotel: music furnished by Garber Davis: decora- tions, artistic and elaborateg favors, numberless and attractive, girls, beau- tiful and charming, the Georgetown spirit ever present, and all in attendance, faculty and class. How could one wish for more? In line with the thought that a battle makes rattling good history and classroom events make poor reading, this article would be deficient if some allusion were not made to that memorable football battle of December 2, 1922, over the strong Lafayette football team. To the Class of IQ23, the victory carried with it a personal touch in that we were represented on the field of battle by the able Zube Sullivan, and our splendid lack Ouin, who fought their last and best games for the Blue and Gray on the gridiron. lVill that thrilling run of Carl XYirts ever be forgotten? XYhat looked like an apparent defeat was turned into a sure victorv. The Blue and Gray stands were turned into pandemonium. A football victory over one of the strongest teams in college history had taken place. As a result, the T923 Law Legions almost broke up the American League Ball Park with their out- burst ofenthusiasm. Even our dignified President, Al Kane, in his excite- ment, could be seen to almost swallow one of his political cigars. All XVash- ington was soon to realize what had happened when the ranks advanced their victorious march downtown to the Law School and thence up F street to the Ebbitt Hotel. All activities at the Law Schoo-l were suspended, and not even the law-thirsty Beacke and Mersch felt disappointed when they learned that it would be another week before they could hear Professor Toomey tell them "what we had seen at the last meetingf' The greatest Georgetown football victory of all time was a fitting climax to our support of and participation in football at Georgetown, and one that will never be forgotten. As this history is a massive volume, and this interpretation is a very condensed abstract, it will be necessary now to turn over many pages and chapters and conclude with a parting thought. There seems to prevail at Georgetown. a spirit in the graduating classes, to make the events occurring in their senior year surpass the events of the XsEEE?s'x...s5iE -s N- sw ww -W FW v- we mx Mwexwx Ns' -- we 'ww sv s sm s' ws-New X .figggg . so Ms X I ........at.as1t.,.......a...sTW.t.t WNMW-M ...,..... is wg N wax Mw,,.Q.......,,: NX .QM X xx ,,...1: ---A-s- 1 Qhtbx NA,x.. . :fl , t i W ,,xx ,tt t We 3 X awk X 1 ., - Q- , Q as at .W N X X sg ,, s - XS xiii 3:21 ..X.. . N xx X TS '-"' ' lst.,t.,..,.,.-1--W asses past. The Class of 1923 feels that its success cannot be denied. lt is said that each seventh wave is a big one, and certainly unusually good classes come at intervals. In searching the annals, nothing can be found that even approaches the general excellence of 1923. lf, after the passage of the cen- turies that are to come, there should be uncovered some treasured tomb of a King Tutankhamen of the Twentieth Century. then will that generation read in Yii ll0MESlJAY Bookic that the Golden Jubilee Class of 1923 possessed not a few of the foremost men in history. Gh Tut Tut! Tut! Tut l-- In these parting words, the Class of IQ23 wants to thank the Georgetown classes that have gone before for the splendid examples they have set for us and to extend a hand to the classes that are to come, hoping that they may eclipse the achievements of the army of Georgetown men who have preceded them, and which will be their heritage in the future to uphold. This book has been dedicated to "Greater Georgetown," and the Class of 1923 has the distinction of being the first senior class to contribute finan- cially, as well as morally, to the realization of those plans. Therefore, it is hoped that greater than ever before will be the efforts of Georgetown's future sons to establish the greatness of our University, whether it be on the athletic held, in the classroom, before courts of justice, or wherever our supremacy may be questioned. The Class of 1923 feels that it has lived up to George- town's best traditions, and so, in this casual good-bye to you who are follow- ing us at Georgetown, you men of tomorrow, she says "Carry on V. University days are over, and the members of this class will soon part to take up their chosen profession. This has been an humble effort to relate the incidents of the past three years and what the class has done during its university career. The class has always worked with the interest of its Alma Mater at heart and kept Gieorgetown Hrst in its mind. lt has supplied men for athletic teams, debate teams and other college interests. lt is hoped that each classman will go out into the world and begin his Jrofession with that old Georgetown smirit and his Alma Mater's welfare e l uppermost in his mind, always remembering that his hrst duty is to put the Universit ' name in the highest Jlace where it will remain down throu0'h all Y as rs the ages. And so, it does not seem the time for words-just a hand clasp and a high resolve that we will keep hallowed the best traditions of old Georgetown, and if a lump comes to our throats and a tear to our eyes, we at least will understand. - "flee ffl'l1IlC Vrllrff' AX. S'rAN1.1cv ljlENlCiNI,E, H1'.vfo1'1'cm. iiiiirli-YK x Wx 's 0 xv- xx f -s vs -K --we sw--ww 'xv' " -W' 'iwx W 3 sx xt wnssxw 5sf1jsjjte3ESX X 97' Lv-I 'A Lf L' .-1 .1 K C L f 4 ,J x C 7 i Ld II MOKER S OR SEN1 THE H53 COMMITTEE THE SMOKER THE SENIOR PROM at........,w..ts....may,wt-um.,,,Nx t , sw X as s 3 Wx XX X XX x N X WN x ..... s X Ks , Qtt.,s.NXs...,. SMX ,.. kos l...a.,Ntt . W tvwtttt. X X X N x XWNmwm,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,WAN Xb N X Q .. ix my X ss time! N sf ki 'w -.. ei ' rr s V r 'P , ii foe Elie IHYIJIII T has been written, "the joy of anticipating is far greater than that of realizing," and, "memory magnifies a hundred fold the pleasures of any eventf' If, perchance you 'have acquired the analytical mind which comes in time to all profound students, you may note errors in the foregoing quotations. Yea, you may question even the existence of the latter. But. gentle reader, be not unkind. Their use may be altogether improper, but their purpose is a worthy one. The writer employs them merely to refute both and thus express, in some small measure at least, the grateful thanks of the entire membership of the Class of 1923 to "Jack" Hagerty and 'his fellow workers of the Prom Committee. And first, as to realization being the lesser of the twin joys. It is not so. To sub- stantiate this bold assertion, your Honors, I have merelyf to call to the bar the more than 200 couples who reveled in the results of the eommittee's labors, at the New Willard from 10 in the evening of Tuesday, April 10, until 2 on the following. Gladly, nay gleefully, would every one of those in attendance testify as to the excellence of the event. tThat being cumulative evidence, and noting a gleam of appreciative understanding, I will dis- pense with calling that large number.j All this being as representeed, your llonors, I feel you will not consider it presumptuous to dispose of the tirst proposition by entering upon the record a notation to the effect that it has been established beyond a reasonable doubt that "Jack" and his colleagues worked so diligently and so painstakingly and for so long a period in advance of the Prom as to have realization far outranking Anticipation. As to memory playing havoc with our powers of perception, your Honors, let me outline my position clearly on this point. To the premise that memory does, in many instances, mislead ,us into statements, oftentimes rash and ill-timed, as to the failure of this or that affair coming up to the standards set by occasions upon which we have chortled with glee in the past, I unhesitatingly subscribe. But in the case now before you, there is no place for such as this. We have but to consider the quality of the music, in the first place. Will not the court readily take judicial notice of the brand of music always provided by that famous organization of melody makers w'hich is patented, copyrighted and trade-marked under the familiar sign of Garber-Davis? the the the I note the nod of approval. Thank you. And the refreshments? If there still be present in thelcourt, the worthy counsel of opposition, will Your Honors permit the filing of a negative pregnant to the effect that Waldorf-Astoria also prides itself in the worthiness of its cuisine? Thank you, I felt sure you wouldn't. And now, may I dwell but another moment on the decorations and the favors? As to former. the depositions of the Interior Decorator of The Hecht Company and numerous others, will, I am sure, completely satisfy the court. And the favors-the ladies will forever and hereafter chant the praises of the Committee whenever their discretion dictates the application of a bit of powder or a daub of rouge. As to how often that will be, Your Honors, you are as well aware of the present importance of the puff as is your humble orator. EDWARD J. MCCARTHY. XXX NNXNN -' Lzrf-ss ggspx x X we wx xx X wx N vxx SX Wm N NNN N wxw qw X gm MSX xi Q Nw N0 X News XS RN X was -'Emx --'fl .X t. xt.. . .XXX K .. t.-.X Y X wa - V W- -X X W , X ,W N.. E Y :FXS it Aw I :IX -:Y X ,,,. .,, 6 ., m A ., .. .t A X .ts ..t .s v .X - as X N as s A at 'qv - s N ..... S ......... ..... . ....... 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' ' x .1 I E " ,, , Zh.. 1 1' Y.. , L.. ,-A "Round Table," xx'l1ich indulges 111 11111cl1 A K Sz y 1: ' '. T11 Y' ar 111111 fa Q, " 1111- A n n X iar xx'it11 the cz s ' ' s :nd r , - ' 1 ' .-x. - U37 . Here are lirank XYigglesxx'ortl1, Giant coach, lf. li. Doherty, 1JlllJllSl1C1'Q Harry lVlcNerney, playxvriglng Tin1otl1y Daly, 1'lll1SlC1Zlll and coniposerg S. li. Merriam, an artist of fame, F. D. Foley, politician and lawyer: lC11xvar11 L. Reynolds, bankerg XN'i1lian1 Hogan, who owns half of "B1'oa11xx'ay"g Stanley DeNeal.anto111o11ile 1HZ1llUf21C111I'6I'Q lidxvin A. Heafey, Cllllllllllll and explorer: E. McCarthy, broker, E. Hastings, actor, bl. SllC6l12l1l, aut11o1', a11d I. J. Hagerty. The detector is adjusted, they have located tl1e sensitive spot xx'it11 tl1e assistance of the buzzer testg tl1e filaments are lit, o11e of tl1e 1C1'lll1llZllS of the phone is il1SCOIlllCClCCl, a sl1arp click indicates tl1e tube is lll1lC1llllllllQ'1lC1'S go. B-V-D, fe1'.11'y Clity, b11:1'r.-Ta111111a11y Con1111itte'e is announced by XVil- lia111 B1'C1l1lZill. Richard Herbert lllJl1lll1Zl1.CCl for Mayor of 'lersey City. Wil- liam Doyle, of tl1e New York Times, favors his can11idacy. J. XY. Craig, lYall Street promoter, advances SlC0,000 to hnance 1116 COl11lllg' election. G. l.. lfeaster is touring tl1e State o11 behalf of the can1lidate. li, Driscoll has enlisted tl1e support of Ziegtleld and Zlllfl Al lolson Qet alioj. llarncy Ovflflll- nor, 11. Griff1t11, P. Hester, a111ern1en from Kings County. New York. likely to he re-electe1l. Howard Aineigli quietly accepted the position as cl1ai1'n1an of the Progressive Club, xx'l1ile Andrexx' lxloore, althougli 111111-13111- l1il1itio111st, has p11l1e11 tl1e top off a fexv cl1oice cases-for 'a 1lix'o1'cee. .lohn Francis Richter Sl1SP61lLlCLl tl1e case. A. R. Zach, llroaclxvay corner 4:1111 riffs- - - s - s ss e- 1-'-we sw-1 X sw-1' W -w x M x wx w- senses et 1 1 s. .ss me 1. .sw was s+-'::2"'-w ,..., . MW? ..,......w"I"'121:1"Qiiwifi gillgriqxxlxxxx X t' if X matw-gysxs-ss NIE? Nt'Z....l.eM sk Q Eg.. its we s w Xe' NX er S' X gist xg ,ss Ns s ............ YN Y X N s K X5 ks, jWXsXNWiil W- - N. - si... +4 .. . X X N X-Ms ws N sa Q...-""' X N5..........t-W Nw, ,N ' -'S -t"'jX...HM..-s--X-W xx-kv.,.t..,-i.-v--s""t"'wi Xxxxsvsg Xxx,-..-3 street, advocates New York for the New Yorkers, and predicts an overwhelm- ing Democratic vote. N-Y-N-H-H, New Haven.-Fair and warmer. Poli's theatre, Saturday, April I, James P Burns will open this week in "Get Rich Quick at XYalling- ford," assisted by Louis Rosoff, E. M. Rosenthal and T. J. Prober. F. NV. Daly and Harry fPatj Alprovis will appear Tuesday, Thursday and Satur- day in "Abie's Irish Rose." Attorney Sheldon Carey, of the firm of Burke K Carey, elected president of the Automatic XYrench and Nut Company. jerry Carney has launched a successful campaign for the State Legislature. Blankelty-Blcmtlc, Nfcw L0mz'o1z.f-Joliif McGiarry accuses John T. McGar1y of false representation. The question has not been decided pending the next issue of W h-0's Who and Why. A J. McLaughlin takes advantage of bashful judge, James E. Murray, is Hned for contempt of court and pleads the statute of limitations. F. A. Murphy has considerable real property held in trust for the Barber's Union. Dominick J. Malefronte, of the Board of Directors, is urging, in his capacity as corporation counsel, more consistent cutting of expenditures, and bewhiskered ideas of sultry conservatism. John L. Sullivan, of the State Boxing Commission, and XVaterbury,s own, is fight- ing for the soldiers' bonus and condemning the Veteranls Bureau officials. Frank Shea gave john L. a tough battle in the first ten Cdistrictj rounds for the office of District Attorney. Louis Vtfoisard is Police Commissioner of Conielson, and is completing his history of Ireland in spare moments. E. B. Foote, N. Branford, is professor of contracts at Yale University. Theodore T. Britton, New London, is director of the N. Y. N H. and Hartford R. R. F-I-X I-T, Pennsylvania.-Note: one must listen closely in order not to miss anything from the announcer. His voice seems husky-he is talking from the coal fields of Pennsylvania, the Keystone State, and it is dusty out- side. Al Kane delivers fiery oration to strikers of XVilkes-Barre. Al poured forth an unpoluted stream of condemnation upon the heads of the coal barons. Austin Canfield has opened the "Canfield Hotell' at Shenandoah, and predicts it will run until doom's day at cut prices fS2.oo downj. Eugene Costello Qalias Castellij has been made senior member of the law firm of Costello Sz Costello. He is also legal adviser for the American Legion. Joseph H. McGroirty, with the prestige of Hart, Schaeffner Sz Marx, is prominently mentioned as the new District Attorney for Luzerne County. John Haley is coaching the Lehigh University baseball team, and practices in Bethlehem funder the starsj. john S. White CHoney Jackj refused an offer from the Metropolitan Opera Company, and the halls of Philadelphia's Court House are ringing with his pleas for uniform divorce laws. Thomas Michael Regan takes issue with the Labor Party and advocates the open shop. Carl Matthew -5 fs f- www ' ww ,cw M ., Www my-tw - ... .- .wa .Wx N X Wx .V wmwws Xxgzvx..-sg H 3' XQXNX Nw NXSXSXXX WXQXSXXA xx Xxxtx 'Q s A N N N N Q X Q X N Xxx . gXv.s--Q ' X st M xi x Nx Xxx XXN"1"iR llfita X if if Q 232 ..." 2 li Q .X ip Q., 1 2, Q X if N .712 A ,,,,.. e 5 5 -XS. ' Fr. 'SNES ,,., my ' -. N .tvs if., X .. -5 .. ...N :Ei .. .....,..x. ..... ..., ...N-:"'.N ge X QNX fx mb? ...we X Qt, X , -xx .NX X U , we ...M +3 sg r t .wwe ,ta tt... P X Nw xl i...-4---'jj Q X 'N X3 Wx NSS ww...-s M13 xwuag McLaughlin introduces bill in Legislature to change the name of the town of Bethesda. Wesley Craig has been made Vice-President of the Philadelphia National Trust Company, and completes his revision of the banking laws. Harold Edwin Foster returns from Cleveland, Ohio, and opens offices in Erie after having successfully extradited plenty of ClevelanCl's surplus coin of the realm. Robert Bender is a successful attorney at Ebensburg. Loyal T. King has been appointed Secretary of State. Joseph J. Maloy is general manager of the Consolidated Street Railway Company of Gerardsville. Ray R. Rom- mell is engaged in the mercantile business at Carlisle. Ambrose S. Matuszwski has been appointed Ambassador to Poland. William L. Sheridan, corpora- tion counsel for the Pennsylvania Railway, succeeds in having train stop each day at Harbor Creek. George Albin Shutack has been offered a chair at Bloomsberg. B. B.-Beam-Boston, Massachusetts.-Diiig, dong, ding dong. That's not the tolling of the Liberty Bell at old South Church, but the tolling of a "misetre1'e"-tlie converse of victory. Ding, Dong, bang-did you hear the report of the game? Final score: Georgetown, 30, Boston College, Io. Game attendance, 7 5,ooo. Medford delegation, headed by joseph L. Cain. Banquet staged at Copley Plaza. Among those present were Mayor John Layal Carney, who danced the Blue and Gray to the tune of a Worcester brass band, Joseph Vincent Connolly, leader of the Democratic stronghold, sang on 4'The Old F all River Line"-Joe is mentioned as a protege of ex-Mayor Curley, Jack Daley, director of athletics in Springfield, and State Treasurer, when inter- viewed after the game, said the backiield was equal to "Old Purdue", joseph A. Furey, Chief of the State Income Tax Division, and William Barry Grogan, handled the Georgetown rooters and everything was "Audley", George G. Horan bet heavily on the game, and as usual, was lucky, Vernon Hill came over the road in George's "Pierce" for the game, in the rush,.he very nearly turned them over, Daniel J. Lynch believes the Harvard Club will receive the same medicine in Cambridge on Saturday, Fred J. Maloney, Alderman-at-large from St. Anne's Hill, Vkforcester, said he would arrange the "fire works" at East Park, for the Holy Cross game, with Mayor Carney, Thomas S. Murphy, North Andover District Attorney, was toastmaster at the banquet, Walter OlDonnell and Richard joseph Powers made up the contingent from Northampton, Thomas M. Quinn, New Bedford shoe manufacturer, expressed his wish that the teamis success would "last", james Dennis Shalloo, professor of Jurisprudence at Clark University, presented gold footballs to the team: John Shaughnessey, "Curley Jack," remarkd about the "beautiful" team work, and said he would NWWN 'NX Vit. s P- - Q-Q W- AN asv- vs meg eww-swx Nw- " 'ww w X wxx-w' wmwxmw XSS WN-'EXEESX A X Nw X S w s is TfiiiTIQQQQiffifffflllIii'ifT'""fTT551IIll2QQIfiiiif25ESEEEEEN???Y?3 km" A ,.,,......,.....,............aM.tNW XZ... ci.. is SN 'sg ........... X M X NN .NNN MMM Q ,,,x . I ......xx Qk.QQQQ,k , ...Q Q, ., , xvbx N ,, ,,,,X ,... R , .. Q ef.. gW,.Nx...... ..,. . . X N .M NX 1 Q X ssk Xw'w,...- X XA,-p NN,,....m X K pi . . X -"' X. ..., QX" 'lcamp out" up the river if it was not a clean season, joseph Wialsh Stewait, from Gloucester, who hooked the Republican nomination for State Senator, "lined', the players up one by one for congratulations, and said it was a "whale" of a game, John Edward Sullivan, assistant manager of the "Boston L," spoke highly of the teani's success, Coach Thomas F. Sullivan, former All American Tackle, called back to memory the Lafayette game of '2 Walter Ambrose Swift, Police Commissioner, and Springfield Attorney, "raced" to the game in his "Tippety XVhitchet,' and nearly won a hundred, Carroll Joseph XN'lialen, who put the "pepper" in East l.'eppe1'ell, "shook" the stands with his loud applause. F-R-E-Z-E, Partlafzd, Monza.-30 degrees below zero. Thomas Francis McDonough, lumber baron, makes a great haul. Nunzy Francis Napolitano makes hurry trip to XYasliington on behalf of Italian citizens. John Thomas Quinn, former Georgetown tackle, retires from active law practice to accept judgeship. jerry Frederick Burns, Attorney-General for the State, rigidly enforces prohibition laws. - Otto Folsom-jones, president of the Showhegan Bank, contemplates trip to South America to study banking conditions. Ray mond Edward Murphy is coaching the Lewiston High Baseball Team in con junction with his law practice. Leo Edward Hunter and his brother, Thomas Stanley Hunter, Freeport, Maine, are engaged in the hotel business. G-U-L, P1'0'z11'a'011ce.-NYindy, slightly salt, much colder. Edward Rein hold Allard nominated for Lieutenant-Governor. Edward Louis Godfrev has established a wonderful reputation as a criminal lawyer. Robert Brown, professor of Constitutional Law at University of same name. R. DeBlo1s La Brosse refuses to accept decision of the State court and appeals to Supreme Court of the United States. Bernard Anthony McGinnis, chairman of the Georgetown Alumni Association, making preparations for the Brown-George town game. John Edward Mullen, Director of Markets for the State Augustine A. O'Donnell, City Solicitor of Pawtucket. Charles Schaaf, Cap tain, U. S. N., appointed Chief of Bureau of Supplies and Accounts. Vtfilliam Austin Toole elected Superintendent of Schools of the city of Pawtucket. If-1"-V-5oo, Riclmziomi, Va.-Meeting of the American Bar Association called to order by Bedford B. Embrey. Roll call found the following George town men represent: Frank jefferson Bostick, Pacolet, S. Carolina: Alex N Bronson, Columbia, S. Carolina, George XVilliams Bronson, Columbia, S Carolina, Paul Blaine Eaton, VVadkinville, N. Carolina, Thomas Ruskin McConnell, Georgetown, S. Carolina, Ezekiel R. Stegall, Piedmont, S. Caro linag Thomas Newton Toppy, Culpepper, Va.: Frank Romeal Taylor, Dunn loring. Va.g Charles Joyce Valaer, XYiuston-Salem, N. Carolina: john Allen VVilliams, Luray, Va., Charles Greer Stone, VVarrenton, Va., Aubrey Duncan Mcliadyen and R. L. Nisley, Charleston, S. Carolina. , x gwe N m:xS.,Xw,i'3X X A .. Www .WX Sax. www mwawxx .. WX Qs N.-NNN x X.. N K X X X QX - K ...W-X ,N we aww swxxx m xQx as , . sgywks N E XXNXLX W gas s,,.s ,W N, kgs N g...M. - S x,.+ N1,...s-"' x Nw xx ,Kgs 'Q s...NNM................ xwmgi MN.-...S "F, A. U. X. PAS," New CDVZCIIIIS, Lui.-Mardi Gras XVeek. Grunewald Hotel-A. R. Baker, Kansas City, Mo., president of the Metal Trades Asso- ciation, discusses relative merits of the new Ford with Charles Donald Dim- mock, from Augusta, Ga. John Stone Higgins, St. Louis, Mo. State Senator, strolls leisurely into the lobby with Thomas Edward Kelly, Mobile, Ala. Pierce Mayneld Rice, Supreme Court judge, argues politics with XYilbert Joseph Robertson, Donaldson La. Oscar A. Thompson, Meridianville, Ala., forgets his surroundings in the midst of the Meridianville "Sport Column." Marion Richard Vickers, dean of law department at Spring Hill University. insists on having a Georgetown night at Mobile before the "gang" breaks away. William A. lVe1ch, Savannah, Ga., was chosen as one of the judges at the beauty contest. R. R. Ry.-Golden Gate express leaving Chicago for San Francisco- "All Aboardf, Clenton Lewis Byers, Garner, Iowa, and Theodore Joseph Collins, Anaconda, Mont., are in upper and lower 6, both delegates to the National Constitutional Convention. Veeder R. Donaghy, Toledo, Ohio, 47, and full of young ideas, joins the fast assembling multitude. Jack Maxwell Goldsmith, still carrying a brief case, or rather yet, has his political views under lock and key. Roy Gronvall catches the last car on the "Red VVing," and Elwin Elwood Hadlick, dusting the 'lBlue Earth" or coal dust from the pullman chair "briefly" scans the social page. Harry Theodore Imbus, representing Newton, Ohio, bids some one "fond adieu," but let's stroll into the smoker. Rudolph F. Johnson, Ottumwa, Iowa, hands Byrl H. Johnston a good five-cent "lYardman Cigar," while Champ Clark Joy, Bellriver, lll., rushes for a "heavenly looking handbag." Here is joseph Bernard Loften, Minneapolis, Minn., the 'fflourn of his district. Charles C. McArdle, Omaha, Neb., scout for the Republican party, calls the meeting to order with '5Have you heard the story." Victor Sylvester Mersch, Frankfort, Ind., professor of law at Notre Dame University, opens a book on "Practice Court Rules." John Iferdinan Moore, Huron, S. Dakota, "with a sailor's stride" rolls up the aisle and shakes hands all around. john Leonard Murphy, Parnell, Iowa, twice elected State Senator from Iowa, and NValter James Nilan, Governor of Montona, cross 'Kglasses" for the health of the party. Jennings L. O'Connor, Renville, and "red" from Minesota's winds 4'breezes" in with a smile. Juan A. Sedillo, Albuquerque, New Mexico, sombrero in hand, and the latest arrival, checks his spurs as any attorney general would, in the parlor. Carlos Sisniega radiograms from Chihuahua that he will make the trip by airplane and meet the crowd on the Coast. Francis Edward Tee- ling, Church, Iowa, discusses the potential influence of the "farmers' bloc." tNValter Clifton Stone, Austin, Texas, "steers" his way into the smoker and ignores the bucket marked "Ice W'aler.',j Allan Stofford Tinges, Salt Lake City, Utah "fat and forty,', adds a little salt to a well-balanced party. Crash "s-M'--- -""""-'-""' 11-aicca: wXKKKX , K "l'XXfQNX N N X t - X Q -"- ...... mam. A ,, ,.,, R A vxmv NV NX XY- .N Llwxx Q X wxvxu WNWNN Xttfx ..-'Q . Q x N X X X X 'N X X X X . An... ...xi . .k. iw ..., . ...WN .. ...,....-gg:-:"'Cifs ' l Xa ' -' N sz? Y We ,xxx .4 vs NX, X...-fXx.......Ef-12-'r " s.. s -something on the track-no, this is St. johns, Arizona, and we picked up Don T. Udall. VVe are now passing through the Sunkist State. Radio from San Fran- cisco announces committee to meet train. Bertram Francis Griffin, legal ad- visor forthe Oriental Steamship Company, Charles R. Stern, Denver, Colo- rado banker. Thomas Eldward Leavy, the Mayor, will hand over the keys to the cityx' City Treasurer, Stanley Burke, president of Pasadena Tire Corpora- tion, will make speech of welcome. 511111 .F1'a11cisc0.-All off. X-Y -Z-M enz,01'ic.v-lVc1.vlzi1'11gz'011, 17. C .-N ew Georgetown Stadium completed. Law Scho-ol registration, 3,00o, largest in the history. Congress gives the District the vote, bill introduced by former District man, John Francis Victory. The closing words of his speech, advocating suffrage, were: "Breathe there a man with soul so dead, who never to himself hath said, this is my own, my native landf' Ira Leonard Ewers questions the theory and law regulating airplane traffic and Gypsie citizenship. Francis Cabell Brown proves the efficacy of the ''syphgo-monemeter." H. H. Brown was out of his seat when the 'roll was called in the House today-many Hshadyn things have been said concerning his absence. Attorney john Joseph Carmody, in the defense of the Algonquin Indians, confines his testimony to Chief Reo, and proves his case, much confusion caused because of similarity of appearance of "Chief Radiatorf, the plaintiff, "Chief Mechanic," the defendant. George Chapplear appointed District Police Commissioner. Gregorio Cippriani proposes memo- rial for "Italian Volunteers" of the late war. Charles A. Davis made Judge, and is the youngest man to ever sit on the Bench in Virginia. XVilliam Clark DeLacey elected Assistant Dean of Georgetown Law School. Robert Den- nison, patent attorney, edits the first edition of the "lVashington La Femi- nine." Joseph A. Donovan is corporation counsel for the Capital Traction Company-the fares have been fixed at ten cents a "token," john Don- nellan is the first Ambassador from Ireland, and opened the Irish Embassy on Connecticut avenue with a gala Georgetown night." Joseph A. Fennell, Assistant Secretary of State, addresses College VVomen,s Club on "Domestic and Foreign Relations." Roger Gessford appointed Chief of the Patent Office. Simon R. Geolibart, president of local Kiwanis Club, proposes new traffic rules. Lewis Ro-bert Ifft has been elected President of the District Bar Association. Milton Jester has the choicest cellar in VVashingtong his home is a "peach," and he is re-writing the battle of "Brandywine" George V. Kelley is an income tax expert in company with john Eugene Lind. James J. Manogue is the foreign representative, in England, for the International Mercantile Marine Corporation. Lewis Vlfalter Muller is general manager of the Aero Marine, Airplane Corporation. NVilson Baker Nairn is a leading authority on the law of insurance. Russel Riordan and NVilliam Eugene - f '3 v .. , ,X .. W W Wwaw -XV - W .WX N, N N. WNMW gi . ---' ex is W . .c--N., we..-in X m,,,,...wf.N ,sf X , XS . K 3 ...W-s...x. ,cu ws- 5 X s my 8 ,ek he ....-..-:Mr gs N .... .. NN Nx.........:TII.... ..... . . E'-sM.,.,.................. ...... . .... Xxwsmis Xt.,,,.5 Schooley have formed a corporation known and doing business as the "District Realty Company." James Paul Radigan is treasurer of the Banker's Associa- tion. Davis Filmore Smith has adopted Joe Cannon's slogan, "for I1 good five cent cigar." He is the "coal baron of the Southf' NVilliam Andover Smith is Assistant Secretary of the Interior. Samuel Boyd has been chosen Chairman of the Board of Directors of the Crandall Theatre Corporation. Frank Easby-Smith, authority on Domestic Relations, is a member of the Georgetown faculty. Abraham Louis Snyder and XVilliam May XVilson are making a reputation in the practice of Criminal Law. Leo Augustus XValsh has found the real estate opportunities very lucrative in connection with his law practice. NVilliam E. VVilliams is owner of the "XVardman Park Hotel" and a successful District Attorney. H. XV. Sill proposes new bill for greater auditorium. J. E. Lind has been made special investigator to the Attorney General. J. F. Coughlin, president of Co-ughlin Title Insurance Company, has built a magnificent home in Forest Glenn. XV. H. Labofish is president of the Virginia Glass Companyg A. M. Hammond has been selected as assist- ant to the Solicitor of the Navy. S. G. Hammond, commander of VVashing- ton Post of the American Legion, is being mentioned for Assistant Director of the Veterans, Bureau. OPENING OF HAMILTON HALL GET-TOGETHER SMOKER HELD BY MANY MI-LMBERS or THE ALUMNI PROGRAM Introductory Address .... .................. C HIEF JUSTICE WM. LEAIIY Toast to Georgetown... ............... V. NV. DENNIS American Business ...... ........... W ALLACE Gnovgs "Law and Diplomacy" .... ...... H . T. KRANZ Western Opportunity ..... ...... I J. E. LONG "Backing up Principles" ,................ ....................... D . F. HICICEY A Greater Georgetown .......................................... O. NICPEAKE On Tuesday evening, a benefit performance, funds to he donated for a greater George- town, will be held in "The Harding" Theatre. Play entitled "The Cross-Examination," written by R. L. McWceney, '23, CAST OF CHARACTERS The judge ............................................ .... I . P. NUGENI' Attorney for the Defense ............................ .... W . J. O'HEAR Attorney for the State ...... ....... S . O. R:NNK The Accused .......... .... I F. M. HENDRICIC t'Banker" .... ...... ll l. TSAACSON "Cashier" ....... ..... H . F. BRUVVN Detective ....................... .... R . G. FocH'r The Irate Father ............... - -. ...... L. D. XVUDKIN Miss Apprehension QThe typistj .... . . .......... J. D. WYATT Miss Demeanor CThe actressj .... ........ .... W . E. ZIMMIQRMAN Miss Taken CThe stenographed ............. ..... M . E. CROSSLAND Mrs. Hash tThe boarding-house mistressi . .. ....... S. Hoizowirz Clerk of Court ............................ . .... L. W. HELMUTII The Sheriff ............... .. ..... I. F. HoLBRook Foreman of the Jury ................................ ........... W . B. Bosr Court Reporter .................................................. A. H. Hock The following men will act as ushers: G. L. Adkins, H. P. Commorer, F. P. Callahan, S. E. Driebelbis, E. M. Duflley and H. Baruch. WS' x..-fiQifLiiLLG:ifif:QiGIQQQQlfifffiifff2Q1i1Z:QQfifffiiii?1:ifQ1Zlttf?ifQ22ff5ff32QIll:1?35s'22f211222iiQ5Ym"5.QQiQiii55N fff?5f Y? N YKKSJIJFZ- Y f A I at I I - + ' mx N X N QS N' X NN . . T 35 X Ns N ws- -si sin rs nossssnm ci Q. " 3' -i - .. '- ' - . . N -v zw. . 'ss . -:--- - we ' ,..... F- A9348 .SX s 13 Ysiwil..-......... X X5 XXX ...Wk Ni? XXNNQLS Genrgrinwn EEUIIHHIIIIPHT Ellunh-Qlnmmitirr ilirpnrt J. G. Sullivan, NVaterloo, Iowa, Napoleon-like, visits many 1923 men for the purpose of stimulating interest in a greater Georgetown. His report is favorable and progressive, having interested the following men: R. U. Mc- Allister and li. Kiees, of Atlantic City, who have cast their "lots" as law partners, Andrew Lawrence Kennedy, of the firm of Kennedy, Kennedy S: Kennedy, the three "li's," all hrothers and Georgetown grads, .llarry Paul Mclienna, lfrostlmrg, Md., who has received all the honors that Frostburg can bestow, and is preparing to sojourn in Baltimore, XY. .-X. Joyce, Nashua, N. H., with his summer home at "Conohie Lake," has agreed to interview the remaining Georgetown men of the State, R. Conroy, D. M. Mcllnery and Mclilroy are also enthusiastically aiding in the project. illepnri nf Euilhing Glnmmiitrr The following men have formed a corporation and plans are under way for the construction of a large dorniatory which will house 3,000 law students. Officers of the corporation are l'. H. Page, president, L. H. Nevitt, vice- president, XY. O'Hear, treasurer, T. R. Mickler, secretary, J. M. Mason, assistant treasurer. The Board of Directors is composed of R. XV. Pyles, L. H. Grigg, E. P. Scott, li. bl. Shaughnessey, G. Shepard, H. .X. Voris, P. S. XYilliams, R. H. Brooks, G. Renehan and L. H. Mercier. E. E. 13. CD., Qluha K. F. Sanchez, of l'orto Rico, and F. Gilliland take in the races at Havana. Both are interested in the Airways Transportation from Key XVest to Havana, Porto Rico and Hawaii. JOHN J. H.xc:icR'rY. . . . ' M ,fr ,572 'vw N 1 ' , o , , , .MALI -M . . I W .4 fi en ----f- -t - 'X Q. -X X X f U ic -,ff f 0 s. ot ' ' . Y , M ill? - f" P . ' ilr l Y ' ' UH . '- F ' l +3 . f .,. . .291-ye 4 Q . ' h' i - wggfir ...lf gl'1 ' . l' i f :E f ' ' ' f 19 349 I ,v' ' - I f i ' " ff 'im as I Mig Qu' l A 'lil' .425 E BW I0 , A y ' V A 1, Nag, ll t .ig 4 71,7 a :fir 4 .ggi tp! X' .L 4. . ex - ee ,- -- ..'g:' .1 L. ' I it vg , Mfr...- LJL 'is u , , , 4 . , . c is f F-' M1 " Q3 illtl, - Z ,ifzs f QDR J Md' - - ,. X, 1 V X 1 : 'L L' - f '4' W-'-'i ON THE MARK GCT READY - me JET- OH' zlxlfe- is 't . .- - Q .N st. - X New - X.. .. . N.. NN X X X . yy aux . S, .- xii? K stirs N N, f x Q vw A . ws as . . .s .ssw w Kms A. .. .www wx-v N sir z .N Q Q, A. A sw .sw ss x .s x xx I I ' X N ll 111 IN 1 N, fab! fgl IM JE 'J Q ,W ' Q iqlnllllll Q LSI! X ii1lii'a:Il.ia lei Nl 1 R -l.-1. Wtlel SF V ? I L s X W... ---- -' ' sv X, -1 X s ,Na-s i S Nw K -sss gs- 5-1. SM x TN S113 N NS sv, s.. .,,. . Xwv-ML? 0112155 nf 1924 ti-Xfternnnnj T seems as if everything from fz'e1'sI1'l11fc to ponderous essays have gn lg served as histories C Pj fo-r the past classes of Georgetown so even though Mr. W'ells might well puzzle over the gap 'twixt title and text, the writer, without any 1110115 rea, "hereunto affixesn this attempt. As the lawyer's bible reads, 'ZX scholarly intent and a consuming ambi- tion to be a lawyer," predominated among the members of this class. Good- fellowship had followed the class since its members first entered the school doors in search of legal knowledge and to this was added, by the middle of the year, a Udo or die"i attitude towards the nemesis of Real Property. The days of '76 were nothing compared with those endured while exposed to Evidence and Common Law, and as far as the mid-year exam in Real Property was concerned, everybody was ready to "shoot if he must, that old grey head." However, the scholarly intent was adhered to fmore or lessj. T Mixing Blackstone, Shakespeare and a year's time at the law school is not productive of much chronological data, but, since characters, events and time are the essential elements of history. the past year resolves itself into such classification. Names were affixed to class rolls, tuition was paid and then came the election. The last Congressional campaign is hardly comparable to this elec- tion in fervor or intrigues although in this case the voters were subjected to an oral bombast which would have made Deinosthenes yearn to paddle his canoe across the Styx. XVhen the smoke cleared away after hours of expectant waiting, Tom Clary and Tom Fitzgerald were found to lead the list. .X hot- dog was substituted for the regular diet and more ballots were taken. The final result showed that Tom Fitzgerald of XVaterbury, Conn.. was the majority choice for president. Hours later, the tellers spread the news that George Dale, Jack Pelton and "Handsome" George McKee had been elected vice-president, secretary and treasurer, respectively. Just before breakfast, they finally finished the count and declared 0. C. Hauschild would maintain order as sergeant-at-arms, The class felt proud of its choice at that time and passing events have shown that the officers have more than done their duty for the class. A regular diet of assignments and quizzes began to show their telling effect until "Smoker-Talk" somewhat revived the spirits of the jaded students. It ended with the appointment of a Smoker Committee with Jack Collins as the "Imperial Pufferf' Matters were progressing nicely and the rumor had NNN ww ' N X--av X A N' WWW 'NW ww SXEQW NYAYX is X NN PS?-T-N Sis Ns vs Rigs v ox X v gm v vs sw' mxk xN.....N . N,.N ....... ....w.. ,N , as N x .x Q S Q NW ,. . ss XX XXN xx 3 X I ...N.k.,... NNN t-,.......t.--N--' tswts wtc,w,.- just begun to sift in from Vtlall Street that the American Tobacco Company was about to declare an extra dividend when it was discovered that everybody wanted to smoke at the same time. A number of hasty conferences were held between the chief smokers of the junior and Senior classes with the result that the Juniors held over their smoker until spring and graciously accepted the invitation of the Seniors to smoke with them. The threatened conflict of dates was avoided, all firearms were brought back to their usual resting place Qin Alexandriaj and a good time was enjoyed by all. The only trouble with the Christmas vacation is that it is always followed by exams. The books which had become fading nightmares were once more brought from cover and the juniors began to show what they could really do in the way of study. Every section and every man had his favorite lecturer, but the whole class, one and for all, was for the lectures of Doctor Boutell on the lntroduction to Constitutional Law. felis masterly discussions of the evolution of Constitutional Law, ranging from legal p-hilosophy to minute details cn the progress of the Anglo-Saxon peoples which was finally con- summated in "The Supreme Law of the Land' inspired every student in the class. VVith his ready wit, Dr. llontell made these lectures a something, never to be forgotten, and the juniors agreed that he is no less than IOI per cent American. The second round had hardly opened, however, when three stiff punches to the head were delivered. Wlhile the Real Property examination had the most telling effect, the volume that every one had to write on lnsurance and Constitutional Law, called the "profs" to their feet for the linal count. livery Junior was called and quite a few were chosen. So ends the story of the first half of the scholastic year. The second half of the whirl gave the class a flying start, for p-ositively the best Junior Prom that ever took the name of Georgetown, was staged under the direction of the one and only, Don OlRegan, at the VVillard on the evening of February 9. The best music obtainable, beautiful wo-men, the blunior Class and a live wire committee made the affair a matter of school history. Spring came like a snail, and then sped like a jack-rabbit. lVith it came the long delayed Junior Smoker. The juniors wanted to show up the last year men, so no pains or troubles were spared to make the tobacco-fest a royal affair. The smokes smoked, the speakers spoke, the eats vanished and when the affair was over everybody felt just a little bit better as a man and knew that it was a mighty good thing to be able to say that he was a Georgetown student. gwwsssw Y S X .Mais .X .. wagsmw .tx we .X xvtww Nw-wax .. .wk wx wtnwiw X RL- X TG xx :X is NNE Y xxx N x Q A x x XvN X tt., v lv t 3 M......l............,...,.,,,,,W ,-N X , s s Q Wx Mm., wx XX sk x ,X Q W. we ,MW ss . ..... .N.. . sg it x x..+ ' 1 x if ,Q Q wNf,...t.+-ss S W? Nj xx . x NN. XX xg: x.. os-v+'2NNa"A fag Q- ax 4 s N .N YN ,. is Xu. xjw,,..- XX xi-vN,,,.a-s.a.x-X XX , .S so-""'i RX.-y..-N,.'...,...... XxnwwwwwwM..X Nnwwf xv'-:vs The exams were upon the class before it could be realized that the year was nearly at an end. It was not the exams though that bothered the fellows, it was the thought that soon, college friendships would have to withstand the test of the parting of the ways and that the good old Seniors were about to leave the Alma Mater and face reality. However, even the best of friends must part. The Juniors rejoiced that the long sought goal had been attained by the last year men. Xliith best wishes the school bid them God-speed. Good luck, good friends, Freshmen, Seniors and graduates, but above all men of Georgetown. J. Aivrlrou lXlA'l'TSON, ,24, Class Historian. emi fm-ws hw "'E""f wwewgw xxssmws w X NWXWNNN .- . . Xu .s .-qw N X xr X X x X . mf: ..-rw swe mmf l1nX Z C Z Z I-ll H LY- Z' X, -1. 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X ,LENS X X. 5, X eg .N..., R wxxcxxxwig Xxx 0112155 nf 1924 Cillllnrning .,...,,, NW' N 'ss Gyfgxf-15 X October 1. 1921, the pioneer class of the Georgetown Mornmof Law School assembled. numbering about one hundred and fifty, J and representing all sections of the country. The trials and tribulatitns, the htppes and fears, and the failures and successes of the class during this year have already been recorded. On October 2, 1922, the class gathered again to begin its second year, somewhat diminished in numbers, but as strong as ever in spirit and determination. XVe were at once plunged into the mysteries and labyrinths of common law plead- ing, and made some slight acquaintance with those real actions so well described as "highly technical, extremely complicated, enormously expensive, and exceedingly dilatoryf' ln this branch of the law we were led by Pro- fessor Keigwin who has been with us since the trying days of the first year. .-Xll were disappointed that Professor Tooke, who had been a guide, friend, and philosopher to everv member, was not assigned to any of the work of the first semester. lie returned, however, together with Mr. lfegan, Mr. De Sloovere and Mr. Price, our new professors for the second semester, to divide our studies in proper legal channels. Early in the year the class elections were ordered by the retiring presi- dent, J. Sullivan, jr., and after a strenuous though highly conducted cam- paign, the following men were chosen by the class: Edmund M. Toland, president, Cornelius H. Doherty. vice-president: Albert A. Clark, secretary, Fred Bucholz, sergeant-at-arms. This efiicient force of ofificers proved that they were capable to hold the offices for which they were selected, and the administration of the class activities measured up to every expectation. An event of the year, second only to that of the Junior Prom., was the annual smoker, held on December 9, IQ22, at the New Ebbitt Hotel. A delightful repast, good cheer, and inspiring speeches combined to make the evening a great success. Much credit is due the class officers and the members of the committee for their work and thought in preparation. The chairman was James L. Ciriffing the principal speaker of the occasion was Senator David I. XYalsh of Massachusetts: Congressman James A. O'Connor of Louisiana: several members of the faculty, and the president, "Eddie, Toland, made brief and appropriate remarks. Mr. Thomas J. Hurney, the genial secretary of the Law School, was the toastmaster and presided in his own happy style. The most important social event of the year was the Junior Prom. This class, joining with the Junior Afternoon Class, held this affair at the New NYillard Hotel on February 9, IQ23. The affair was a great success, and will M -' t .... " N NWNt xNXN. N WW' XS, X - x- ess -sw sex' 'ess sswwx 'N' " 'WN WX ex s' ft- X Mx x x, . s H ' X X X x ' ss .... Q .v v N rc X x X is ss ' X X X N X x sm, seas ..yT's. .x sas My , WNW 5 M. ......x.. . .ical .,.,. K X-..:i.i..,.,t.tm.N fwa MN ,, ,.......ii.:,...,:-W:--Q-v...,,k QI? as ' -N ' ., ' XX' EN w:'s""31"- SN,,.,...s XXmcw5QIIl..T..,... SW-w-.stN..,...t......l...f.,.ta., Nmxxxrg X be long remembered by the unique and novel favors that the Class of 1924 gave to the ladies. joseph J. Sheehan was the general chairman of the Morn- ing Class committee. However, the activities of the class were not confined to the social side. In the classroom, under our competent instructors, and led by Peyser and Kingston, our honor men, we feel that material progress was made in our pursuit of the law. Nor was the class idle in other activities of the school. XVe are Well repre- sented in athletics and this history would be incomplete without some mention of Thompson and Lieb who made names for themselves during the past foot- ball season, and of Sheedy who is captain of the baseball team. Likewise, the class is well represented on the law journal. Peyser, Kingston, Jackson and Hood are on the editorial staff, and Kane and Sullivan four freshman class presidentj, held responsible positions on the business side. In the debating societies and law clubs the members took an active part. Now that the events of the junior year have passed into history, the eyes of every member are now focused on the work of the senior year and gradua- tion day, on which will come the realization that our class will be the first day class to receive diplomas from the Law School, a distinction which every member of our class takes no little pride. It is our belief and hope that this Pioneer Class is going forth into the world to make a name for itself and add new honors to its Alma Mater. However, if such be the case, the record of it will have to be written at another time and by another historian. ANDREW M. HooD, Historian. i. ifiil' , i "i '-"' i- 'il'-ii ,ii i ii l' "Ml V, , , M iii 'iE,l,',i,i!-,imp X M ap lil i iii 'i ' it l "' Valid' i ' llllll . . ii fiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii 4 y ff-iyiii llllllllllll a Zy i fl' if 4 .514 f x!-x Q. -gf U.. Kffly X 'EI v,lr,sIii45c,0 lv X-Wg' V Z :ui-Q wwf -jf f' . si,,,,,..-aiiulf qi , i c n s as elif Egg., NN.-V5 ., .. W.. www as SKXSXXXSMWY Mwaskx .. st.. awww wx wqww X mx Q NRM Nwbt Q sw sxw ke We s' 2' i X I lib vi kwa Rm R Q SNNX K x XX x kmx Xxwx K N X Km THE JUNIOR CLASS QMORNINGJ m U-I H E-' 2 2 A N. v ,J z L4 L4 C 2 L f- Z - Z z A ., 4 V 'L A f V z K .ki P- J? x P J , l.,,,,,, ,, K in mnmelfaufzs T .....A V L ii . .................a.q:s-3-sggs-Mwmswsvvg ,N .sw X Q . .x.x . .-e::::'. is s s W ws s ws- Wx Q Q Xxxwitx 'K A-ss NxN.N. v S N K ,Maxx s sis :::t..... k.N- X- X f -Q Rss-ef" Xxc.....,.....-ss-s-- 5'-xsWW...c...,.,....... Xxxxkxwe NNN...-? Zllrwhman iaiaiurg Ci-Xiternnnn Gllaazj CTOBER 2, 1922, is destined to go down in history and be learned by the children of future generations along witl1 October 12, 1492, July 4, 1776, and the date that the Nationals win the pen- nant. Be it known to all the world, here and now, that on the first mentioned date, some three hundred and fifty members of the Class of 1925, of Georgetown Law School, assembled in Hall No. I to be formally introduced to that exacting but beloved taskmaster, the Law. Modest, retiring Freshmen that we are, we leave to some disinterested his- torian of the future the joy of chronicling our glories to come, and set forth here only a sober, unadorned record of our activities since we have been the Freshman Class. Early in November, with Mr. Al Kane, president of the Senior Class in the chair, the Class held its first meeting and elected officers for the year. XVhen the smoke of battle had cleared, the following had been elected: Albert H. Kirchner, of the District of Columbia, president: joseph H. Hagan, of Rhode Island, vice-president: Maurice Mahoney, of Georgia, secretary: Charles VV. Stevenson, of Pennsylvania, treasurer, Theodore H. Carroll, of Connecticut, sergeant-at-arms. XVitl1 its organization thus complete, the class gave itself more or less wholly to more or less intensive preparation for the mid-year exams. And now that the semi-annual crisis is passed, it has been discovered that if all the different answers to the questions were put down in the statute books no lawyer would ever lose a case. There would be authority for every kind of action and no client would ever be disappointed. In the fullness of its joy at the passing of the exams the class celebrated by holding its first class function, the Freshman Smoker, at the New W'illard. on February 17, 1923. Eminent Congressmen, distinguished jurists, grave and learned professors, friends from the Senior and Junior classes, and the Freshmen en masse gathered to lay aside the cares that infest the day, to talk and listen, to eat. drink and be merry. The University, and the staid old Willard, too, We think will not soon forget that glorious Coming Out Party of the Freshman '25. Certainly the Freshmen never will, and once again we wish to express our appreciation of the work done by the committee headed by Chairman Albert S. Cain. The history of debating at Georgetown for the past year is a good index to the ability and prominence of the Freshman Class in that line of endeavor. In the first prize debate of the year between the junior and Senior Debating N ,l.,..,.5g,g .. ., .WX M aww .W .. X , N. ig N v X ii ...uvmmuu-ANAWN """?g"""""""wu,,m W X K , K Sri it is so ......., . ,,Q,k x,x,s,,A., N. wg Societies, the Junior team, composed of Albert S. Cain and lrvin I. Gold- stein, both of the Freshman Class, was victorious. To Mr. Cain the judges voted the distinction of being the best speaker of the evening. But if our Smoker was a howling success, what shall be said of the Fresh- man Prom? Assuredly that was an affair tit to be the coronation party of a king. Xlfhat the Smoker lacked in formality, the Prom made up for with its myriad of Tux and Fulls. NVhere the Smoker shone with the glow of con- viviality, the Prom blazed with the splendor of dignity. And then the Ladies! Didn't every laddy have his lassie, and wasn't the only girl in the world there? At least a hundred classmates informed the writer of her presence, and oddly enough, each of the hundred claimed to have brought her! The memory of Proms and Smokers is not the only pleasant thought we have of 1922-1923. Ever mingled with the serious knowledge of Torts and Contracts and Crimes and their ilk, there come happy, wistful recollections of Doctor Bo-utell, with his famous Code of Hammurabig of Professor liasbyr Smith and his versatile watchg of Professor Adkins' renowned digressionsg of Professor Laskey's snappy stories: of Professor Tooke's sober wise-cracksg of Professor Sullivan and his oft reiterated livery of seisin. These are mem- ories that will stay with us as long as the principles of law with whose enun- ciation they were so intimately connected. And with all our gladness at becoming juniors, there is mixed just a tinge of sadness at the thought of the happy Freshman days that are gone, and a deep regret at the severing of intimate classroom relations with our good friends, the Freshman Faculty. Lately the distinguished Professor Cone has been in our midst. XYQ do not wish to deprive this gentlemanly little Frenchman of any of his glory. but we are sure that when he first enunciated his now famous doctrine he had the Georgetown Freshman Class of '25 in mind and that we are truly "every day, in every way, getting better and better." XYatch us growl A LEONARD H. JEFFRULS. . XW is.-INWJSE gs .. Q..-WNW Q. X sg xx w-a. S Qmwagwxx ., -NNN NNWXN QXSS NS xx Ss XANJNSXWSX X Nwxksk X km 1 . s v N -Eff j. f i Q . XS, .c s xx 6.5. A S Q FX-:R fifvii ' ' - A " 1f'rERxoox 1 QX Cruxss ESU MAN R 1. PROM COM M1'rTEE FRESH MAN 1143 ofclj S510 H CNQIU Willz11'cf LL! Ld I-4 P-1 P-4 2 'Z .J z Lal Lf 2 I z 4 2 1 T. Lil .Z Ld H i J Qlllllllllllllllllg QIIIIIIIIIIIIIIE E HIllllllllIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllillllllllllllllIlllIIIIIIIIIllllllllllllllllllm I Tl vifffiffDXWXQDXwX4f?fX4i4b?vXwXQiQ'XQ43QfX4iQiQfB'0P0X4'XfbXQ0XQfZ'v?bZQ'ZM Gllanz nf 1525 Cillinrntngj WM we ww D24 V4 wwoww +bxQwzQwxfwxQfs bww E JF JI? "IL dllllllilllllllllllllllllllIllllllllllIIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllL: 2 3 H I-E al I: E E E E 3 2 E E E E E S E 5 z' : E : E 5 2 S E S E E 5 5 -n 1 E 2 ,. -n 2 3 E 5 5 5 E S Z 3 E S E E 3 E E . 5 5' E : 3 5 E E E E S E E 3 2 i ' E : E : E E 51 boa Y c Q V o QW ,, Ao 1 J? E 5 5 E E Ll . :IIE E E 5 E I , 5 2 ' 0 'S 2 n I ', S 5 ... - 5 H I I 'IIIIIIIIIHIIIIIIIF SIIIHIIHIIIIIKIF E k fs L if c i 4 ' .....t.,..t.W....,..i.:.,....t,i.Mt.mt QNX RXXSX- RX XX X X Q.. N , QNX ,.....xxx hxhx t,N, ,,,. . t I .:.e,.., . . .. s x NNN, ,,,. .N-xN Q . X,.X , tat. s- ...-x - -- X M ' Rs X sax psy Mg, --Q- ' .,.... . .,.x.x , . X......s Zllrezhman Qllama Cmnrning A ICPRESIENTINC every State in the Union, the Morning Law Class of 1935, which promised to make history such as was never 'made before, brought their guns into action against the common 'ff eviv J 3. enemy, 'fLaw," with such fervor and enthusiasm that it began to look as if the enemy was going to be subdued the first week. figfigi The enthusiasm was short lived, however, and as soon as that "master of satire," l'rofessor liiegwin, used his strategy on the side of law, the class was almost precipitated into a rout. XYe soon found that law was not to be conquered within a day, week or year, but that it was going to take many hard weeks and months of the closest studying to even make an impression on tl1e lines of "enemy" law. The lack of this knowledge caused some of us to falter on our onward march, and it was during this period that that "master of torts and irony," Professor lieigwin, brought into play the word "Moron" which most of us came to fear and hate. To be classed as a "Moron" was like dropping to the depths of hell and glimpsing the supreme contempt of the devil for his subjects. This was the same contempt that we felt our class- mates held for us when we,were put into that onerous class, but it served as a wonderful impetus to most of the fellows, and we were always on our toes when we entered the portals of his classroom. As soon as we got over our first shocks in Law School, our thoughts were turned toward some class function that would enable us to become acquainted with our classmates. XYith this thought in mind, a temporary committee was elected to loo-k into the ways and means of holding a class smoker. This committee consisted of Captain Marmion, chairmang l'at Carr and joe Mctiraw. XYith a week of functioning, it was announced that a smoker would be held the following Monday night at the University Club. Those who were there "will long remember and never forget what took place theref, Professors Keigwin, Tooke and De Sloovere were the guests of honor and delivered some wise and sound remarks to the future jurists on the ways and means of getting a legal education. Two weeks of frenzied campaigning, such as was never seen in any election in any State or precinct in the Union and election day was at hand. .Xfter many counts and recounts, it was announced that "jerry" XYalsh of XVashingto-n, D. C., had been elected president: "jake" Hulitt of l'hiladelphia. Va., vice-president, Ford Cosgriff, Hamilton, Ontario, secretary: James G Harper, of XYashington, D. C., treasurer: Harry La Bruin, l'hiladelphia, Pa., historian, and Lewis Fine, Norfolk, Va., sergeant-at-arms. Immedi- ately after the election the class started to function as an entity. The return XtNx N N 3 -N t- W . .N wg as sv- www Nw-Xmx Nw- " W' X xm A X w -v ws-smswxw : gi fl - S X X s f rs: N Kass X .sms Nc sf- X X X X XWQEXX K... X wwwwmmmm, 5 S 3 ............,,...,.,::?.... ixfssii mi 5 i XN Q-5 fm N, 'ammmmmxx ss? i1?Y'Ylsie4"tt't"'l'w 3 X N tg Rexx Sslssmmsmm TX 5lf.Jf""i"i 'ix X.s,g,,,.,.,,....... tm, --' ,,,,..s-wr ,,....s.,...,,..v-..... , . K of the class to normalcy was remarkable after such a hectic election. Appoint- ment of a Constitutional Committee was the first official act of the new president. This committee was headed by that future great ffjakea Hulitt, who was ably assisted in formulating the laws governing the class by Dan McKenna, Leo Considine, Harry Freeman and Harry La Brum. An innovation, instituted by President XValsh, was the appointment of a XVelfare Committee to look after the welfare of the members of the class. Howard Vilsack of Pittsburgh, headed the committee with Maurice' Lyons of Massa- chusetts, and Pat Corrigan of Cleveland, Ohio, as his assistants. The work of the committee, and its willing and ready assistance to the needy and such of the class is much to be commended, and it is hoped that the new classes coming into Georgetown will follow the precedent established by the Morn- ing Law Class of IQ25. To Williaiii Hope, Texas, Joe Spaninger, Kentucky, James Harper and VVilliam F. Manning, devolved the duty of finding ways and means of putting the class on a sound financial basis. Pie it said that they represent some of the biggest men in the class, and Vtfalsh is to be commended in picking out these men for the greatest and hardest job in the class. They are all men of calibre and they put their job over in great style. The Executive Committee, with John M. Fadden of Scranton, Pa., Joseph McGraw of Tulsa, Oklahoma, "Pat'i Carr of XVyomingg E. joseph Brown of Indiana, James Cook of Massachusetts, and the officers o-f the. class, after pondering deeply over the question of holding a 'fprom" for the Morning Class, decided in the negative, in so far as the class alone was con- cerned and, after some debate on the question, finally agreed to throw our lot in with that of the Evening Class. Some deliberation on the question of who would make the best man to head such an important committee was needed, and, as' a result, joe McGraw of Tulsa, Oklahoma, who has the reputation among his classmates of doing big things, was appointed chairman. In order to give the fellows something that they could remember during the long, dreary days of Lent, and with "Pye" McGrath as the head of the committee to do something that would make the fellows take notice, a smoker was planned, the like of which was never held before within the knowledge of the oldest residents of Georgetown University. The committee consisted of McGrath, chairman, Maurice Lyons, XVilliam Boyle and Hubert King. The affair was held at Harvey's, just four days before the fateful exams., and to say it was a success is putting it lightly. "Pye" McGrath, "the cactus king," in his position as chairman of the committee, scoured the city, State and Union for talent that would please the eyes and minds of professors and 'Vi' "'-- he X ' -3 :EF --Ziggy een: -'-2:-,A Y-'fizzizg :Etta "':::1-e ' '- " fx-' - is s -- 1-s - Q .- R 'YM ggi sw? is ss E SX st' ki isis? , X? ..:..::1:1'E ...... X ..... 2 Q-.sw ,Sv Q. . .K akmw Nw Nw? ,K ,, . tl . , i liifiiffi'TiLQiTEEE:i:iif11Q:if11,1:TI'T112:1igiiifT:Tiii:iiiiiiffffffffiiiigiiiiifillifffffffffi222252222fiIf1Eff?ffii3ffffffffTfHHQN QY22EEE. 5.,....:q."v The memory of this wonderful night, although ,, ,.,.......xXx... : ,N.,,....xxx. I :X ,.N.x. a aM.N W .XXX mi Wx Nw-Q--,,mNN NNN NTI:--N, Q gg? G .3 SY 3 Qs sag Q ' Nw xv XXX sf- NM .N X x N t NG-s"?tfh"'l'x' N' ,N-S X x N x N -EX sex X ss XXX Q S X5 . RX XM xxgmxs XNM5 Nw..M...s students alike and, to our minds, the talent that displayed their wares before the solid class will never be equalled in the annals of the freslnnen classes at Georgetown. The promise that it would be a 'ften dollar affair for three dollars" was amply fulfilled, and if the fellows hadn't had a good QU square meal since thev matriculated, they got it that night. The guests of honor were Assistant Dean Fegan, Professors Keigwin, Tooke and De Sloovere, and Senator XValsh of Massachusetts. Assistant Dean Vegan delivered some keen phi- losophy on 'flfxaminationsf' 4 l A GROUNOH KICK dimmed by the close proximity of "those fateful exams," will stay with most of us forever: and in the days to come some of us, while reminiscing, will tell of this night which made a target for some of the future classes to shoot at when they put on their smokers. Those "dark and gloomy days in February" didn't prove quite so "dark" or "gloomy" as most of us be- lieved, and while all of us gave a sigh of relief when it was announced that we had made the grade, we were more than repaid in the elation we felt that we had suc- cessfully gotten over the first obstacle and were now on our way to becoming oracles of the law. To Professors Keigwin, Tooke and De Sloovere we respectfully extend our heartfelt thanks for their pains- taking efforts in pulling us through the many rapids of law which beset us on all sides and threatened to capsize our frail bark in our pursuit of legal knowledge. J. HARRY LA BRUM, H'liSf01"ft1ll. NE2E?es--MENS -s N' ww 'Nwx We swwsx 'W' " 'W 'Nw N W X W 'W' X iii?-fiiwfis xss Ulorn ingj 'LA NL FRESHMA THE ..:.....,, , ..++"-""'--sv N -NNN-.,,E NX Num W xv XxfT.E::t"'ww X Xsvxxxx axe Nsv,.,1.S Xt.. .s lin. A. TXTCCORMICK Collar c '12 g acfc'd as TOUSfIlll1Sfl'l' J 3 at Bmzqzzet Srninr meek innovation in the activities of the Cniversity took place during the. week May istjoth, when Senior XX eel: was inaugurated. Tlns is the hrst time in the history of Cieorgetown that the Seniors FQQQA from each department assembled as one united body, under the banner of The Blue and Gray, to celebrate the week set aside and dedicated to the stately and dignified old Seniors. about to depart from the routine pleasures of college and campus life, and face the cold hard world to prove their ability to conquer. The entire week has a pronounced success. The festivities opened formal- ly on the night of the third, with a banquet held at the City Club. The Presi- dent of the University, Rev. John B. Creeden, and the Deans and Vice Deans of the respective departments were present. Brig. Gen. Smedley D. Butler, U. S. M. C., was the speaker of the evening, and never in the history of Georgetown events, were the glories of her athletes, her faculty or her student body, more gloriously praised. The Prom on the following night was voted the best ever. Saturday and Sunday were given to fraternities for open house. The Committee headed by -XL O'Connor, Law 23, as President, Ed. McCormick, College 23, as Secretary and Treasurer: XVIII. Goggin, Col- legeg XVilford N. Johannessen, Dental: George Cogan, Medical: John F. Driscoll, Law: and Sylvester Roll, Foreign Service, are to be highly con- gratulated, in bringing about the beginning of Senior VVeek as a University activity. A G9"'NQQ"'2 Q. alll.. .:..x.. .twig ages-.5-:::" " ' v- . K . .. W, . X 5? Q-XX, E X so f s Q S s X Ei . . so - ..5..s.w. .. .. i"i"iiii""" . .... ss--""'m0uX xxx SN s Q X X 'A s-ssq.---wmv.,-raw--1..,,,, x. ,..,. ...- K N s if N N X. A N.----3 5-NN' Xsx,.,,,.,,.,,,..,w-"""NN Nsxwmif Xc....3 ilimn Srhnul Nha in 4 nhnwmvnt Qlampaign L., fi' L ,' july, 1922, the Endowment Association of the University was l, organized with the object of providing Georgetown with an en- V dowment of 35,000,000 The Endowment Association established ' headquarters in the City of XVashington. lt was decided to take up the work of the Endowment in the City of XYashington Hrstg accordingly, active work was begun in XYashington on Sunday, April I, 1923, at which time 23 committees were formed among the Alumni, for the purpose of soliciting funds. Meetings were held each day at 1.00 o'clock during the week of April 9, 1923. The final report shows that approximately 3400.000 was obtained in the City of lYashington. This was very gratifying to the Endowment Associa- tion, in view of the fact that the quota for XYashington was only fE250,000. , . The National Chairman of the Committee is Reverend XV. Coleman Ncvils, SJ., who has planned, organized and executed the work of the endow- ment, and to whom the chief credit is due for its success. Very Reverend john B. Creeden, SJ., President of the University, took a deep interest in the work of the endowment, and attended all meetings where his influence and advice were most helpful. The committee in charge of soliciting suhscriptions in the Law School consisted of the Presidents of the six law school classes, as follows: Mr Jerome XValsh, President First Year Morning Class. Mr' Jacob Hulitt, Vice-President First Year Morning Class. Mr Albert H. Kirchner, President First Year Evening Class. Mr Edmund M. Toland, President Second Year Morning Class. Mr Thomas I. Fitzgerald, President Second Year Evening Class Mr. Al Kane, President Third Year Class. Mr George M. Hanley, President Fourth Year Class. RN-'SSS . ..,,....,. X ...XT ....x .3 ..?.,...?...,,,,,NN ...,.. . sssix 'N ,,,,....W xx-x X N WL--..,,gNx . sires- ss ' 1 . W: X We 1- . s sms , B ... ss 5 X". ,se ,,.,.,.w ss cwmm...-s-s -5 wx' At the iirst report meeting, held at the Law School, on XVednesday. April 18, 1923, 959,085 was pledged. At that time, President Kane, of the Senior Class, announced that the Senior Class had fixed its quota at 320,000 This quota has been raised by the Senior Class, and that class is credited with 520,036 on Monday, April 30, 1923. The Law School pledged S6O,63I. The Law School Faculty contributed approximately S1 5,000. The sums pledged by the classes of the Law School are as follows: First Year Morning Class. . . . .S 6,515.00 First Year Evening Class. . . . . 11,705.00 Second Year Morning Class. . . . 5,740.00 Second Year Evening Class... . 13,255.00 Third Year Class .......... .. 20,036.00 Fourth Year Class. . . . 3,380.00 The sums contributed by the different departments of the University are as follows, the figures given being subject to correction: The Law School. . . . . .S6O,63I.OO The College ............... . . 43,504.00 The Foreign Service School... .. 25,000.00 The Medical School ........ . 10,000.00 The Dental School. . . - 3,000-00 .TOIIN T. L1NK1Ns The Mofzitoff, Law School 55's Ns' ' X X N , x N i N x QM-f -ss. :EE To flu' .,U4'lIl0l'j' of THE LATE IBF 'IL'5'1'la'E l,flJVVAliIJ IJUULSLASS X 'lil-IE Llxrla 1-lox. Asuuzy ll. UUULD lt is proposed to establish in the Geurgetown University School of Law thc Ashley- xllllg1'2lVC-Cilllllll Prufcssorsliip of the Law of Contracts, tu perpetuate the nieinory of judge Gould in the School from which he graduated. and where he taught for over twenty f'C?lI'S. To fiCUI'2'CtUXVll l.:1w Schiml men judge Goulcl was more than a law professor: hc was une of the forces which helcl them lirnily tp all that is lim-st in their rccnllecliuns of the Schuul. His delightful lnnnor, his insight zlncl sympxnlhy with the slnclent puinl uf view. his nneqnallefl grasp of legal principles and his long experience in their application, made up :L personality of unusual charm, lt is our privilege to keep alive his memory in 11 way that would have been most dear to him. , ...Nxx,x.NNxxxN.N.N ,x.Nxx.NN.x 5 ,Nxx 5 tactccaexxxxx tc as X t s N 2 N .... x.,. . .. ss X :X 2 tc gs-sc ., ..x. X X X sh N Xxxlwxxxss ' Qs ...TK ..x. ,N 5 At,N, NN.NNkX. 3 :N xx . t QNNX s 3 xx N ere Q N fx Ngfwfxxiii XE Ss A x.k.xx ,, .Xxxxxx,xX,.,Nxxxx., swat c,.,-SQXNXYQ. 2 X W S N lfiukii Sealed 1'ERRY, B. A. LL. ll. rz'?NffgfF-59 EORQETOXTVN has again been distinctively honored. Un March '12, 1923. Chief justice McCoy announced the appointment of Mr. .Prank Spriggv Perry tt. as a memher of the Committee on Examinations l.Ql'.2,Ul111lSF1Ol1 to the Distriet 13 of Columbia iiar, sueeeeding. the late lrvmg xYl1l1ZllT15Ul'l. Klr. Perry will examine on Equity, Lorporations and Bankruptcy. Professor Perry, armed 2 -'NKQIH' with an .'X.B. degree, L'nirersitv of Virginia, 1899, entered the law sehool of Georgetown University, and graduated with a degree of l,L.l1. in 1902. He immediately hegan the active practice of his ehosen profession He served a term of four years under the late D. W. Haker. Mr. Perry also served eight months in France during the VVorld War with rank of eaptain. assigned to judge Advocate llranch of Army Servire Corps. ln 1914 he hecame, and is at present, a niemher ot the faeulty of the tieorgetown University Law School, instructing in Torts. liquity and ki0l'lSlllllll0ll2il Law. lle is Hue of the leaders of the suffrage movement for the llistrict of Columbia, uhieh has for its ideal the making of a new State. He has written and prepared numerous magazine articles and pamphlets on this suhjeet. The student hody of the Law School feel justly proud of Pro- fessor Perry. Ile, hy his thorough knowledge of the law, his ahility to lead us through the pitfalls of our studies. hut ahove all, a striking personality that invites conlidence and fairness, have always inspired us, and we glory in his sueeess. W xxx X 5 -+"'xxf?t :ste ...qt .t .. S... . .t N ev si N - www XX 9 www N s wx s ss ww s.. ,,,,,.5x xgszgg-SQSNXR X1 Ks xx ix SX islet S MX raves? ya. .xx s ks tc ss XXMXX xXXXt tx X , xvstcyg N X. , X tx t FL' -34 4 H LD 2 z z Q 'Q' 5 ,f 4 fl an P, A "N"'N-mg ..... -+"3Z"""' ia i- ' f Q We "TIN f::""'Il1 " isis six NLP j:g.vissQsNW 'gysiwvwwsss-N'v 3 'sg Eli.. XNNQQA g Ag .. ,N-f,,I..t..a.v.,,.-w xgimxtsa.. Ngw N, E-Ng Nw t -N, 5 . Q v 0... X wM,,,..-sw mms 3 g Elie Cfvnrgrtnum Blain llnurnal 4 HE Georgetown Late' fourlzal has enjoyed an exceptionally fine year in this, the eleventh anniversary of its founding. lidited and published by students of the Law School, chosen by the .1 faculty because of their high standing in the undergraduate classes, it is fast coming into the position of prominence and respect which the publication's legal and literary standards command, and which every son of u GI'L'lI1'C'l' Gcwgvtofuzz is desirous of seeing it attain. T Both in our own United States and in England, the Jozirnal is firmly established. Sterling articles from the leaders of the legal profession in both countries, together with book reviews kindly contributed by members of the faculty, and notes and comments on recent cases by members of its staff, have combined to win for the JOIIVIILII the attention and commendation of all who are learned in the law. Through the untiring efforts of many sturdy workers in its behalf, par- ticularly Dr. Hugh tl. lfegan, assistant dean of the Law Schoolg Dr. Henry S. lfioutell, and Frank S. l'erry, the Journal has taken the place within the lfniversity which it has always deserved. The staff of the f0Ill'lIflf, with Professor Charles XY. 'l'ooke, Faculty Advisor, has regularly met once a month at dinner, and had as its guest another member of the faculty. .Xt these gatherings, not only was the current business of the Law journal .Xssociation discussed and disposed of, but mem- bers of the staff mingled, talked of their ditliculties, and benefitted thereby. And now a word to the great body of Georgetown .Xlumni. Since that day when the Juzzrnul embarked on its most important voyage, the faculty of the school has always done, and continues cheerfully to do everything possible in aid of the publication. The members of the student-body can safely be relied upon to give unselhshly of their time and labor in the interest of the book. Furthermore, the ablest of lawyers and jurists anxious, as ever, to do their full part in a good work, have never hesitated to tax themselves by the writing of articles in order that the paper might flourish. To the end that the work may go forward in the future, even more pleasingly than in the past, it is necessary that all who have passed through Georgetown's halls, should evince a greater interest in the task. By submit- ting helpful suggestions: by reporting the recent cases of particular interest within their jurisdictions: by seeing to it that the library of their community numbers the 101117101 among its publications, and by generally manifesting an interest in its welfare, they can realize the ideal for which we have so willingly labored-A Gl'Ut1l'CI' Gco1'gez'0a'11. N-Wlx'b WNNXN ,, ,. Ya.. ww ,WX gg X.. News my-isa .- N. XXX N X wxyg. wvumcx as Vssswixgs S Si Mist X ss . . v Q -K ,asm x S , Xxxxs XX Xi v 3 X We X it ist NSN v seek ks Xkxm . ....,. . s ...A ...cv s s-A, f 5 ss. e.. . x Q Q X .s G5 v g X M. A,,,,,,,,,,,, .Na .. ., .......... -,Na ...Nw .. - s . .v . ,A s we .i - .N .v X X ....ww..m.Mwu:.-wwvf-umR,,xXx ..... XM N 1 N .............. .. ..,. T -.C.,.m Q-"Tix YX xi N km SXT i WSW XXNNXR xNK: mxW QE YNX 'iR.iW..R.WRw XRNXXQ 'R Q X Nr L.....wi........R..lx.Nx5.. WX hx Sys g ., .Q X R+ ,..x N X X. . C K A Q .... . XX XR. X L+-'v' Xx,,.,,.v..,........,...,- Km M,,.,.m-"""' Vvwmws xxxxN,,S Uhr Staff D. F. J. LYNCH, Editor-1'11-C'11icf T. M. J. IQEGANJ .-ilssistazzt Editor THOMAS A. liANE, lizzsizzvss Manager THOMAS IE. GILIGAN, Assistant Jos. D. CARR, f1di'Cl'fl.Sl'7lg M a'11.a.ger FRANCIS X. LA FRANCE, Assistant Ios.,F. HOWLEY, Circulation Manager JOHN J. SULLIVAN, Assistant EDWARD J. BICCARTHY, Book Reiivw Editor C11.xR1.E5 W. 'l'oo141s4, Farulty Aclwisot' Nvtvs and COIIZIIZCIUS VIC'1'KJR S. MERSC11, I.ia'ituf' J. A. Dunn R. A. Bogley H. C. Beake F. Richter P. S. Peyser A. MCC. Hood Frank D. Moore If 00011 1' Ca.vU.s' XY. C1..xR1i IQING, J. A. Cosgrove F . A. Murphy F. XV. Daley A. S. Tingeys H. C. Stannard J. Mcfiarry, Editor gag, 5 -35.5 ., .. .. .5 . .X .. ,M . mx. ,K Nw. . W.. . X X. Q, N- Nwsww gain.-+1 . N ggi' Q 3 RSQRRS ..a?.:a:is Xa? .X 5121115 Az... .3xr2'N'..S. .R .X .Nm xxx? .. .Smwi Q 5 ""' IZATIOIIS W 101 a .... t ...M.....M Q,,. ., . .,f:"iIl?N ' wk s'NY'K 5 - gg.. Q Xxs XX Q Q Ngw? X, gy N X X 3 N N, Nyximg g,.,.,..+-X XXw,M,,....,.l-- XxmNvMm,,,,...,w-' Nw.: Mg 4 chanting '34 N eminent scholar once said that you can form a fair opinion of an educational institution by the caliber of debating in that institu- nqjs tion.. That statement is undoubtedly true, because an educational ly institution that really trains men, trains them to- think, and to think upon their feet. X ' el Georgetown has been very fortunate in the forensic world, in the caliber of men attending the University, and in the environment in which the school is situated. The majority of the students in the Law Department are men who have bee11 very well schooled in the laws of argumentation and logic before they entered the Law Department. Situated in Wlashington, where the greatest speech ever delivered by an American was delivered by Daniel Webster in his famous reply to I-Iayneg where the cream of the Bar of America tests the nationls laws before the Supreme Courtg where the greatest orators and debaterscross swords daily in the sessions of Congressg the home of many famous statesmen and public officials, is the finest environment for the stimulation of interest and effort in oratorical fields that can be found in America. The Library of Congress, the largest library in the world, wherein can be found material for any available subjectg the other libraries situated in XVashingtong the easy access to all Government publications, the numerous forensic clubs in the Cityg all offer the student an unsurpassable held for research from which to construct an argument which can withstand the most scrutinous and violent attack. And Georgetown has not been slow to grasp the opportunity. The Uni- versity that gave America VV. Bourke Cochran, George B. Cortelyou, and many other nationally known orators, is still in the leading rank of the uni- versities of America, and the name, Georgetown Debating, is still one which every university must reckon with. The, acme of interest is found in the Law Department. The students are fully cognizant of the fact that a lawyer's success does not rest alone upon his knowledge of the principles of law, but is dependent also upon his ability to expound these principles. He must be able to think upon his feet, and to speak so clearly and logically that every one of his listeners will be able to grasp and understand his meaning. The public appearance and public utterances of the young lawyer will determine whether his route to fame will be rap-id or slow. If he can express 'xawsfi 'X " W" mv -X . XXX " 'MW'-'S WW" W 'NW' " W" 'WW X W W 'V NWXWW Xi' X512 sf is 2 E t X 'iff X X .t - akaxazai ,.a.,:::9l .aaa .Rx .s ...azzzi -.if22I?'X.a - , . M. .swag 5 W ,ax .X A NS i' t .. ........... t ,..::.T K..,. .Ea .K.x Wwtusw Q-Nc .k.-. - -:g:"Rts swf XX bX NNN xc X Q SX .... k.,.x K N k,k....,.x.X.K ,X,k,k, X Rcc.,,,,,.l::: .N., . ...,. t Xwcc:.5 hiniself clearly and concisely, with true, logical, constructive arguments, it will be rapid, if he cannot, it is apt to be very slow. And there is only one nieans by which he can equip hinlself for the task That means, what some would call the "school of hard knowledgeug but we would call it c.1'j1c1'iv11Cv. liy practice, study and diligent application, he can master self control, secure self-poise, and connnand the undivided attention and respect of those who hear him. 'l'oinorrow's leaders of the liar, in their process of evolution from the rough, crude stone, to the finished, polished speakers, are ably trained by Professor Kayanaugh, Instructor of .Xrgun1entation, in his excellent course. The Senior-Post Graduate and the .lunior-Freshman Debating Societies. actively supported by the faculty, have large ineinberships and are worthy cogs in the steady procession of progress. The tive faculty prize debates instill zeal and interest in the student-body, which is evidenced by the caliber of the debates, the large number trying out for the debates, and by the attendance at the debates. Any resume of debating would be totally lacking, were it not to mention the laudable work done by the Carroll Law Club. the llaniilton Law Club, the Gould Law Club, and the various State Law Clubs, all of which have done their bit in the grand nioveinent to keep Georgetown in the front rank in thc forensic world. M.. DEBATI N SWFYXNXWXXQ -1,3-,.-,. -,. 3 ., .. W. , .X ., c... . ws, s - .cs it cc , .X tv.. gif-ss-, ggg t:E'v'cs-ec ', X ', N '- . :is-'Nil ?' LQ H 2 'Z E 5 u.: 'X -. :Q 9 Z ra V. Ld I H 1 f ' i f wwf' 1 A -fs i v,, u il 1v',M fa lg i ta i ' 9 ..t....c.,.v.a...f.-:sat-its-4-tvsv.w WNW-mm .t ..,..x....., Styx W ,,,..,..............:...SW Q ASW-..,,xNx MMNNX xQ-- ..,.N E ,x,X Q ..-y-x Xe ....xx. ,.....xk,-, .,,,, M .... rt ,,.x....,... Nwccl? Srninr Eehating Svurivtg President . JEFFERY G. SULLIVAN,,23, Iowa i I'yfC6-Pl'6SI'lfUJlf VEEDER R. DONALIHY, 123, Ohio .S'vvrcfzm'y RVDOLPH F. JOHNSON, '23, lowa l 7i'l'6lltS'1ll'?l' . JOHN S. XVHI'1'E,'g23, Pa. UR class, while not as active in debating as some who have gone f' before us, has nevertheless upheld the traditions of Georgetown, and has contributed its share to the debaters of the L lllVt'l'Slty. When we entered Georgetown as freshmen, we found the greatest array of debaters in the upper classes that has ever been marshaled in Georgetown. Consequently, during our first year, we were not overly active although some of the more daring of our members crossed swords with the older men and came out of the fray covered with glory. Jeffery fi. Sul- livan, Capelle Damrell, 'l'homas l.eavey, XYalter Nilan, were some of the most prominent dcbaters of our lfreshman year. ln the fall of 193i we came hack to school with blood in our eyes, de- termined to avenge past defeats. ln the tirst faculty prize debate we were represented by Jeffery Sullivan, who was elected President of the Junior- Freshman Debating Sociey. lYhen school opened in the fall of 1922, we had a number of seasoned debaters in our ranks, and the Senior 'Debating' Society was organized with a great deal of enthusiasm. Jeffery G. Sullivan was unanimously elected presi- dent of the Senior Society. ln the lirst faculty prize debate we were repre- sented by Jolm li. Victory and John S. XYl1ite. Their appearance was a tribute to the result which may he accomplished hy earnest application and diligent study. Leo Codd and S. C. Gritiitli represented the Society in the second prize debates. Codd, running' true to form. was awarded the decision. Victor illersch and Jeffery Sullivan represented us in the third prize debate and Mersch was the judges choice. F. Richter and Thomas Gardner will represent the Society in the fourth prize debate. The writer sincerely believes that we will have three of the winners of the preliminary prize debates, and also the winner of the Hnal prize debate, which carries with it the honor of being the best debater in a law school of 1,300 men. It is impossible, in this short space, to do honor to all of the men who have been active in debating, nor to do full justice to our leaders: but we may conclude by saying that our class has done its hit, has earned its laurels, and has truly and ably represented and upheld Georgetown. V""XXX X NYXXNNNXkNXbN NXsNm mNX X w my wx X Q vw sw'-Qwx gx www X XXX w wsvx X x NW xxsxgmm X SNNX QQ gs wx X S .X . X X yt... . ,J --sc . .- W . t. .. ,M v . . ,., .. . X.. .t X , . .. X ct- . gs ex, SX: NX X X WKSQ 3 X N N X N six SN QR SEX S X Q Eva? ... xv? h Sw' .ei . ,K .SNR Ms XM .Ss .NNN ss.. -. sms X THE JUNIOR DEBATING SOCIETY ,.. .... . SQ-Aww'-'N-s.v,,N3 ...X .. .. xx., . .... ...... .........-..,,,NNuKx fi mmm. X Q, mtg Q:s.,gt.....-W.. ,,.,..... ...,,N.x, f- . NK X S .sxxvm N,w,.s- ww mg 'f 5 ' E h 1' :EP ' I f' ' ELDOM before in the history of Georgetown Law School has this ' i" '14, . . . . . - a ll .Eg scciety been so eminently successful in the work for which it was 'f organized. Starting the year with the modest enrollment of 40 ,PQ 6 L5 ri, ," Q, members, the society gradually, by the zeal of its ofhcers and members, and by the record of its achievements, attracted to itself a large percentage of the Freshman and junior Classes. The success of the yLar's work was due to the wise selection of executive officers profoundly interested in debating, aided in every way by an active, loyal and intelligent membership. At the first regular meeting officers were elected to guide the destinies of the society for the ensuing year, consisting of the following: President, George li. Beechwood, of Coffeyville, Kansas, Vice-President, Thomas Buckley, of Panama, Iowa, Secretary, XYilliam L. Considine, of Atchison, Kansas, and Treasurer, Charles M. Forster, of San Antonio, Texas. Every Friday evening thereafter regular weekly meetings were held, each enlivened by impromptu or prepared debates, open discussion, and regular features of short, entertaining talks by members or visitors. The power to think logically on the platform, to meet argument with argument, to express thoughts fluently and forcibly, and to acquire the general forensic ability so necessary to the successful lawyer, were the accomplishments sought after, and to some degree, attained in the work of the society. In its first public debate, it was clearly shown that the Junior Society harbored ability of a high order, when two of its Freshman representatives, won a hard-fought victory over the representatives of the Senior Society. The two members composing the Junior Society team were Mr. Irvin J. Goldstein of Wasliington, D. C., and Mr. Albert S. Cain of New Orleans, La., the latter being named by the judges as the winner of the prize of S25 awarded by the University to the best individual debate. With this record the Junior Debating Society of 1922-23 .feels that it has worthily maintained the high and enviable standard set by its predecessors of other years and hopes to inspire those who, in the future, will strive to surpass it. The following members represented the Junior debating in public debates: Albert S. Cain of Louisiana, l. J. Goldstein of XVashington, D. C., XV. L. Considine of Kansas, D. li McKenna of Pennsylvania, XV. A. Blake of Xlfash- ington, D. C., F. S. Rizk of Georgia, H. F. Gwinn of Massachusetts, T. Hicks of Virginia, G. E. Beechwood of Kansas, F. Donohue of Massa- chusetts, and C. XV. Lafferty of Arkansas. . i, ,gas .. . ., g ., .. . we X .. . S X Y, .awww Q 9,151 .s X w xx w www wxwx xx w X s xwwxx Xt X X xxsssitt wsy si as ... New 5 X"-3585 Q: : . s- fjQ j ,,, . ,QQQjjj1" N., ........' 'illiiiiiiiiilllllllllll 'i" SERS IN l'u1r.1.u-INE4ir:o1uz1a'rowN IJ . ,.,.. . 5- W MY wx! ...... ..-+1 Q-ty wi X Rte . X : 5 , .fx s we N if N-5 Nix -xxxxxxx gwv..--' XNNnN,.,,,,,...... 5, w,,.wwW-" Nxxx,,..v xxxxwng Evhatvrz nf CEvnrgvtuu1n Hntiurrniig Srltnul nf iliauu Top row-XV. .-X. Blake. l. l. Goldstein, G. E. lleeeliwoml. Below-A. S. Cain, J. li. Donohue, J. J. O'Day. f, -1 . . v -I. F. Donohue, '25, l. l. Goldstein, '25, A. 5. Lain, 25, :incl ll. A. Blake, 325, alternate, were selected from the Junior Freshman Delxating Society to clefencl the challenge liurlecl by the lfilipino Club of llllsliingtmt, D. C., on the question of the freemlmn of the Vliillipines. Mr. yl. Nl. CYIDL15' and Mr. XY. Czwanaugli, Professor of .Xl'g'1llllCllIE1llHll, coached the team. G. li. Beechwood, 224, President Junior Debating Society, was Presiding' Officer. qt:-ye. 59: .X .. w . .. .5 W - x .5 X w- e- xv- -X m X x - -1 wx 2 3: Q' .-", :Er NX X .Site me X i I ,f 6 Q ,f .f2-E fi ' ' V V , 1 P," k ' ,ff I g , xx f f . , X V' ,,r!:,., :,,,,,, ',1iTf,f ' , I ,M ff ' L ff 'X ff ,. 1 ., , ' I C V' 5 i. 7 N 4 , , X , a , 1 R f Y f f .X z ff X ff 'Lv 1 A Q?-L 55 323 pw., 4 Y Q mb.. -aw Y AJ, Muir , : J fULw...4a f , I , f' X x ,- ., Af, mfg, 4 ' -'5"" Yiviggf' 1 'I'l Ili .xi ' Is, ty c x1:mal.1. Q3 mx c'1,1 1 s ,ff 'H X 4 f"vNX X K 4 LX 1 N Q mst . J g A XI XX K , Jw 'w W I . ,,...x,.,....,. ,,x.,.. .., .:..:..:. x.x,x.x - ...N RQ Xx Q-.-.NX X N X N X X was ----t ........N. . .tg-:"wg,s:L B .P ..,., .,....x .. X . asv' t X.-s .......,,. .,,.,.. . x.Q. . , - M.a.,...........-1 .N.,.,.. XXw...g.? Ol7ice'1's Clzanrcllvr . . . THOMAS E. L1-:AVEY Vice-Clzazzffllor . JUHN S. VVHITE Recorder L. CLARK SCHILDER Conzptrollvr . . . . C. D. RICHTER 'X HE Carroll Law Club which convened immediately after the resumption of school ww My 'work in October, has progressed during the past year in a manner well worthy 9 V Uxeh of its best traditions-t'he traditions of the oldest and most active Law Club at-wsj in the University. Beginning with a strong nucleus of able. representative students, its num- bers have been limited to the 50 prescribed by its Constitution only through careful choice of new members from the many names approved. As yet. no increase in the size of the body has been approved, andb such a measure taken into consideration, as- Q-A has been deemed inadvisable. In addition to discussions conducted in Parliamentary procedure, numerous sessions of Practice-court have been held under the able direction of the most capable professors in the Law School. This attractive feature has served to maintain interest as never before, and has met with the hearty endorsement of the faculty who, with the members, readily acknowledge the benefits thus gained along practical legal lines. With the termination of such a successful year, nothing but further achievements are expected in the future. Blake, WV111. ,D. C. Cain, J. L., Mass. Cavanaugh, W. T., lllass. Carr, J. D., Ill. Cosgrove, J. A., Conn. Connelly, J. V., Mass. Coughlan, J. F., Md. Craig, W. E., Pa. Crockenberg, G. C., Pa. Cuthbertson, G. M., Cal. Daly, C. E., Cal. Damrell, F. C., Cal. Doherty, E. E., Mont. Donnelly, J. W., Jr.. N. Y. Donaghy, V. R., Ohio Donovan, C. D., Mass. Doyle, W. J., Jr., N. Y. Roster' Foley, F. D., Mass. Hester, J. P., N. Y. Hood, Andrew, S. C. Kane, A. J., Pa. Keating, J. M., N. Y. Leavey, T. E., Cal. Madigan, P. H., D. C. McAllister, R. N., N. Y. McLaughlin, E. C., Pa. Mersch, V. S., Ind. Mulcahy, E. P., Conn. Mullen, J. E., R. I. Nilan, VV. J., Mont. O'Hare, John, Pa. Pallas, F. C., N. Y. Pillen, H. G., Ohio Recd, Aaron, N. Y. Richter, C. li., Mo. Richter, F. J.. N. Y. Schaaf, Chas, R. I. Schilder, L. C., Ohio Shea, W. M., Ohio Shipe, A. K., Va. Sisuiega, Carlos, lllex Sullivan, J. G., Iowa Teeling, F. E., Iowa Tingey, A. S., Utah Twoniey, J. S., Fla. Udall, D. T., Arizona Victory, J. F., D. C. NVelsh, L. L., Mont. Wliite, J. S., Pa. XVilliams, J. J., D. C. ico The following students whose names have been proposed and approved for admission to the Club are tentative members who will be accepted as vacancies become available: Beachwood, G. E., Kans. Diener, Irvin, Va. Matson, Arthur, Mont. Dale, G. N., Vt. Hayden, J. J., Wis. McLaughlin, C. M., Pa. Dailey, J. A., Mass. Hayden, W. R. J., Mass. Schaeffer, Chas., Ohio Mabon, R. L., Pa. WMQK 2 - .. Www -sex ew ewes ew eww x MK I L V.: Q Q f '1 f-I X E- -I H .... A 1 I ul , . ....x e. t.......t-..N.NN N N xx X Wx ,,,, ,.,.........-Nllfilfiisi SQ N .....a..-...............f,........-.,,,,AN "W . ....... .---:::.. sw, se. Y Ra v - M S st--fg W gs Q ws- ps, N...----gr , X Nu fi-ss 'if...a..s...w X ix ii X 5 N law-'N""""'mx Nx 'limi VA? N- .s x..-K X 'X t.am.. - w ' x"'X'wyv...? the Qumiltnu iliam Gluh "!i'l1crc Law Iitzds, Tyranny Begins" RALPH A. Cusick President GEORGE C. Howaizu Vigp-Prgndgiif E. F. FINNAN . ..... . Serl'efu1'y-Trcc1su1'vr tfx HE Hamilton Law Club, the oldest organization in tlfe Law School, has met " semi-monthly, on Sundays. at the City Club. Twenty new members have 1 V " been admitted under a novel system of induction-one that is believed to be instructive and helpful to the embryonic lawyer-wherein a candidate is served with a subpoena and summons from the chairman of the Executive Cttmmittee, commanding him to appear before the Club to be questioned as to . . his mtt-rest, qualifications and endeavors toward it. This questioning amounts to a preliminary lrearing, the candidate being prosecuted and defended by members chosen for the purpose, while the Club sits as a judiciary. When it is shown that the candidate llltC'lltlS to work for the art of debate and literature in Georgetown and in the Club, as well as fulttllmg' his obligations to the study of law, he is recommended for admission, subject to the condition of leing lound over for trial for any mal-, mis-, or non-feasance of duty as a tnember. MfllUlTCfSlli11 in the Club is limited to 35, that the members may better put the best into and obtain the most out of it: but in view of the accomplishments of the year and the prospects of another such year in 1923-1924, it is expected that the limit will be raised to 50. ' Five debates have been successfully held, and while only four main speakers took part in each, every one has been obliged to speak at least two minutes on the question at each meeting. lNhile all the debates this past year have been intra-mural, plans are already laid to engage the law clubs of the eight different law schools of the District of Columbia next year. The annual smoker was held in April, at the City Club, with members of the faculty as guests. Out of 24 chosen debaters from the Law School competing for the four prizes offered by the School, this Club has qualified 14, or more than half, liettering the record of any other year. President Ralph A. Cusick, of the Post-Graduate Class, has ofhciated, assisted by james L. Craven. Edward Collum and Thomas H. Gardiner, of the same class. Ray Johns, '24, after a year of eliicient work as chairman of the Executive Cotumittee, was chosen as next year's president, a fitting reward for his line efforts in lrringing before the body the agenda that made for the success and prcgress of the Club during the past school year. Father Gasson, Dean of the Graduate School of the University, has drawn up, in Latin. a certificate signed by the Dean, to supersede the certificate given to all members of the Club on graduation day. A new key, embletnatic of the Club, has been given each A.. wma A -l ames L. Craven member. A roll of the year's active members follows: Henry lienoit ,l. Fred liiurns Thomas F. llucklcy Donald Burke XVm, E. Royle James P. liurns Albert S. Cain , Robert Carton Edward I. Collum Ralph A. Cusick Earl F. Finnan Edward Flanagan Thomas H. Gardiner Joseph A. Hagan George C. Howard Tames F. Harahan Francis I. Harahan Harold T. Hanley Raymond L. Johns John Locke Edward J. Murphy Morris Mahoney Joseph Maroney Francis I. Malloy ,loseph S. McCann John A. McVay Thomas I. McDonough C. Russell Riordon I. W'm. Nlliseheart Charles A. Curran Albert Kirchner The Club prides itself in having as namesake and sponsor, one whose memory will ever live to hallow the traditions that cluster around "Old Georgetown'-Dean Hamilton. c. R. R. l its Xikgxg ..s. Xe A so . . .s. Xe w ..s. .. .awe sw? ss li X . THE GLEE CLUB fTnW SCHOOL ORCHESTRA. LAW THE GEORGETOWN 'N fix si NX -XX-- X-i"t:::"'r'Ir'o'--f--at ....... .. er? Ns 5 Xe X fx 'i WN sc, X We .sw ss' E..-NNN ' XiQt,,,,,.,....,..,X::t......... N'Nxy,,,,:? X.. FS Cilrntimnnial Gln Igrnfrminr iinumrh Iflngh RAKQAN lTHlN the past year, Howard Boyd, Ll.-. M., Prof. of lividenee, ...., . . Lskil, has been devoting quite a little t11ne with the Class of 1924, m 1- i? 9' . .. . the study and teaching of ltvidence. He has conducted a number of lectures for the benefit of the students: these lectures being held at the law school in the eveni11gs, after regular classes had been ended. Needless to say the lectures, which were masterful and thoroughly instruc- tive, were well attended. The consensus of opinion of the class b-eing, that they were thoroughly equipped in the law of Evidence. Consequently, a committee headed by Otto C. Hauschild, Chairman: J. J. Hayden, D. H. Cot- ter, M. E. Fickle, and F. ltloran, laid plans for the purchase of a fitting mark of their esteem of Prof. Boyd. They presented him with a Gold NYateh, and a gold and platinum chain, on the back of the watch being engraved: "To l'rofessor lloward Boyd, from the Class of 1924? the initials H. B. worked over the entire inscription. Prof. Boyd was taken completely by surprise. lt was some few moments before he was able to respond to the presentation remarks, made by ul. Hayden. He thanked the class for their kindness, assuring them that they should be censured first. He also thanked the Class for their liberal support of the Endowment Drive, telling them that they with their school-mates in Law, helped make history, in their efforts to complete a successful drive. ' " ww -wx ew 'saws -New N' " News www' XSS xg X. Mm xw9xw.St XKWQNSNN X Xx Max-3 XXX Xxxkw I' V' K X . N 1 E121 3 .X ' A X Sf .t .. X-N .fx MSX s . st. .Q s N N .X 1 XXV MK kms ...a.,...t.a.t..,a.............avw.W ,c xgf 4 S NX Ya cy XX Ny NX N X X V N N Xa, Xxx N MXN gs Q s S v Q vga 9 .,... 1 X ,N.k . 'he State Iam Glluha RAXYING to herself students from every. State in the gUnion and from .the-insular possessions of the Lzmted States, Georgetown Law instills in them, first of all, great love and respect for the law. Not a love and respect without a foundation, but a love and ' respect grounded on the very history of the law, tracing its growth from its inception and youth up to the heights it has now attained. Upon such a foundation the student can better appreciate the further teachings of Georgetown when she leads him to the study of those great judicial decisions handed down from generation to generation, containing in them all together a chain of logic that has been formed, link by link, from the days when decisions were hrst recorded to the present, until today we have a chain of logic, derived from the law, that cannot be broken. For reason is the life of the law. And so- I "New times demand new measures and new men. The world advances, and in time outgrows The laws that in our fathers time were bestf' Always striving to maintain the high standards which have made her one of the greatest law schools in the world, Georgetown requests that every man keep abreast of the decisions in the jurisdictions in which he will even- tually practice. So the law clubs were founded, the largest and the smallest growing alike in their knowledge of their own particular State laws. New York, Massachusetts and Pennsylvania, the largest at the school, are alike in their appreciation of their inheritance from the CUIHIHUII law, and are steadily mastering the changes made by their own States. Iowa, the pioneer of State law clubs, finds it impossible to maintain a lead over the other Middle XVestern representatives at the school, who, like Iowa, are eager students of land laws and conveyancing, although from Ohio, Illinois and Indiana. Montana, throwing off arbitrary rulings: Louisiana, wrestling with the code: Virginia, verily the "Mother of Statesmenu: California, emerging from the tangled skein of changing sovereignties granting lands, and the Philippines, guardians of the Civil Law, all alike represented at the school. Apart from the study of the law, the State Clubs are doing much in other ways, for they are all being welded into one large and central organization where the North, South, East and IVest are one, and the student from one State knows the problems and difficulties of another: and when the time comes one may be sure that with such an understanding these future statesmen are going to mold this Government of ours into even a stronger federation than it is now, solely because of that understanding. XVILLIA J. DOYLE, JR. XXX w X N X XX X VX X X X 'X 2 S XX sw X v X X 't X .Xv Xxx .S ,X .Nw -N cN .. ,X ,MQ KI K Awww X 5 GXN NXWAW 'M X -X " ' 'tx X eww ,vs ' sx X N' 'Q as X YN,ww hw XXXEQXD' 'fp-NE' NS X Seb ' X x t X s Q X Q Nxmfvgx S A 2 QQ af fs Ss X,k ,N s w SA KX 5 an L? LJ 3 4 1 -1 'VI H 2 LJ bl .9 J :Q o L ,. Z P UI H P - nu .H .4 F ...Nw.awwaw,tttttfxssxxtxxxxxv X -- P N s X X xy xx: XX .ay X --,xxx Xxx ' Sf S ' .S X--X N we ., 1 NQR Ms-gals X X X t ...... .N.... . . N mwwxw . .X N-is N x,.s 1N,,,,...- Xx is . .1 Rx.vw.w.m..........,..l., .... . . XXNNXNNSS Biutrirt nf Glnlumhia Emu Olluh, 1923 P1'vs1'u'f'11f JOHN F. VICToRv 17'ice-Pl'c.r1'tlv11i . JOHN S. XYIIITE Sc'crvz'm'y . XVILLIAM H. L.-xlsotftsn T1'mx1n'm' . . XVILLIAM A. SMITH HE District of Columbia Law Club was organized in November, I 22, with an initial membershii roll of 60, which was soon Lx. l increased to over loo. QL-LLLQQLIJBL' .-Xt the beffinninv' of its activities the club determined uuon 5 C a policy to aid its members to prepare well for the bar examina- tion. A course of review lectures by the students was mapped out, covering all the time available until the regular bar review courses began. Meetings were held every Tuesday evening, from 7.30 to 9, and were unusually well attended. The reason for the sustained and enthusiastic interest was primarily due to the excellent presentations of various subjects by the members. The follow- ing subjects were presented: CoNTRAcTs-NYil1iam H. Labofish, Gregory Cipriani, Austin F. Canfield, Allen T. Tingey. ToRTs-XVilliam A. Smith, George H. Chappelear. SALES-Ira L. Exvers. B.-xH..M12NTs-lolui S. XYhite. X5g3gf:5,,.:gNX .c .. WXWN am QNX. XYHXNY mwwwx .. .ww wx wxw. wwtwww X R,yX,,...EQ5EX NYWNW x N QNX xsstlb K VX SX S sQ S SXNNN Ns XXX xxP522'sXs2sS .SN ,. Us X s s msxxes s xt X35 x xv xx Q skit Q- Q13 '51 P. .tx : X X X N XQZQQSQWS .MX X5 A A .sw Nw NVQ . . .Nw w wx A . .mms ix Q-gi Q Vx 2 U B 4 Y -. ul a- 4 5- w Z z no ff 3 Ld ,, Z us H Y- T "'N ,N axi ""Wwvcxx YI? ' X A ,S ' -' A A S ,N......w...:.,.,:::...wkX yay Q wa. '-:NX er...---2:-N., X W, Q, ' ' 5 ,..- s N v x sw N.-s XXX Rx xwww wvw..t....-s- whe ew igurk State NXWS Blum Olluu Hli New York State Law Club, with a membership of approxi- mately one hundred, is one of the oldest and largest of the State law clubs at Georgetown, and has become one of the stellar attractions at the Law School for all students intending to practice law in the Empire State. This year the club has made rapid prog- ress under the efficient guidance of its officers: Mr. XV Craig, president: Mr. XY. J. Doyle, vice-president: Mr. P. Hester, secretary: Mr. Howard Ameigh, treasurer. XYith a thorough study of the New York statutes. work in its practice court, and the ever helpful guidance of the faculty, it has reason to use the motto of its own State, "Excelsior.', ,kg -x ' if 4 N 4,9 Ameiffh, Howard G Amendola, Roy V. Bailey, Francis J. Rrindist, Michael V. Bryan, Frank H. Carney, George M. Cecce, Joseph A. Clary, James Coan, Arthur G. Conner, H. Perfield Corcoran, John A. Corey, Verne G. Costello, Francis Craig, James XV. DeLaney, James A. Doherty, Francis R. Donihee, Paul V. Donnelly, James XV., Donohue, James F. Doolan, John A. Doyle, VVilliam Ji Driscoll, Rdward T. Farren, YVilliam A. Flynn, Robert L. Fostner, Joseph Cfebhard, August L. Griffin, James B. Hauschild, Otto C. Healey, Leo T. Hester, Joseph P. Horowitz, Samuel Hotchkiss, Elton C. Jenkins, Homer XY. Kane, Thomas A. Kaplan, Louis N. Keating, James M. Andrew l Kennedy Kennedy, Joseph XY. Kilcoin, Wlilliam L. Kirwin, James Jr Kreag, Paul S. Lantry, Robert J. Levin, Harold A. Lowndes, Charles B McCann, Joseph S. McCarthy, Gerald I. McDonald, Daniel P. Martin, Fabian D. Moore, Frank D. Moore, Andrew Morrisey, Thomas Mullaney, James T. Murphy, John R. O'Connor, Robert F. Page, Joseph A. Pangle, James L. Pratt, Daniel H. Prendergrant, John F. Reagan, Edward L. .Reed, Aaron M. Richter, Francis Roszykiewiez, Leo J. Shafer, Raymond H. Sheelman, John L. Smith, Jonas M. Smith, Martin F. Sullivan, Paul P. Turner, Harry Umstatter, C. Richard XVelsh, James P. YVisch, Frank H. Zack, Archie R. xW'WW K ttS ' ...cpl -X -- vs- - -X wx -s XM xv W --X mx ' " -wr -X N t my -w ss--X ww Q gwwv-"N LA w CLUB PENNSYLVANIA . ...x...xN., v x,.x.N,.,xN.xx.xx. 1 5 ...x, ta at xxx, . Mx ,N XS, QQ NN N k -x-N-- - Rx ,,..x N """ ' Xt .,.. , .x,,,..x.x,x,x. :wr ...k,.xx.x,...x.x Xxxwms Hrnnaglnania Emu Gllnh P7't'.9I.Kft'Ilf A. I. lfANE, '23 V1'cc-I'rcsiu'v11t J. F. O'HAR1a, 124 Sl'Cl't'fLlI'y R. L. lXlAHON. '25 T1'easzn'er J. F. GixI.LAG11ER,,'25 L1'bl'lN'lCIlL NV. L. BARTON, 125 IEORGETOXYN LAXY SCHOOL has among its student-body a 9 - 3191 re Jresentative from everv State in the Union. For the muriose , l , . , . l l XF? of accuamtmff themselves with the statute law and code no Q 1 l is I 'lilfitliil' 4 M' cedure of their respective States, the students have organwed State law clubs. The l'ennsylvania Law Club is one of the oldest and most active organizations of this kind at the Law School. XYeekly meet ings are held for the purpose of studying the Code, reviewing periodically the bar examination questions given by the State examiners for the past few years, and bringing the Pennsylvania students into closer contact with one another. The annual society banquet is always anticipated with tl1e pleasant thoughts of the banquets that have preceded. At such affairs it is the custom to have some nationally prominent Pennsylvanian as speaker and guest of honor. Such events tend to create good-fellowship and to foster that "Greater Georgetown Spiritu which re-echoes from the four corners of the Hlieystone Smref' EEE:-'Q ,,.w'3 .X V f -- w- x Ny- wx Nw' " N" Nwx W NX -s' wvwws v sexe s. sw X,..s..s s, gat i """:' J 'Qliiiiifl1121211iliiilQ11i12ZZ1if1ii1iEE1IZ1212111IQQ12?222212IiiiiEi'EiEiSEiiEEEEE2E??E??E?iSiE3EEEE3EE1222222Q2EEEiEEE?E3iiEiEEE3?iiEkfNi'N NNNN ? XN 2 , XJ L' f 4 w r-1 z 4 7 - E 5 H bl 1-. il A N Y N X A X . t , , X .s x . N . . .sm X 2 5 "' '- i KW- .,,,,, .,....... f WWE... 'N . ,.... .K..x.. 5 5... ,.x.. c again-,aw..,, ..--"iII1""t"s .is-ss""'::::2iiS::?x QS TSX www-"""gT'gTE3:s S NYT xv' e"II'm.:m .sw sm Qiat X A X F 3 N. 9 X .s ks ,Q X -Q was XM.: Uhr Khulna Zlalanh Glluh y HE Rhode Island Law Club of Georgetown University is one of the largest law clubs in the law school, having an enrollment of 36 members. The officers of the club are: Augustine A. O'Don- r frgeggfciii nell, president: Bernard A. McGuinness, vice-president: John E. Mullen, secretaryg and Edward L. Godfrey, treasurer. The club was singularly honored this year by the election of XVilliam Flynn, a former member, as Governor of the State of Rhode Island. lts membership roll is made up of the following: Augustine A. O'Donnell, Bernard A. McGuin- ness, John E. Mullen, Edward L. G-odfrey, VVilliam A. To-ole, DeBlois LaBrosse. Albert Mercier, Lawrence Flynn, Ernest Lamotte, Xavier La- France, Stephen L. Garrity. Edward M. G. Murphy, NV. A. McVVeeney, Thomas Gardiner, George McQue, Robert Brown, Edward A. Allard and Vincent T. Monahan. 1. -Ssrgx NNNMX 4 X . v - A .QIN W ,ww .. mx QNX. www M ASX .. Xt.. .wxx wx waves igiibwig ... . Nt X W5 NN-ENN. W NWr NB.NXNS LAW CLUB VIRGINIA TIIE al,,.......,,x ..... . s x t s - - Xxdsf N- N19 .-X- - -N X 0 -Q tw- NM. s.. Uhr 'Hirginiu Stats Emu Qlluh N IHE Virginia Law Club was organized at Georgetown Law School during the month of October, 1922. After proper consideration, twig? , a plan was devised whereby each member of the club was assigned 4' NA . . .914-oak eeer A- Cf, certain subjects of the laxv upon which the Virginia statutes are consulted, briefs written, and the subjects discussed before the club at its bi-weekly meetings. Much enthusiasm is manifested, and a tre- mendous good is derived for those who intend to practice law in Virginia. A. li. Snnfn . Pmvidczzt J. -XLLEN XYILL-IAM s SUCI'UflI!'J' lidxvard Duncan li. li. Reardon J. Reece Duncan I. C. Ellis I.. H. Herring V. Dyson james L. Finegan I. N. Lappy Chas. G. Stone B. L. lfinbry H. A. Shockey XYallace Groves Edmund F. Lappy N. T. Brown Francis R. Bishop T. F. Dolan L. XY. Douglas P. S. XYllliZll1lS Charles A. Davis Jack Cleaton lrvin Diener I wstwsx xm1 x we isfsw--'SSP Q -N -' www 'tw x wx' wtwss wwwsx 'Nl' " 'wx wx ssxys' NNN QESW-"W at Nz .ff m w 1 I f E MISSOURI L.xw CLUB T H , 5 N x XM .... . ..,.Q is Q as bw ,.A. X in . ..,N.N. , ...--::1:. My - K Q e Q .ws QNX .N .x..N.x. sc., Q N x N ...... MXN GA Wim sq . S x sis X ss XXX ct A N-"" .N... Uhr illliaanuti State Emu Qlluh Prcsidclzt . JAMES D.-XLEO Vz'cc-P1'csz'dc11t JOHN S. HIGGINS Secretary Cn.xs. B. RICHTER Trcaszwer Louis C. BOISLINIERE lidward l'. Scott John T. Spellinan Dobel H. Anderson Russel 'lf Boyle Adelbert R. Baker Xxvllllillll M. Boyle HIC Missouri State Law Club was reorganized for the purpose of furthering their knowledge of the cctde of their native State' and '11 . . . , . . . preparing for the lXllSSlJ11l'1 State Bar examination. Meetings are ' I J' . . . e f,-QSLQA held at regular intervals at which lectures are given, succeeded by an open discussion of the statutes and procedure of the State courts by the inenibers. A copy of the statutes has been procured and has been presented to the Law Library. Though one of the youngest of the law clubs at Georgetown, the ineinbers do not lack enthusiasm or interest. 6' A " we ww 'wx ss 'N st' WN Wwe XX 'W' " 'W W N N X N 's' wwws it T1115 P111L1.11'1N1:'s LAW CLUL: .. ....K..K..,,..x,,. ...x.x. T t..a.aawwNcN e tx + s N ,Ax X Y XX XXV SY X "NX NX ...x.. cr- K -' f - sw 1 X We as Nw .NX ...t SX N X x X wQ:N,,,...t......W NX img Mis XxN.,,,,f?115-r3"""'i xx"-ww? X. 3 Uhr lihilippinxfn Emu Glluh PON recommendation of Dr. Hugh Fegan, Assistant Dean of the Law School, the students from the Philippine Islands gathered together and formed ,the Ph1lippine's Law Club. The academic li'G.fF.1.t.a year of IQ22-IQ23 enjoys the unique distinction of witnessing the formation of the first Philip-pine's Law Club in the Georgetown Law School. Mr. Marcelo Nubla, of the post-graduate division, was elected president, and Mr. Alfonso Donesa, of the Class of ,23, secretary-treasurer. Dr. Hugh J. Fegan was unanimously chosen as its adviser. On account of the great difference between the two systems of law that prevail in this country and in the Philippines, a student returning from the United States usually finds it hard to pass the Philippine Bar Examinations without having acquainted himself with the civil law that is in force in the lslands. For this reason, the Philippines Law Club has made it it's aim to acquaint the members with the Philippine laws and procedure and the method of holding examinations there. A committee on Bar Examination was there- fore created, and Mr. Froilan Samonte, a member of the Philippine Bar Asso- ciation, was appointed a committee of one to prepare materials for the 1116111- bers of the club. Realizing that social activities cannot be dispensed with, the Philippines Law Club has made it an aim to partake in social activities whenever circum- stanccs permit. For this reason, a committee on programs was created, and Mr. Barnardo Gapuz, actual president of the Filipino-tCluh of XVashington. was named chairman of the committee, and Messrs. Alfonso Donesa and .lainie Martines members. The first public entertainment was a banquet given in honor of Mr. Donesa who won the second honors in the oratorical contest hcld under the auspices of the Filipino Club of XVashington, D. C. 'mx ' N 'N 'W A s- we www -Nw sw v www WWW 'XY' " 'W' 'ww WRX ws 'W' wrfwwxy XEHN--"3 I X Nw S ............N...,..t.,.t......t.W,,N t. . S XY N .,.... .. .,.. -.- N Xxyxt EX Ks X XX X N...--jjijwmx tt-3-x Sr. 3 X ,Q f A 5 get pw S xsitcxxx if-NF Pew --"' 'Tiffl :MXN Vi NWt5FNl1377" s Q Er.. WN X N f' st N is Stix .,,.N.k . st .k.x... N .... C 'NN Nxw.-ss-'-W' ""' Xxwwwm.N..,...,... X ws-Y hwy...-5 THE CoNNEc'rIciUT l.Aw C1114 Uhr Glnnuvrtirut mam Gllnh Prcsidcizt FRANK XV. DALY V 1.60-l'l'CS'fLl'C1Zf JOHN tl-INTY Sccrclflry . VINCliN'f lJENN1S T1'frc1.nn'Cr . FRANK SIIIEA Pl!lJllic'I'f-X' ,llmzalgcr jixmzs P. l!URNs lrlli Connecticut Law Club was the lirst State club to be Ol'g'Zl11lZCtl at Cieorgetown. At the beginmng of every scliool year .the Con- necticut Club reorganizes for the purpose ot furthering their 2-sstiggaiis knowledge of the code of their native State, and also to help in preparing for the Connecticut Bar examination. Meetings of the Connecticut Club are held at regular intervals, at which lectures on Connecticut law is given. ,Xt the close of the meetings there is held an open discussion of the statutes and the procedure of the State courts by the members. This club is the second largest at Georgetown. Wiggj-'gs -X sf es- - is xxx X- we-wee MN-wx 'xv' " we xwxx wx X wx -v ppt-sgsxxsy N QQ .-fbxgfgx ...,.x.x.xKxxxN.,.x N . ...x. 1 rdiagawwsmx XX Ava its EN WN Ma.t..........:.?::: NK ftmwq .--i"Tii'M"N. .xx. .....ft21'i"wS Q1 N ' .3 Q . X K .9 SM.. 2 0. N, S S XXYNXXX Smal .A--j fs .x.x.. N .M M.. , x ..x.. X S: Q K A a x'x" X .... . Ns. M-ss" was X at TIIE IOWA LAVV CLUB 'hr ilnum Emu Qlluh HE Iowa Law Club was one of the first State Law Clubs formed at Georgetown. Its founders had for their purp-ose the ideal of 'Srl 'if . , . . making Iowa men at Georgetown better acquainted with each other, furthering the studentls knowledge of the Iowa Code, and Supreme Court. keeping the student in touch with the latest decisions of the Iowa From the date of its founding, it has strictly adhered to these ideals and purposes, and has always been, and will always remain, one of the most active of the State clubs. Twice a month we get together and discuss the Iowa Code, Current Iowa Cases, and Iowa conditions generally. A moot court, following the rules of Iowa procedure, is held. The Seniors and Post-Graduates act as judges and counsels. The Juniors and Freshmen act as jurors and witnesses. In this manner the students derive much beneht from pleasant work. P7'6SZ.fiC7lf . . . JEFFERY G. SULLIVAN, 723 Vice-P1'vsz'dcr1t JOHN L. IXIURPHY, 323 Scc1'0tczi1'y . IXIURRAY D. SMITH, 125 T1'caszn'cr JOHN If. I'IoGoBooM, 7.25 Marslzal . RALPH IV. SCIIILTZ,,24 H01ZOl'Ul'3' JllC'IllillCl' CLARENCE CHURCHMAN W N XXX. gk X N 1 NX N 9 , r ,.w..x xt N. Wt N X . 'wx ,......,...-N ,t-"L N MCNN' X Nos X X - N s YI. ko Mx: S XV Xw XXX S-11 sw x N X WN- , X.. S. ,- N N- ,,,.N..1... X X N .,....w.. ,X Q, . K N ' gx X22 k1:i',,.t,..1,. A Kai ,,,,,...W.w Xxx. -,Q Q .Q in-"we KNx...m....-...t.....1- Nxxwmw .ww-N 1 1 xwwi Nxxwl rllllli C1xl.11foRN1A Lxw CLUB Uhr Qlalifnrnia Iam Glluh California Cluh NVEliO1'gEl1llZC4l ll11IQ.i2I by tl1C students atiteud- mg C1eo1'getOw11 Law School l.1'l?l1l LZilllt?I'1l1ii. 'lts 11-111'poSe IS to enable those who mteud P1'2lClQ1C1llg' law 111 Cal1fo1'111a to convene .-fwglmih bi-111o11tl1ly and study the State Code 111 CO'1'ljU1lClllJ1l with their studies. From an o1'ga11izatio11 of but tive iu 1921, the Club has rapidly LlCVClO1JCClAll1llll at present some I5 true and loyal 'Knative Sousl, gather at the meetings to solve the intricacies of the Califo1'11ia Code. The oficers of the Club are: Cllll1J1llZ1S li. l,eax'ey, of l'll1I'CliZl. California, President: Frank C. :DE1llll'Cll, of Modesto, C21llfO1'11lZl, Secretary Zlllil rlll'CZl5l11'C1'. 1.5539-'5 0,111 .t .- . .. X xxx X- xv' -www wwwxgxx 'xv' 't W" 'Nwxxx wx X xx W' wwwxxy X55 ,.-1:3531 5 xxx, ........ .xx. ir:.r?NwwNX xxxxs Q Mmwww,-WN Qaw RX EN W3 ,ax XX XM X N Maxx ..t,.,,,,NxX .. .N.. ...TZ-5 sw K. Nb ' w 4 : ,..N.,..M,...e W. .M gm X N xv N ev.:--'-rj N.N..., . X X ..NN . x.k.N ..,.. . NX LM RX.........fI::: .... t ..x.,.N X .k,... . XNMLLS XXX 'l'11x-3 lJIIl0 LAW C 'he CIBhin Emu Glluh ' - HE Ohio Law Club, organized in 1921, was formed for the stuclx 1- fs, Q' . V. - - . . of the Ohio Locle and the turtherance ot social relations among is- Q: . .... Students at Georgetown trom that State. President Harchno is ,- J I QW . fs A - - . . 54151-J-4534, Honorary President. lhe active othcers ot the organization arc Foran Hanclrick, presidentg Paul Lutes, secretary-treasurer5 and John XValsh, publicity director. The active members XYilliam H. Bence XYilliam M. Carney Robert A. Carton james J. Dwyer T. R. Golclsborough Neyer Grossman Harold T. Hanley VValter R. Hanschultz Millard li. Hussey Joseph lf. Feighan EITC Z Harry T. Imbus Marion lf. Light Victor A. McGee john A. McVey liclwarcl Maloney lfclwarcl Murphy XYilliam O'Neil Michael Palkovic Joseph XV. Powers lilmer F. Richter Charles A. Schaeffer L. Clark Childer XYalter M. Shea George S. Smith Paul A. Stirling 'Iohn V. L. XYalsh .Ianies XVilliams Herbert G. Pillen Fo1:,xN IHIANDRICK Xzgzgp- A .- ,.. . .t Vt W. - mvew 1 N.. .- -W -N m X A -v- ww- xxxx as C x X NNNXNNX NNXNNNKWNNN.M N N Ns Nw? TH E T sum" G-Zia i X 'lima Fei' H M311 me S J X X X x X 7 X, f we 'I x ""' sm. it' , ..+ ,........t.,.t N 5 N .M....... we . K xg X Miwec' XXL. 3 ww" Nvawguwo-"""' I PET PHRAS ES PROPOUNDED jack Carney-"Dou't eat that lady, it ain't chocolate." llernie lX'lcGuinnis tin classj--"How many minutes to go?" Jerry Carney Qarising from a "sweet" dreamj-"Did you call me, pro- p!! 1 fessor, dear. E4 nity l'rof.-"M r. Haley, would you advise your client so, and would it I , . . . be safe P" Haley-"l.,d advise him so, but l clon't know if it would he safe." Hicke -"Guess l'll wear ium Js' l've ffot water on the knee." Y l , s Judge-"Ten dollars or ten days." Colored prisoner-"ledge, Tse kinda short just now, but my time is my ownf, SELDOM SEEN K . college professor shimmyiug on the campus with a fair co-ed. A fellow with a high silk hat riding a bicycle down Fifth Avenue. A school boy crocheting in the street car. A bootlegger subscribing to a fund for the repeal of the Volstead Act. A night watchman awake. A politician at work. A foreign country not trying to borrow money from the U A wife who says she has enough clothes for a year. A butcher who isn't a lightweight champion. .S. The key to the learning for which you are yearning, ls easy to find if you lookg But never try finding that secret by grinding Or looking for it in a book, I'll tell you a system which surely beats this one, A system that's easy enough- Try looking sagacious, that's most efficacious, That's part of the system called bluff. WXY N W WWWNXx lWN x N N N Num' --'Ina E ....... ...... ...... ' X xx ww -X -' we my em wx 'K -- muy wwf wx 'xv' " W' 'W x Nm X Q. yw- wrtwwq g f'v"fs xo sex .Owexc NNsXsNo MN -Sassy X Xs xX Xxx W N S+ V N N my N X XXX M 'Nia tt ,.............,.....atllaifgfgsgsgwss-X-A - Qs sim SX W....t..x-:zzz-H-.S:1.:a.l---.sw--MN Q Avg--.NK w,,,,,, Umxms 'NNN -Wx Wx....l..t.s5ga Vi sw X 'mxmxX wx -' xsma.,t..w: S gg saw MF 3 Q xxx N sys xNM,.i , iw as , i in--rr' N....Ww-N-s' ixv,.,,,,.,.,,...,...m.2L we i"Wxw..5 Xxx-...F As the guards were about to lead the condemned prisoner away the lawyer who had defended him stepped up. 'Tm sorry I couldn't do more for you, old man," he said sympathetically, as he sadly shook hands. "Don't mention it, sir,'i was the prisonerls unexpectedly caustic rejoinder. "Ain't live years enough Pl' A friend just returned from teaching in Kentucky, tells this story of a backwoodsman who had been elected to serve in the State Legislature. Arrived at the capitol, he handed his card to the doorkeeper. That individual glanced at the name, and said: "You go upstairs." "Upstairs nothing lu quoth the embryo maker of laws. "I was elected to the lower house, and that's where I stay!', XVI-IY IS IT-THAT- A small musician always plays a bass viol. XVhen we come to class prepared for a lecture in Equity Pleading, we get a quiz. Most of the city's "finest" are at Child's on Saturday nights. A new student immediately designates the Ebbitt as his headquarters. Students sitting in the rear of lecture halls always yell f'louder.'l The most popular corner in town on any sunny afternoon is Fourteenth and F. The management of Childls doesn't appreciate Georgetown trade. Prof. tin equityj-"Explain the phrase, 'impeachment without waste' " joy-"l'm afraid you know more than me, I never heard of it." Al Kane fto lady leaving the witness standj-'Tm sorry to say, madani, that there are discrepancies in your testimony." Lady tlooking downj-"Good Lord, are there? XVhere ?" Headline-lVIillionaire cop resigns from force.-VVhy study law? Headline-Boy who never laughs is big puzzle to Psychologists and edu- cators in London. Sure cure-have him attend an interfraternity basketball game. Every day, in every way, I'm studying less and less. Before the exams its-Every day, in every way, I'm worrying more and more. 522, - w - -s N wx-sw 'xv " 'W' rw ss NX W' Wnssw GX " -was Aee'--e--'-""'-"'e'-"e'e-" ""'--"'-'- f "-'-' : ,.,,, .M,,,,,..,,,,,,, , W ,,,,, ,,.,,, ,.,,. , ..,,.,.,..... 'S it S + Q X , t.t...w:"::1'e' Q xr- t ff . we we ax qw ' -sy x - 3 ' Nmmmm, --'-,' -M JN -A--:Q-ss-we-1 . Q Nm. X N Xi' - " +' N E 3 X TI...,....t. S ....t,..,,.,.. 'S E , , On a writ of certiorari from the XVit Editor of "Ye Domesday Booke," the clerk of the second judicial district of the Senior Class, being all that section which embraces the names from L to Z, has certified up the following plead- ings in the case of In Re J. J. Vffilliams, being a true copy of a recitation in Corporation Law by the said Vffilliams, given at the request of Professor Alexander, hereinafter respectfully and most kindly referred to as Prof: Prof.-Noir, Mr. Williams, Coming to the case of Hannon ws, Siegel-Cooper Co., what kind of an action was this? J. J.--Tort. Prof.-For what? J. J.-Damages. Prof.-For what? J. I.-Negligence. Prof.-For what? I. J.-Injuries. Prof -To What? J. J.-Teeth, Prof.-Where? J. J.-Mouth. Prof -How? I. I.-Dentistry. Prof -VVhcrc? J. J.-Department store. Prof.-Where? J. J.-New York. Prof.-When? J. J.-1915. Prof-Did Siegel-Cooper really run the dental parlor? J. J.-No. ' Prof.-Who did? I. J.-Dr. Hayes. Prof -Then how was Siegel-Cooper liable? J. I.-Advertisement. Prof -Of what? I. J.-Dental work. Prof.-Do you mean they misled the plaintiff? J. J.-Yes. Prof.-To her damage? J. J.-No. Prof -Then Why the liability? J. J.-Estoppel. Prof .-Well, Mr. Williams, you seem to have the case well enough in hand to now tell us the facts in the case. 1.5 Prof. .-I've forgotten them. -That's all. awww ...qs s w s- - -we sw - - Y- " ' v" ' X ts ' O E 3 5. as as ggggfwt 3 N55 Silk Q it issx , S RQ . y mea: wx.. .Sh .:..:t:9 .ai . y .Av as ww? M we at .-M NSN. XE. V -:Q:112iiI:fiii'Pfflffffff21ii1:IIiI11liifiiiZllilfiiifiiIZ11:1ififfifffffffffiifffiiiPif22:QI:iiP22Elfgiiiilllliifffi5ffff35 i?f YE N Wx .... 4' .M .t .... , ,.-s-:QM SW Ns is Rs X 9 sb J Nets-.,,.,.s-:N ,wx wx Q syn. Nxxxx v,.......x....N V X sW'1'l .N Ext il? X ' Qt X -' -NW". S X. XO Sify X N Xw Nx , sk iN""i'+ XXv"+NN""""0 ilNxw.w.tw.m...www---" xxxxxxtvis Xu.....3 Many years ago at a banquet of lawyers in London, one of the wits of the company was called upon for a toast, and this is what he gave: "TU tim f.l7Zi'.l'f'l".Y Ravi' Friend- Tllc flfllll lVlm Makes His Own lfVill.J' And he read these lines: Ye lawyers who live upon litigants' fees, And who need a good many to live at your ease, Grave or gay, wise or witty, whatier your degree, Plain stuff or State's Counsel, take counsel of me- XVhen a festive o-ccasion your spirit unbends You should never forget the profession's best friends: So we'll send round the wine, and a light bumper hll To the jolly testator who makes his own will. Ile premises his wish and his purpose to save All dispute among friends when he's laid in his grave, Then he straightway proceeds more disputes to create Than a long summerls day would give time to relate. He writes and erases, he blunders and blots He produces such puzzles and Gordion knots, That a lawyer iizteizdilzg to frame the thing ill Couldnit match the testator who makes his own will. Testators are good, but a feeling more tender Springs up when I think of the feminine gender! The testatrix for me, who, like Telemque's mother, Unweaves at one time what she wove at another. She bequeaths, she revokes, she recalls a donation And ends by revoking her own revocation, Still scribbling or scratching some new codicil OH! success to the woman who makes her own will. 'snie0'a o onaffiv- 'ie on v ci e'en e me w ei vou auf xi-'J an S1 gtD gl, "'ll lilffi clteil IPLV VVinkle, Veeder, is that Rip woke up after sleeping twenty years. Ewfw.-N2 A " ws 'twx SXXYN 'ws WW NWX in W WNW' WAN S xiii?"-WEN Xl 9 V XSXN W NN? wkk WX N W sh V Xxx x he WW X X- N N9 Y X F EFX bs .1 - v ' . : K -A ' :- ix A. .Me .. ,.......Nk::...K..w-1-?wN'N"NN1wwxx NN N- ,,,. . .... i W? ..M....mg-11:1 k."'C QW-S-me -- x... . W me Ss y N- N .- K S X.. we we Q we M ox N Q X ,.x. NN M.W.,.,,.,.,t,...i:. .... i Mas Soap and XYater Mike and lke Pete and Repeat Nip and Tuck Cloudy and Rain Taet and Talent Mary and Doug More or Less Pluck and Luck Zliamuua Enables Donovan and Donellan Mutt and Jeff Two Pair Four and Three Lad and Lassie Privity and Covenants Soup and Fish Kate and Duplicate Twin Beds Up and Down Hans and Fritz Give and Take Ham and Eggs Meliarry and lX'leCuinness Costello and Son Cats and Dogs Hearsay and res gestae East and XVest Bottle and Bond Buns and Coffee lngress and Tfgress Cap and Gown Norway and Sweden Rough and Ready Srur and Sweet liair and XVarnier Rice and Old Shoes liow and Arrow lflire and Fire Here and There Twin Six To and lfro Mortgagm mr and Mortagagee Knife and Fork Confession and gXx'oidanee Fine and linprisonnient Vendor and Vendee Powder and Rouge Reversion and remainder Double Steal , ' .'- ' ' if I '.'-,572 4 , ! 'X S' ' Z A C i I 7,9 s.,I If M 41' - ' ,I If 'A ' , may , .1 f.. " 'S VICTQIQY gig-,rsix-Rig .X X. W.. X . .ew N .X Wuxww Mwkwx Ny- -- we WWW aw X NX iw N1 NKXN X ir: ..-N555 QSM-::':.f e S Q X S - X s S X XXX Q Hsxsrs 52 se - , , N X K . xv - Ei Xxwxxxmwmwmx sms NNN ...,..a..m..MvN.NM..,,NM .R---""""' 1-S I F N Y XXX .. R..-N... ...iw ,c sw - N x . N x q,,,,....t..v..,...., W ...N X my XX XXX RX X X ...N X R-N3 A S X Qs pgs Q MW Q X sa U Razz-Uivrrira PROFESSOR ROAC1I+XVl12lt do you mean by the lapse of the law? CANFIELD tjust coming tO, bewilderedJ-Collapse of the law? ? ? PROFESSOR INIAURER-Xvllill did the Fifteenth Amendment provide? DENNISON-The right to vote by citizens of the Lfnited States shall not be denied On account of race, color or previous condition of Sex. PROFESSOR KEIGWINixX7l13t is a bill Qui Timct? DUWELL-I ClO'I1'l understand foreign languages. PROFESSOR FEOAN-Mr. Hickey, what is your opinion? HICKEY-I agree with the judge in this case. Ile will probably feel Hat- tered when he hears I have agreed with him. PROFESSOR SOUTHERLAND--XVhat is the common law theorv Of marriaffe? f 6 EWERS-A husband and his "SpooSe' are one legal entity. PROFESSOR ALExANDER-Mr. De Neale, what should the judgment of the court be in this case? DE NEAL-RUSPt77lCiClIif "OoSter"! "JUDGE" SMITll1GL1CSS that about convinces you Professor, that I know a little about the law. PROP. JOE SULLIVAN-YCS-but very little. 4 PROFESSOR BOYD-Mr. Burns, is that evidence competent? J. P. BURNS-No! He who comes into Equity must come with clean hands. PROFESSOR EASBY-SMITH-Mr. Donavon, do Ou afrree with Mr. Don- Z3 nellanls Opinion? DONAVON-Yes Sirl Mr. Donnellan'S O minion is Hood C11O'll"Al1 for me. 6 6 CARMODY CFO1' the Plaintiffj-Your Honor, I object! CONNELLY tFor Defendantj-Your Honor, SO do I. JUDGE YEATLIANQYCS, and SO do I. PROFESSOR BRADY-NIT. Page, if a client came into your office with a Similar Statement Of facts, what would you do? PAGE-Ild hire a lawyer. 'Qi122ii212112Ziiliiiiii325552E322.2111IiiEEE55355522355532ZiiiZZZiiEEEEEEE3EEQMiWQw mNmK .X Ww, h .Av .NR .X x 'N x X x X X XX was-31: 5 S h if ' R X Sw www X X X SQ Q XQQ,l...p,lE , - -. R Qs t A Wg, -'----'A" i "'-""""' M A -"'-""" , 'ff-"e-'-"-"e'eA'Ae""' """A"A" A 'F """ A M ,,.,..,W..,.,,, WW? ,t.l.....gsg::'rg:g"'e"""'m S we s M.-m...,k ' sets N:,..l,ssmw sse, Q Ss. sex SNNW, Nglgsx Ns X 3 N X NK Gkgxkss . ---- x., sas MCXYEENEY tcrpening his case in practice court for plaintiffj-Your Honor! Gentlemen of the Jury! And Class of 1923. jon KE1,l.EY1ll,1'UfC5SLJl', how does a Wljlllllll waive her dower? 1'ao1fEssoR Toomey-XYho was one of the parties in this case, Mr. Sanchez? SANcn1zz-The plaintiff. PRo1f12ssoR PERRY-XYl1O were allowed to vote before the Nineteenth Amendment ? IUURRAY-gall male men over 21. Pkoressoiz KELGWLN-lXlr. lXlCl'l'lZ1Hl. don't you remember how I stood up on this rostrum one night and talked about that case until 1 was black in the face? lVlIiRRIAM-I remember the occasion sir, but not the case. PROFESSOR KEIGWIN-NO'NV gentlemen, let us take something definitely concrete. Take Mr. McGarry, for instance. And who doesnt remember on Saturday, when Professor Fegan con- ducted his after-hour Cvoluntaryj classes: how Ewers, Cipriani, Eaton, Isaacson and Joy kept asking "punk" questions to the dismay and chagrin of the angry mob who were traveling on an empty stomach? KEIGVVIN'S CREDO l believe in the Common Law, its dignity: its majestyg its haughty con- tempt for those who trespass on its teachings: the barbarisms connected with itg that a husband and wife are only one legal entity, and that the husband is and rightfully should be that one: its perplexities and intricacies are my delight, I hate and abhor its would-be reforms, and all others who would destroy or abrogate its doctrinesg I glory in my incorrigible mid-Vietorianisms. Amen. 'W'NY N swat st SCENE-x :Nix X -X - we www -N w mx v- vf-we my-ww 'xv' " -we ' W X N X wx 'Q' ws-swwxu Ng is X ::ce,,.S, i' 5 '. -. , .avi :E .s Ms ,s Q ..... ----- t, ax Xt Y S N "'4"4' w"'f-:Mx XFX W..,,.,.a1::-g,,tX VX Ks Ex XXXwN S git Sw Q my QNX Sig- SNQNX Neil Yzziaam-Mwssw N Q N X Nix SXQ s N .s New X NG -Nt' Wx A ' -Q ix X NW-3 1Hithg ttbuutatinnz That's correct-very good ,...A.. Thank You! ...., .........,........,..,w... . , 1 give you my watch ....,,.. Incanabula ...............,.A.......,.... To dlgress a moment ,....................... ....................... If you can't hear-Jernigen-go o u 'Taint lareinay yit ............,..,,........ ,........,.......,.. Ala-bah-ma ....,..................................,.,...,,, VVhy the supercillious grins? ,,,,,.. One unexcused absence ..,.,.., Bear this in mind .,.............. lizxactly ........,................,..........,.............. We saw at our last meeting ,,..,,. XYhat do you mean? .....,............ I will endeavor to answer .,,.,,... Our time is short ........................ This is important ......,....... Objection overruled ,.....,.................,............... I shall depend on the student judge I'll state the facts ,.,..,....... Take a case like this ..........wi.w...,.w Do you agree with Mr. X? .......,..,........... You don't know? Oh, yes you do ...,,., Pm not here to lecture .........,..,.....,........... VVe1l, you may be right about that ,,., .,...,..Bv Professor lfegan Professor l 'erry lly Professor Easby-Smith ..........By Professor Boutell .......By Professor Adkins ......By Professor Keigwin Professor Laskey ...By Professor Sullivan .....By Professor Taliaferro Ry Professor VV. Sullivan By Professor O'Donaghue Professor Brady .v.........By Professor Toomey .....By Professor Alexander Professor Smyth Professor I. Hamilton .t......By Professor Hoehling Professor Doyle Professor Yeatman Professor Boyd .........By Professor Roach Professor Maurer ....,.By Professor Leahy .......By Professor Fleharty ........By Professor Stohlman It wonit he long now .t..,..t,,.....,........t.,.t,..,... ....,.. ....... ............. ll 5 f llar Examiners EDITOR,S NOTE-This list of "Famous Sayings by Famous Sayers" is compiled by the ever popular, versatile "Jack" Vtfhite. EEtE'N.,.+x Q -X r gf' A xx gwxs ww NWXQWX 'NN wx WNW? X time-X :iz N XX- x. 4 tv S X Rei xi Sw xi ts tsxsv NS Ss. .MXN X t .........,......,.a...,..fw.-.M.,..a,, ...... I xx A N 3 5 ,..............t.....:.,,.... .ffl-s ,.,,,. VX Ns TEX TX .,,,,...-N-.,.-Q wa ,wx RG Q TYqxNXx .1-""Nflf" .- x s W... XX X t xqw was X yyXp cc -X Wwe , t wa Ng s s X Xp xx, s.. .. xxx 'xmmxm PNY Wh XNlift-4't't""Mmww w'hYQxS X Q S Xxx acts .Q xt... -N N-+,.,..s+ Ng ,Q - XMNLS XW..3 POPULAR COLLEGE FALLACIES From the Prof's outlook: That That That That That every man who stays after class is showing interest. every one who has contradictory views is stupid. every recitation requires two hours' preparation. the man who falls the most in the class-room, is the most intelligent. the longest paper shows the greatest amount of thought. From the students' outlook: 'That That That That That every Prof. can be Ukidded along" if you know how. voluntary occupancy of a front seat means a good mark. a call, in time, at a Prof's office. saves nine days' work. much waiving of the hand will keep anyone from being called on. all Profs demand three-fourths bunkum and-well. all you need is 75 per cent to pass the course. She "XVhat have you to offer my daughter in case "XVell, I'm studying law, so I shall offer her The chauffeur was speeding' the car along at were nestled coyly in the hack seat. I give my consent ?" free legal advice." a great rate. .Xnd He and After a long silence he said: "Are you quite comfortable, dear?' "Yes, lovef, "The cushions are cozy and soft ?', "Yes, darling." "You don't feel any jolts F" "No, sweet one." "And there is no draught on your back PM "No, my ownest one." "Then change seats with me." N . T if? n-cemuq - Mc Gnonnrff 1'L 7a'2" , ..o , .1 ,I k al: 1 , .S pq 1 Q 1 . f T is X 4 , , 1 ', , ' . 1 X Q' f-aff lf Q , 'H ' VRCTRR RY 9 ' 4 I l f Wu rf' v Q rf a N MG' Zi Vin. aaa-41. .gg 1.4 --Si- Yadt'-C-na' f,.eg.g, 'MQ gvi .ivgnpgy 1 X vi- ' Ns ENE K ww SWK X :5: 'CG as 1 x 4 X W X W QW EEE is ti? Q MID ..............v.-.W-rw-'rv-mu ,A,. . ...... I if----:::: "'t 1113 fs' QE VN? N Miwl ...K W'i"':::r'":r'53:j':1i1r--my ,,........,, X39 :six si? Q25-!j,..t x..... , 'A ,,,..,....c.t.. ....... , Q. ,X vt Ns..w-+"' xiht Q, ,,,,,.w--"""""i' N-m.,..5 Zllarmrell Alma illllater OYR three years OF happiest associations NN'll,l, soon be gone LEJNVING us only fond memories. NYE have arrived at a CRITICAL point in our careers. NN'E go from a sheltered, INTO a rough, unfeeling life. HENCEFORTH, we stand or fall BY our own forethought ,NND our own energies. NVE must constantly practice three QUALITIES which have always BEEN held before us: SELF-CONTROL SELF-KNONVLEDGE SELF-RELIANCEI. NYE must tread alone the path NN'I-IICH all who have lived HAVE trod before us, HELPED only by what NN'E have learned in these YEARS that noxv close. NYE must have self-reliance THAT we may not falter OR become discouragedg THAT we may help the PROGRESS of the NN'orld, BY carrying ourselves. , v P NNIe must have self-knowledge THAT we may know OUR own posibilities, and OUR own limitations, NEVER being content to remain IN a place unbehtting our abilities And never presuming to accept A position which we cannot fill. NVE must have self-control TH.-NT we may not turn aside FROM our true mission in life TO less worthy things, THAT we may hold within our LIMITATIONS and not overstep THE bounds of capability. NVE must also have SELF-SACRIFICE IN which spirit men die NOT because they are to gain, BUT from a pure altruistic desire TO help mankind and FUTURE generations. NN'E must strive to help our FELLONV men and posterityg VVE must strive to pay ourselves, TO sacrifice ourselves on the ALTER of LIBERTY, FREEDOM and DEMOCRACY FOR the honor of America and THE glory of GOD. - Four and twenty Yankees, feeling mighty dry, journeyed up to Montreal to find a case of rye, NN7hen the rye was opened they began to sing, NVhat care we for Volstead: God save the King. H. E. ILNLPROVIS. SNlw R XS 135-sg .t c. ,.. . ,, A s- wx -- H- -W -v- x sk - - is-s Q 5 RFI NNSNENNPN TN XR Xa SR Q QN Ne . wi -'QE -..iwN..aN. Sy. .Sxwwss Xing RXXQXS .N .gwsai TN aQ::::Q:.We2:se sss2sse::QQZSEQQMQSSQQQGQQQQQQZZL21:QLZQQQQQQLQQ2:12522:1::311:2:az5as:fi::::::::1:zzz::::::222ei2aaaaaiimaesixr:eaesssssssassssaazissammwwywmxws wk Sys f , ' ff Nx W f 6 I Z f Q I N i 5 f I V fini ff I A '- ' H'NeHan'Q5 w l l :.: ' . . 'iw xk f q x l Nix ff Q , 0 Wx J f all! W I K ,... ........ va.-.:q.Q,Q.?..gQT1N..NssssxtX 1,-fre--st ..... t-----gg-1-'32I2l3""3r::1 N N F ,.,.x X .x..... s -1::::r"1::: K"" ..x. News . 'c' t We X .... I N.x.......NK.,...,,, x X iss! mam' Rx x.,,. , in ,X..x. 1, ..,x,x.,.x,.N.x ...... 1 X.N..-- Nw Wag? A ZH h N view of what tl1e future holds in store for the Dental Depart- ment, we deexn it appropriate to deviate in our foreword. giving kffz' wfa-' - . . . . f Gy,-450. 111 ilace of the usual a few words on the Jlast and the ossibilities. s7,ff ll"'Q2v V . . Tl1e Dental Department was founded in IQOI. As IS the case with the beginning of any institution, Georgetown Dental was then on the starting li11e. lts duty was to reach and inaintain the standard of all other reputable dental schools of the country. This she perforlned nobly, and today she ranks as the best in her class. Unfortunately, the Dental Department has not yet attained a class .X rating. VVhy has such been her lot? It is because of the lack of financial aid and equipment and facilities, all of which we hope to have within the next few years when the capitol of the greatest country of the world will welconie one of the biggest, best equipped-both with faculty and working facilities, and biggest endowed of a11y dental school in the country. This, we grant you is a very broad statenient, but that's the future of tl1e Dental School. Regarding our faculty, headed by Dr. Hoofnagle and Dr. lillis. we can feel safe in saying they rank highest i11 their profession. These well trained men are heart and soul in their work and endeavor in the betterment of those who are fortunate to choose such a noble profession. This fact has been very effectively proven in the State Board lixaniinations held i11 June and July of 1922 when our graduates attained a IOO per cent rating. XVhen this can be accomplished with the present building' and equipment, the future holds wo11- derful results. It is a known fact that tl1e medical and dental professions are becoming more and more closely allied every day. There are problems of vital import to both continually arising neither one being able to solve independent of the other. Our faculty fully realizes this condition, and in order to offer some means of producing the desired effect, it is now their ambition to exact of those who would enter the school of dentistry the same Z1CZlCl61lllC requirements as those who would e11ter the school of niedicine. It is also planned that the curriculum of tl1e first two years of dentistry should embrace the same subjects as the first two years of medicine: the third and fourth year to be used in practicing the art of dental surgery. The meaning Zlllil result of such a well founded and excellent plan needs no explanation. Rus ijvsat f0l1HI'I"lll'. The Class of F23 wa11ts Georgetown Dental to be proud of her. She will strive not to mar the splendid record set by those who have preceded her. ARCHIE E. MACDONALD The Editor 'i'XXN Y N NNNN 5E5v.s.X-A53 S a .. gwww .wx we X.. Qwwgx wxwxwcx .. we .wx wx NNN. Nutwww i OOF DEAN I L W..MN.,......x....,,NW..N ,, ,..... . ,, .... X X gw K R BX gxxy mx Wx .. ,,.,. , ,xy Q, Q3 , - S ,,,,x,,.W,,.i.q:::::"'g2:g"Qgfgi"s"'J3 xxxxx :if...3TQW.X ...... . x X ..,..,. X v3jjji,.,,.-Q-V' xwxmg XX W5 .,... . .. Y-..,.....,..,.w K ll 'I 1 he 4 hitnr ARCHIIE A. NIACDONALD Euainrna illlanagrt A. J. IQANE Aaaiztant 4 hiturz IQOIILMEIER W. XYILLIANIS jfxs. CONNELL Rom. LE GENIJRE I' 'I 525-fy .X - - f - - -- N fm xx-A " 'vu ww A X wx 'V wx-Kwww gy 5rj'k.i:N5g3 W' EWS? XSNS is N3 E MSA .S .XM X SxXXi5lY55iE2f5??fff?ff??????3ifff'LffffP3E!????fff:ff:fififfIf2ff2fE2f2ff3E?fffffffffffff?? 5 DR. GEORGE R. ELLIS, D. D. S., Asxislant Dcang S1zfve1'1'11tc1zde1zt Dental Illflqfllldfj Professor of Operative Dentistry W V -4" r L DR- MH5L N 53,ff fl GATES DR DR.SHUGRUE 3034 DR CFI RV Y A V J. H. AARON -IAMAICA, B. XV. I. , Senior l'l'om Aary came to us from Alamaiea, but a better Georgetown man would be hard to find. Ile has made many friends at school through his happy go lucky personality. In him we find a combination of a, good student, a good fellow and one who has a kind word and a smile for everyone. In the intirmary he has demonstrated his business ability, while Dame Rumor hath it that he is equally successful in other lines. "Aary,', boy, we hate to see you go. WILLIAM N. BRASHEARS, tp S2 I'oc.x'ri:1.1.o, Imno Acailsmy of Idaho After roaming around over this planet looking for a proper place to educate himself, "Sarg" finally settled on Georgetown University. and has never since regretted his decision. XYe wish that we had more association with him, but have never been able to find him idle. Absolutely open and true. XYhat more can we say? VINCENT A. CHADZIEWICZ, A E A ROCKX'ILLE, CON N. St. ,Iolm Kanty Prep Debating Society C13 C25 Connecticut Club Q33 C-U Bowie and Laurel Club CSJ Q4j Chaddy we do not exaggerate by saying that in Vincent We fmd a constant source of information. His good nature, together with all the qualities that go to make up a true gentleman and a sterling friend, have won for him friends everywhere. Ile is above all a real student and a true sport. llis spirit of determination will make him one of the foremost dentists of the State. D I..--.-,.,A..1... I s i WILLIAM FRANCIS COLLITON, tp S2 STAT1-:N IsLAND. N. Y. CITY XV. C. I. N. Y. City Sergeant-at-Arms C43 Mickey has the ability to look wiser at times Qa secret known only to himselfj than the most learned of lea,rned judges. He is a familiar hgure on F St. Being from the Metropolis, he is naturally a little proud when asked where he is from, in a most non- chalant and assured tone, "New York," with the "of course' implied. It might be added that our subject is one of the sharks in prosthetics. A loyal friend, a booster of what is best at Georgetown, a. square comrade-hereis luck and success to you, "Mickey," JULIUS MURRAY COX, E tp f-ID XN'11,M1NcsToN, X. C. Senior Proni W. H. S. Cox, courteous in manner and pleasant in speech, we liked Murray from the beginning. In his line sense of fair play and social comradship, in his power to think straight and keep his head in trying situations, in his ability to apply himself to the task before him, be it courtship or study of Dentistry, and in his keen judgment of men and affairs we Find the bases of the esteem in which we hold him and our confidence in his complete success. VIRGIL DORTON, E X I1EH s, UTAH Dorton had been with us but a few days when we recognized in him an unusual Dental ta,lent. He is a sincere and persistant worker and above all a man who can be relied upon. Men of his type ride no skyrockcts to glory, toot no horns of self praise, yet after all are foremost in life's battle. His friendy nature and splendid character have won for him many friends. We are bound to hear great things of Virgil. JOHN FOLEY, tp S! CANONSBURG, PA. Although jack was not incorporated as at class partner until Senior, so unpretentious were his way, and so genial was his personality that before the end of the first half year he was regarded as one who had always been a member of the firm. But there is more to "jack" than expansive geneality. He has applied himself to his work with a steadiness which has borne fruit in most comfortable marks. In him work and good nature have coalescetl to form a high- grade product in the college market. So, it is with confidence that we entrust "black" to that great outer world which hails with joy and heaps with rewards the man who puts his best foot forward and gives a smile to all. CHARLES GAVELDA, A ll A t'i.ARKsBL'iu:, W. VA. Literary Society "Charlie" is ofthe quiet unobtrusive sort, the type that one expects to find in the ideal Georgetown ma,n, School politics have no fascination for him. His versatile personality and many sided abilities are manifest whenever he favors us with his presence. At play or in the class-room he is a "sta.r'l performer. To know him is to expect great things of him. RICHARD A. HAGGERTY, gf Q IJUNMORE, PENNA, Class Presimlent ill KZJ C35 Q41 St. Thomas' College University Promt '21 Domesday Staff C13 To describe him is impossible, to praise him, un- necessary. His very actions are his best eneoiniums. His uncanny ability to adapt himself to circum- stances, his amiability to utter nonehala,nce-all these. plus his astounding good fortune, make of 'tDick" a typical "friend in need," a never-failing panacea for worry and all its a,ttendant satillites. In years to come. as we thumb the pages of this precious volume, the heart cannot but beat quicker when we pause to ponder on the wondrous days spent with 'fDick.'y ,nv FREDERICK FRANCIS HOLMES, to Q PROVIDENCE, R. l. Xsst lfditor, llomcsday llook tn tleorgctown Union t.iJ llis legs may he long and his tongue get twisted under the stress and stra,in of quizzes, hut "Freddie" goes snlwlimcly on. He works hard, seriously and conscientiously, and yet linds time to spread joy among his friends. and to plunge into the social whirl head tirst, but he always comes up bright and early at eight o'clock class the next day He is a delightful combination of work, play and good-fel- lowship, and as a loyal friend he is admired hy all. .Ns a dance leader he excells. If he handles his future patients as skillfully and as carefully as he does the piano, he will he a second ti, V. Black. MORRIS M. HOROWITZ, A Q XY.xsiiiNo'roN. D. C. A-X man without an enemy is Morris. Few of us can hoa,st of four years of college life completed with none but friends on every side when commencement day rolls round. This, however, can be said of Norris. All who know him like him and everybody knows him. lt must he said he is a Stl1llC11t. Many there will he in future years who will stop long on this page and drift hack in memory to their fond association with Morris. who by then we are sure will be one of .Xlma Klater's biggest leaders. WILFORD N. JOHANNESSEN, tht! Ioixno If.'x1.1.s, lnixno Senior Prom One needs hut a casual glimpse at "joe" and his accomplishments to agree with us that a lengthy peroration of the sa,me is none-essential. I-lailing from the far XVest, 'floeu sallied forth and luckily for us, enlisted in the worthy ranks of Twenty-three. joe has already attained success in the held of matri- mony. Always an earn 'st and conscientious student he has constantly kept before his mind's eye the why and wherefore of an education. As a result, he has acquired a veritable wealth of information that can- not fail ultimately to place him among the chosen few in our line of endeavor. ALBERT J. KANE, 4, Q GENEVA, N. Y. llnsiness Manager Domesday Booke Illinois State University lfditor-i11-Cliief, Literary Society .Xl Kane is anotlier one of those XVZI1' vetrans who has enough deterniination and desire for a college education to come lmaek from active service a,nd coin- plete his courses. He has a reinarkahle quick llllllfl, and with it a disposition that lllZlliCS him l1ave a smile for every one he meets. 'l'his probably accounts for l1is great number of friends and admirers at the eollege, HARRY KAPLAN, A Q XY1xs111Nm'oN, D. C. Une of the youngest nlenihers of our classg but a thoro11gl1 student and hard worker. He is not afraid of any ki11d of work and is never known to admit defeatg "where there is 21 will there is a way" is his motto, and he has always shown the will. lVe all feel sure l1e will succeed and he a eredit to his Alina Mater. KOZO KAYU KAWA DIAPAN Nippml Dental College, 1919 llere is one of those quiet, reserved fellows wl1o affiliated witl1 our class as a result of having come to ,'XlllC1'lCH for more knowledge. A 1112111 without affec- tzqtions, full of sand and stick-to-it-iveness, the kind we like to admire. He has proven a Welcome addi- tio11 to o11r ranks and we are glad to claim him as our own. ARCHIE E. MacDONALD Xizwvokr, R. I. lfditor-in-Lfliicf Literary Society Macllonalds college career embodies the spirit of "Nothing second best." Ile has conclusively proven his abilities in many respects, having played a con- cientious part in every phase of student activity. his marked ability of leadership has been brought to the forefront. lie is a man of big democratic ideals of service. He's strickly 'ion the squareu and wears the stainless garments of a gentleman. JAMES J. MCGUIRK, W Q Ximts. OIIII3 University Prom -lim Mcfiuirk is the kind of a fellow that every one likes, good looking. good natured and capable, that describes him. Look where you will into college life and you will find "jimi" smiling and full of pep. But he always has plenty of time left from all his work and activities to keep solid with the girls, for when "jim gets decked up" a,nd steps out amongst the fair ones he may well deem his winning smile irresistible. JAMES EDWARD MAHONEY, 511 S2 Nxrick. Mass. flass Secretary, C15 C25 C35 C43 jim is a good student and a well-rounded man. He has a good insight into the fine points of Dentistry and is always readv to discuss some new point. He is a forceful speaker and a lea,der of men. His foundation of Dentistry coupled with his ability and personality, will make -lim one of the leading dentists of the country. JOSEPH F. MANLEY, 3 tp qi DUNMORE, PENNA. Y.-Pres. fly Some there are who have the "open sesame" of success in whatever they undertake. We marvel at the so-called good fortune which attends their every effort, and then, one day we realize that it is only a happy mixture of whole-hearted endeavor and a genial persona,lity. Nothing daunted by the onerous requirements of the Dental course, "-loeq not only elected to fathom its scientific perplexities, but found ample time for class and other interests. XVhen in the future the scroll of Alina Mater's "ll D. S.'s" is placed in the llall of Fame, we doubt not that the naine of -loseph li Manley will enjoy a most con- spicuous a,nd honored position. ANTHONY G. MILLER, 511 Q ERIE, PENNA. Claris Treasurer, Cll Senior Prom Reasonably stout, black hair, brown eyes, he is quite handsome. His smile and bubbling good humor are twins. lle has the absolute confidence of the entire student body in any of his undertakings. He always attempts to find the good in people z1,nd earnestly believes in forgetting their faults. XVe are only too proud to call him a Georgetown man. JOSEPH FRANCIS MURPHY, E tp 111 jERsEY CITY, N. I. Kilztss Treasurer C21 C33 C-lj St. Peters Prep and College lllurphy-to the world we introduce "Murph" as a man of pluck who has met and subdued the perils of Georgetown courses and discourses. lle ha,s turned discouragenients into success and now goes forth into the broad tield of Dentistry with a big vision. Here is 11 ladies' man from the word "go," The fact that he hails from jersey City does not hinder him from standing well with the fair sex. A man with in- genuity and persistcncy should do well in his chosen work. FRANCIS W. NASH, A E A ELMIRA, N. Y. Yice President KZJ C31 C-lj YY. M. 135 C41 Literary Society Beneath a, happy, amiable, carefree air and a broad and joyous grin, Frank with his agreeable and gener- ous disposition and a whole-hearted impetuosity, car- ries a nature that can be as serious as his loyalty to his friends is deep, and a character that is marked by dependability and a scrupulous care a,s to sincerity and principle. This with his love of a good time and good fellowship make him the best of company under both the most trying and pleasant conditions. Suc- cess in any undertaking in life is sure to follow a combination of such a,dmirahle qualties. JAMES L. PURCELL, E tp fb lltwuoki-2, l'ENN.x. llUl'IlU0l0 lligh Sclmol XYharton School of lfinanee Class llistorizm tl! Q33 t-ll Since -lim is historian and a bit backward about telling about himself, the following remarks are a record of what his class-mates say of him. He is possessed of a forceful and a most appealing per- sonality. A fellow who is versatile to the nth degree. lle is blesed with a brilliant mind. ln conversation his words fairly scintillatc. lle is :i most diligent and naturally a successful student. XYords in short fail us in what we want to say of -lim, for he has all those qualities which one must have to succeed, and succeecl is, indeed, what -lim will do. JOHN JOSEPH REIDY, .x s A Sl'NlNllFIEl.l7, Mass. University l'rom .loe possesses that indehnable charm-personality. ln him we see the "jolly good fellow" and the serious minded man mixed in exactly the right proportions. And you noticed the sleek and prosperous look he is beginning to assume? The only one who will be a,ble to beat him will be the income Tax Collector. Mas- sachusetts rearctl him, Georgetown claimed and cherished him, and the Class of '23 is proud of his acquisition. GEORGE J. WHITNEY. ip Q PITTSBURGH, PENNA, Inter-Fraternity Council W'hit is not afraid of anything, and when he strikes a snag he bucks it hard and comes out on top. W'ork doesn't take all his time, either, for he ca,n slice a cake as easly as he can pull a tooth. He can laugh at jokes on himself as much as those which he plays on others. A likeable chap with fine gentlemanly qualities that have won him a host of friends. EFSTRATIOS SAKIS AiE'l'ELINf, GREECE lf we had more men like lifstratios, college might well bear the indictment of being an "Institution of Learning." He has one dastardly purpose-said purpose being to get the most out of his text-books. llis college record shows that he has sought with success the Greek ideal-the allea,round man. ALVIN L. SCHROTH, ip Q IQEARNEY, N. bl. St. lienediefs Prep Senior Prmn Comm C-ll New jersey Vinh, Treas Q23 135 C-lj Genrral Council Georgetown Union Q25 "Laugh and the world laughs with you," is :Xl's philosophy of life, and that is why his good fellow- ship is sought by so many men of the Class of '23. His body covers a big heart full of wit, humor and good nature. lf thcre is a joke in the air he is gen- erally the first to grind it out. And with it a,ll he has that splendid character which will carry him similing over more than one rough place along life's weary road. XVe have always liked Al. CLARENCE J SCHWEIKHARDT, A X .X NEWARK, N. J. St. .1lenedict's Prep Stevens Institute Senior l'rom'C'on1mittee Q-U New Jersey Club Sec ill GJ C-ll Inter Fraternity Council 1-U B, Taylor Dental Soc Tre-as Q51 lt is always hard to set down in so many words just why you like a friend of yours. This is, perhaps, particularly true of "Schweik." Since the grim routine days of '19, we now know him as a standard of manliness and generosity. Always striving for the interests of Alma, Mater and Twenty-three, ever willing to do his bit that besetting quarrcls might be annihilated, whether in the lending of that magnifi- cent voice to the greater glory of banquet, smoker or debate-wherever, in fact, "Schweik's" duties carried him, success was ever his portion. As we bid you good-bye, should ever tempest threaten our future existence, we will always remember the lessons gleaned from our associations with you. And now, "Schweik," for the nonce-farewell. LORENTZ K. STU MP PHILIPPI, XVEsT YA, Vniversity Prom liiterary Society "To know him is lo like Ill-HIM lYell may his class-mates look on him with pride. Lorentz has every essential that goes to make up a true leader of men. He is a marked student and a profound and deep thinker. He possesses a, mind of unusual brilliancy, one which is ever alert and keen in coping with dental problems. ln this man we see imbued the influential power and ideals which will blaze the trail for a successful career. DONALD A. SWIFT, tp o IJUNMORE, VPENNA. l'niversity l'roni Grove l'ity College ilazing i11to the living embers on the hcarthston s of our hea,rts, we behold one ruddy countenance shiningcheerily forth, and we build fairy palaces of happy memories of "Don," Always ready to lend a helping hand. The flight of time cannot dim, much less efface from memory the indelible stamp of a sterling character. Loyal a,nd universal in his friends ships. generous and sympathetic towards all, he was happiest when sharing his happiness with others. XVhen to our mental vision the days shall be en- veloped in gloom, the recollection of these cheerful, happy days may serve as the summer mornings sun to steal away the chill, gray mist. MEN OF AFFAIRS TUE IJENTAL SCHOOL . .....x t x...x..N , tatat.,S..l.amtmvN,,X S53 X XE SX V X Q Wa. wx X .,,............, E i v XXX ,X .N.X... v , Lmkx .. ,.,, . ...x.. it sis .... . xii N,..., ,.,.. . Ns, X Xxsvmyw-v.vy.a.,..,.,. smwr 3ssv,,.,,s Svemnr Rental Glaze Muitnrg "V" EPTEMBER 27, IQIQ, is the memorable day that first threw OPCI1 to us the doors to the threshold of dentistry. On that day there gathered at Q20 H street, approximately fifty young men all imbued with the one desire of becoming worthy of the name, dental surgeon. Little then did we think of the difficulties we would encounter, or of the work that lay in front of us, but thanks to our hard working and conscientious professors, I will not say sadder, but wiser we are, and with the end of our course in view, realize that dentistry is a life of study and work. tab Our freshman year soon had the customary election of class officers, and affairs were beginning to run smoothly, when the equilibrium of the class was upset by the appearance of a belated member, 4'Swede" Ostegrcn, who pro- tested the class elections. But affairs were so-on smoothed over and the same class officers began their duties again. It was not long before the members of the class were all given invitations to the annual smokers of the different dental fraternities, at which enjoyable affairs we were cordially welcomed to Georgetown, By this time we had all gotten down to hard work and few of us will easily forget the time that we spent on physiology and anatomy. Commencing our Sophomore year, we were sad to notice the absence of quite a few faces. but our depleted ranks were filled by nine new members from George XVashington University whom we were and are glad to have with us. During this year we were honored by receiving instruction from two renowned professors, Father '.I'omlortf and Dr. Hamilton, to whom we owe much. At this period we noticed the formation of closer bonds of friendship and greater intimacy between the members of the class. lt gives us pleasure to record that we note these friendships still continue and give promise of lasting through our lifetimes. Our Junior year was also heralded in with a thinning of our ranks, many of the boys having transferred to other schools. This year, we felt, marked the turning point of our difficulties in dentistry, bitt another illusion was shattered, for we found this year to be just as difhcult as the preceding years, for it marked our entrance into the inhrmary and our Hrst practical work. Wle have finally arrived at our Senior year with all the boys applying themselves earnestly, realizing the necessity of gaining all possible experience, and of profiting by the experience of our capable instructors. vvvNSNX 'W' WW "WX WNX NNWEW QWNWX NWN NX swab' 'WEN N A Nw X sms as .X..cN...cW.QW..t1ssmm-. c X ,,,,......,N wWw,::Q....iK--1W SN X5 ws xx X N ,... c.,-g::QM2"3"t"---N K S Ng, x cw, X , .x ' Q we 5 K c get sex mm ' sci: R Www X v N ,xN, xx.. X ,M A xttbitttzj X,.,,,, . X Nx.kk. .. Wwe .vis at v----' The class elections this year turned out the same officers as the preceding year with one exception. Horowitz was our junior year sergeant-at-arms, but for some unknown reason Bill Colliton undertook to oppose him, and after a close race, defeated Mr. Horowitz by one vote. To Dick llaggerty has been given the honor of being our class president for four years, proving the way in which he has handled class matters and the confidence the class had in him. To our mnnber this year was added two new members, Mr. lfoley and llr. liozo Kayukawa, whom we are glad to have with us. lt was not until our fourth year that we discovered we had another musician besides Fred llolmes, our expert pianist, and Henry Clepatch, our expert mandolin picker, namely, Tony Miller. Colliton says that Miller comes by it naturally, as his father had ear drums, all of which Tony admits, for he says himself that he played on the linoleum when he was only 2 years old. Our worthy secretary, james Mahoney, arrived back this year after joining the ancient and honorable order of Benedicts. lifstratios Sakis, our member from the land of the Hellenes, has become quite an authority on dentistry by acquiring a dental library and freely giving quotations to all from the same. Francis Nash, our worthy vice-president, has recently joined the ranks of the intellectuals by securing tortoise shell rinnned glasses. XVith the deliberate intention in view of establishing a precedent and of fostering an annual social gathering at which all dental students might assemble, the Class of '23 held the first animal Senior dental dance. Here we feel it our duty to make record Qwith considerable pridej of the good fellowship that exists amongst the members of the Class of 1923. As our course in Cieorgetown nears its end we all feel rather anxious to begin practice and to prove ourselves worthy of the instruction we have received and of the school we represent. A. l-C. M,xelJoNALin, fiditor. X 351.1 hh, -3 ,X v- ct- . .v X v v.- c - wx Q -s Xxx - ,. . t. wc. .c kgx X N NNY Q- ps- N mxsxxw 55 flags? W .J S JUNIOR CLAS HE , ." . .,........N x......x, x.,. t -it-Q-tvkttkawwx N.. we ss Q : i XX ...., X NX SX rxx tx - X .X Qc X . Q age. XM X.x. ..,, x ...QQ .- - - Q- R ..xN..N.,.N,,,,.N... Hs-N' x x,.,.xxxx.-f -- Xxmw Kxxxx , was ---- Xxxws MXN-,,: 3 ' B I l G11 IQ' 1 HE Domesnav Books of last year listed the annals of the Class of -, .if - . ' . . 1924 up to the beginning of the Second Semester. From that time until the end of the year, the class plodded along, carrying the 1-4-:ii-4-oEL' heavy burden of anatomy, physiology, chemistry, bacteriology, pathology, and all the other impediments with fortitude, courage and hope. The tinal examinations being over, all drew a sigh of relief and rejoiced that the middle mile stone had been reached, that the battle was half over. and the victory half won. May the remaining two years be no less promising, though no less taxing, and may they pass more quickly than the last. Of the 53 who ventured upon the second yeai-'s work, 49 were upon the roll at the close of the term. .Nt the opening' of the present year, September, l922, we were extremely disappointed to find but 30 of our former men report- ing for duty: and ere long two of these found it necessary to sever their con- nections with the school, at least for another year. Quite a number, as is often the case, found it to their convenience to cast their lots with other institutions for the finishing of their course. Of these. we are informed Pedro Gonzales, James Hanan, Joseph Lawlor, XV. VV. Mug'- man. XYilliam McGovern, Charles Peluso, Samuel Finkleberg and F. Shu- grue entered the Baltimore College of Dentistry. Raymond Lusardi, Frank Croneur and Max Smith enrolled with the Maryland University. Louis Con- ners found his way to the St. Louis School of Dentistry, while Hubert Mc- Vntchen, XVm. C. Gray, and C. Parsons emigrated farther XVest, and entrusted their future professional welfare with the Kansas City Northwestern. Again fate seemed to be adverse to a limited few. causing them to enter other lines of activities and suspend, for a time, their connections with the grand Old School. Among' these we note XVilliam Gussin, Carlos Rivera. Frank Kozik and Edward Harley. In this long enumeration of the Class of T924 has lost some of its best and most promising men, and We have only the consolation that our loss is credited to the gain of other institutions and fields of activity. VVell for them all, may it bel that they sought out good old Georgetown to give them their foundation and early training that will stand them in good stead in the continued preparation for their chosen careers. In a no wise small degree have we been compensated by the addition to our numbers of two strong and worthy men, viz., Charles Stutzman, who hails from George Xlfashington, in the days before her Dental Department was discontinued, and Mr. Hanchett, a former student of George XVashington. . N..-3 .X .. . .c .. xt.. t gy .A X Q ... ., we -wx X M . s .W N.. . gre N.,. M N x A X K . ..N, . ...... K..-jj1"'t'rw x... . ,U-333' swjtxxs- ,A K -' Q ns gig Q Nw isa K, .... . NNWW' NE 5 XXNNSX .x.... XXRN 3 x,,x , ..NNxX SMSWAQ, Q Me A Nia-.... ..,.. x , f' : .v Www? The principal social event of the year was the class dance, given at the ballroom of the Hadleigh Hotel, February 21. The honorary presence of many members of the faculty, and students from other classes of the college, made the event distinctly one to be enjoyed and remembered. Our record would not-be comp-lete without mention of the sad bereave- ment sustained on the part of Joseph L. McHugh by the death of his father within the month of November. Floral tributes and messages of condolence were extended by the class and the Delta Sigma Delta fraternity. A like bereavement came to Henry XYisenberg, in the death of his father, just prior to the opening of the fall semester. A mo-st stirring event in the annals of the year was the meeting for the election of officers. The meeting was, perhaps, a little more dignified than that of a year ago, owing mainly to the fact that there were only 30 men con- tending for the privilege of offering suggestions, placing nominations, and being elected to office, as compared with 50 the year before. XVhile there was a semblance of a fraternity and a non-fraternity line-up, yet there was much independent voting, and each officer was elected by a close margin. The bal- loting resulted in the election of James D. McGrath, president:E. ll. Kohl- meir, vice-presidentg John li. Brazinsky, secretary: James P. Hynes, treas- urer: lVilliam F. Lady, historian: Chas. K. Peluso, sergeant-at-arms. Short addresses were delivered by each of the successful candidates, and all ended in that spirit of good will and harmony for which this historic class is so well noted. No class was ever more strongly marked by harmony, good fellow- ship and mutual helpfulness. So far the year has been especially noted for hard work, long hours, regular attendance and few furloughs. YX'ith 30 strong men to its credit, the Class of 1924, firm and confident in the training of the past two years, and urged forward by the bright promises of the future, has entered upon the last half of the course in dentistry with a determination that deserved, and will achieve, success. VVILLIAM F. LADY, Historian. NNWXXNY ll"XN w www mx xcwx may xxx, Ngmxx X wx X xxx s W X x. x X N UN X X X X N GSWXXX N Sxl gs xx SX Ngo Y X X x SX Nw X W1-X -sw 'Pi o rx D-1 ca U1 E-1 E 6237 J KI, SEC Y N CONLON x... ......::.............43aa.aw-mtv.,A ,. ........., WS.. X NX ,. ..,. . ..,. .... . . ..::...s:: Q mxxwxxx WWMK - ew, as ..+ - ' 3 N...-ss-se .aa ss -v X N. as-3 cmsx Sak gas X S A ew W, A . wi..---"" ' es ,,...,.v-N-N " ,e - . X ,..--'R R, N,EI1...... x... . SIMM N X m offs : fwfr' - 4' Ty' yt ga "K MA i 'feet' Q -QQQVJJQ . as Svnphnmnrr Ullman igiatnrg N September 37, IQZZ. I7 members of the Class of IQ25 again gathered together in the grand old school. .Xfter a general hand- shakiug all around, and having received, with the other classes of the Medical and Dental School, a most hearty welcome from the faculty in general, and in particular from the Rev. John B. Creeden, Stl., president of the University, the class settled down to another year of hard work. During the summer, Dr. H. L. Taylor resigned as Dean and one of our most beloved professors of our Freshman year was appointed to this position. To you, Dr. XY. R. lloofnagle, the Class of TQ25 extends its most sincere congratulation on having received this honor. . The class also extends its sincere thanks to those officers who served it so well during that long-tci-he-remembered Freshman year. They were: Vincent O,Neil, president: 'XYalter I. Murphy, vice-president: Timothy Toomey. secretary: James F. Spellman, treasurer: Alexander L. Chase, historian: and Joseph Drennan, sergeant-at-arms. Here we pause for a mo-ment to pay tribute to our beloved secretary of the Freshman year. Timothy LT. Toomey. whose untimely death during the summer came as a great blow to us all. .Nn earnest and diligent worker for the class, a conscientious scholar and student. he possessed all those sterling qualities which go to make up the real man. That he has found his reward in Heaven. in the land of eternal peace and happiness, is the belief and prayer of his classmates. To his family and relatives, whose loss was undoubtedly greater than our own, we extend our heartfelt sympathy. After we were completely re-acquainted, and all the stories of the summer vacation told, the class reorganized, with each man determined to make his second year a record breaker. The yearly class election was held with the fol- lowing results: James A. Connell, president: Alexander Lukas, vice-presi- dent: Iohu Zawadzki, secretary: Anthony Sincavage, treasurer: Roland Man- seau, sergeant-at-arms: and David Fitzgibbon, historian. They all received the pledge of good faith and full co-operation from every member of the class, and to date they have been well deserving of this pledge. Two more of our members have added their names to our already large fraternal list. .Toseph Drennan has cast his lot with the Delta Sigma Delta fraternity, and David T. Fitzgibbon with the Yi Psi Phi. Vile will now pause to see what another year will bring forth, with the hope that fate will be as kind to us in the future as it has been in the past. VVe also hope that our next Christmas vacation will not have such an effect on Lukas that he will study the kidney when the liver is assigned. DAVID I. FITZGIBBON, Historian. ww Www X www S -N v ww "ww ww sr' Wy swawx Ns' " 'www wx sexy 'www Xkitix-"K 5 E X 'N Yi Ne-ks msmXmx s may as 5 l kg Y i .. .... ,...,..x.N t .tis .,..x.x... .x..KNN , x.xxN,x a My .,,,x,, , ,,,,,,,,, ,X.. 'N" 3 as , ,cg ga X... gift.........scs QXcX 5 X 5 t Q Nyc R N ex- ,kts z. Y..x.x .,,.k , . vt N s .......N.,. t..cN egqgxivss N Q :ts --"' as .,.. ,Q . .Q X.. ..,. ...lf -X-, XXXwv..v-3 Xs..,.3 illrwhman Gilman Military advent of the scholastic year of 1922-23 marked the entrance ot the Dental C lass tif 26 into the Georgetown Lniversity. firom the very outset. the ljreshman members, thoroughly imbued with a ggggbidg full consciousness ot the nnportant vocation they had chosen for their life's work, set about to acquaint themselves with their self- appointed tasks and to harden themselves to the long and arduous toil which they must endure in order to reach their goal. The class quickly realized their share of responsibilities, and each is bending his every effort to battle and to conquer the ditiiculties which so abundantly beset his path. Courage and per- severance are the watchwords of the class, and by adhering to these qualities, it is the united hope of all to dash down the homeward stretch with the trium- phal shouts of victory ringing in their ears. A The first two months of school work were a period of close application and diligence in the matter of studies. The easy and lacksadasical high school manner of acquiring knowledge has been thrown aside, and the class as a unit is now tackling a man-sized job with a full realization that success hinges upon hard work. The first official step of the class as a body was the election of class officers. Robert Le tlendre, who has so valiantly carried the Blue and Gray colors to the front in athletics, was chosen president: joseph Sullivan was elected vice-president, XYilliam .Xllman, treasurer, and Howard Newton, sergeant-at-arms, and XYilliam Monroe, secretary. The Xi Psi Phi, and the Psi Omega fraternities did much to remove the constraint and uneasiness that new arrivals are apt to have by holding smokers for the lfreslnnan. The warm hospitality and cordiality that the fraternal host extended struck a warm chord in the hearts of the Freshman, and it expresses itself in an unanimous feeling of gratitude. At this early date quite a few members have cast their lot with the several fraternities. The Xi Psi Phi have pledged Howard Berger, Elmer Smith, Keaveny, Vincent P. lfart, Frank .X. Segrave. To the Delta Sigma fraternity are pledged Thomas Hand, Christopher Hand, XYilliam Forppey and A. Dinsmore. The lnter-lfraternity Dance of the Dental School on the eve of Thanks- giving, cleared away all the haze of unfamiliarity and melted the formality of intercourse with the upper class into a bond of good fellowship. ' Because of the short space of time with which we deal in this chronicle. we are constrained to confine our remarks within very limited hounds. gHow- ever, we are perfectly at liberty to give free rein to our picture of tomorrow. I. F. TQEAVENY, Hzktmjjatiz. wsxxx X x W wx x w www X X .X .. . .c .. c... . ,., . .. . X . ,. W - ,. NNN- 1926 Cmss oF M ,,k, x XXX XX NX 11 111 1 1 1 1 1 .x.... --N-- s1 1 ,x,. 1 x..N.x :IQ-1111111653331 X X61 x1 s S 9 Nw 11111 3-ix 1 16111 13111 N.,....s-sz-31.1 Ni? 1 Nw SX NW ws-1' 111 1.6 yk,..111.,1.11111.1 -111 111111111111 1 X 1 1111111116 W.. ,H ss g31,EttiT.I ,.., N.x.X.. 1. --Lx - NXNX1111 X xX"'xvi NN-HWW x"' 'Nu Xxwxxxxxxnsxsuws Nxxfix 6- xv' X Xxxww: 3111 rmnriam Iimnthg 31. 11111111911 Nnrih Ahama, illllaaa. E125 Auguat 12, 1922 XY6 1111116111 111 S1l1'l'11XY 111 1116 11C1J'1l1'lLl1'C 1113111 11111' midst 111 0116 who was 511 1161111611 by 1111. 116 was 11 1111111 111 Slfllllllg 1l11:1li1i6s, 111 1111 1111116111116 111111 g611i11l 1lisp111siti1111, 111 s111161'11 1'11:11'111'161', 111111 411- Z1 11111g'1161i1' 111ltXVZll'1l 6x111'6ssi1111 111 17Cl'5OI121ll1y. XY6 l.ll1iC 1l1is 111621115 111' 6x111'6ssi11g' 11111' 11611111611 sy11111111l1y 111 1111156 wl1os6 loss IS 61611 Q'l'C11lt'l' 1111111 11111- 111111. 11 was 11411 11111' wisll 111111 116 5111111111 6111116 111 s11 1111ti1116ly 1111 1-1111, 11111 1116 will 111' 1116 .Xl111igl11y is 11111 111 116 11116s1i111161l. ll1,1xx'6x'61', 1116 11161111111 111 1116 1112111 still lix'6s wi1l1i11 11s, 111111 we 6x'61' 1111116 11 is 101' 1116 116s1 lllillf 116 x1'11s 61111611 111 1116 fi1'CZ1l l36y11111l. 711116 116111111 111'11f6ssi1111 l11s6s, i11 his 11C8.11l, 1116 111'6s61166 111 Z1 55111111 111111 well 1l6s6rv61l lllllll. Mww N wwwxww 311111111 -111115 1' Www wx wvx www Nw ww 'N' " WWW WX MXN' WXWW NQN l'X"W'1N 1:11-1 1 '11 11 ' 11 1 1 " X 1 1 - 1 +1 111911.11111 .M Q 1 42 nf v .Q ' J V 'fn-W "I, .-fx 'Y' ',s'i'7,ff' J A " .I , 4- ' 4, Q I ' - X ...Lv ' W 5 :- 5, At- .. 'kfg-"ggi . 'if , my Q , f Q A X Sfrlkyumvl mi? fx 3 5 Egiw?11211,gn,3 F X5 SKQTEDQFRLVL1? X 3 b 0-2 S 4.......lmnHlllIIIIlIIlIllF""' .L '''HIIIlIllIllIllIlluxuu........, f O ' lx X Q o X 0 9,1 Y .jx X x x 'P XTXX X XX Xi? X l 3 V ff X N ,f X Li Q X lm Q X Q ,F M g xx 7 .2 ":g,T'Z Z- J 1J ' mg 'X-Q - I g X s A E W . 'Q wmv fl Q Q, Cf .... M x Ar ,t : Q N J Z4 ' . KC ffm- t-719 tv ' I y . 1 :gf 'QQ X, X. Q r xx ....,t....t..t.....,.,..w-.-W ...M--sa. X TSN A XE silk N We "N . Q Mm X Xa X X . Q , X N X g,Xx .... .x.,,x Sissy ...rtf .... . .,N.k . . X Xe N ..-.x xXx Q--k ----K ' 11,2-.,-A-,,-,-,, gg -,., - . 1 5 ., - , . ,- , , . ' . I, "' , o ,.' ' .5. .f1,:..1,,..-V-,, .- ns:-1 . ,. vf. .--yr - n f " .V f " . ' ' . j'5.j,.fs1f:.fs4fgg4.f'.---ifzae fe ..1..,,, .. na. . I . V . . . VP F 1 I ,Q Q .fag 73.9 M if U Q If-v lm., 27"-5 'A . t. ' - P AI lf? ' 4 .r LTV- 3"f'1i f- O I!! wt . are .hw 6 .. -V -,- Y I . 'Y li' vi ., :f.'v5,,:1j.-11.11,1-nf, " If f H .gy A, p 13-i f .Y , -f Y Y Q.-T, 1 -54. V :est T ,e q - T - - S T b y of . R 'Riff 'sl' ' 'i3'73-'U -V - If :A .- .1 ,,-J fsffft-,'f.-'fslife' "Pro futriu Pm' Urlris Uoncorauuu' ' ' 'VMTN ICORGICTOXYN is a universit ' of ffreat tradititins-traditions M at te t - 5 fe jfs founded upon the highest spirit ot Aniericanism. lfrom her verv . A ' I t l , inception she has sensed thc needs ot her countrv and she has F ' l . . . ' Q,aL.,f..gj.f never been found wanting in supplying these needs. Tl1e School of Arts and Sciences, the foundation ot' all higher education, was lirst established. Not long afterwards the need for a School ot' Medicine was apparent, and, true to her traditions, tieorgetown established this school. The splendid opportunities for legal training, afforded in the National Capitol, inspired the foundation of our great Law School over halt' a century ago. She was quick to perceive the need for a School of Dental Surgery and it was opened 35 years ago. .Xll of these schools have been tit- tingly treated in the preceding pages of this book, and now it is our privilege to introduce Cieorgetown's latest step in the promotion of higher education. The School of Foreign Service was founded in IQIQ to meet a twotoltl need of current times: tirst. to provide the highly specialized and technical training necessary to the assurance of .Xmerican expansion in world commerce: and second, to furnish the proper background and careful instruction in the relations between the Lfnited States and foreign countries. These cardinal principles have been strictly adhered to, and have remained pre-eminent in the policy of the School. ln this new tield of education Georgetown University was the pioneer, the School of lforeign Service being the first of its kind. Other universities and schools have been brought to the realization that special training for foreign service is vitally necessary, and have established similar institutions, but the School of lioreign Service retains the leadership. .lt is constantly broadening its cp irses, keeping apace with the latest developments in the com- inercial and poli cal world. tisiye ...stays -s - sw - -Sw ss -' y--ws Wsew ' Y" " V" 'WSW s X N X W' WTWN NS .... N.-'gg...cX xnxx yfi XA xx .Q gt, Qs sag 5 Xe' cxxgtxxcx si-H' ,Ages X 1 S wcccss Sig gg xoxx33g,,,..t.swsm yyX iN 3 iz... v xxx- Q NN fs-HNZNX X x s S X sw, sgscsxmsg Rx, iSIIf.ss3X""l" kt .a...Eff1...v..w- Xxxosxxwyfs RN sssxsxsss- sxxsxxssesssxsvw X xws' Situated in the Capitol City of this great country, the School of Foreign Service has inestimable resources and material at its disposal, and by reason of this location is sensible to every change effecting the country. Its courses cover a wide field, and include the geographical and political, as well as the historical and the economical phases of the different foreign nations. Each instructor is an expert in his particular tield, having actual, as well as theoret- ical experience. The languages are taught by natives, thus insuring a proper and thorough instruction. ln the short space of four years it has become of international as well as national importance. This is clearly shown by the attendance of citizens from I6 foreign countries. Already graduates of the School are to be found in L25 foreign countries, looking after the interests of this country and acting as outposts of our trade and influence. lfurthermore, the School has awarded a perpetual scholarship to each Latin and South American country, and will call the new school building the "College of Nationsf' Before the lVo-rld XYar our foreign trade was expanding rapidly, and there was then a need for a corps of specially trained men to carry on this work. Since the war this need has grown tremendously, and interest in foreign trade has permeated the entire country. This fact is well substanti- ated by enrollment of students from 43 States in the School of Foreign Service. Similarly, there is a growing idea that the United States must dis- continue her attitude of isolation and must participate in world affairs. That brings us to the second object of the School: to prepare and train men in whose care will be entrusted the foreign policies and relations of the United States. Both the commercial and the political field present dilliculties which can only be solved by experts and specialists. This is an age of specialization and of rapid development. The moss- covered methods and policies of a hundred years ago are obsolete and must be replaced by modern institutions. The country that does not keep apace with the times soon falls far behind and is lost in the chaotic jungle of decay- ing nations. Conservatism and Reaction must give place to il4llJC1'ElllSl1l and l'rogressiveness. The mission of the School of Foreign Service, therefore, is to train men to be able to properly solve the complex problems of today and tomorrow, men who will be the guardians of .Xmerica's interests abroad, and who will insure friendly and cordial relations with all foreign nations. Georgetown University has again proved true to her traditions by estab- lishing the School of Foreign Service, for it is this youngest school of the University that has provided the means of upholding the spirit and ideals of the American people. . NXN+"'NXE"'i l'NXX, x is I -s - we mm A x xx vs gf'-swim ww-ww 'xv' t' we --wxxy N X ox -v ws-swvxw gr i-batik t s s gf tg bx s Q S X .. as sus. S. X. .s No W we SNA -willEiI11ffffIIfiffIZf325255332Z2221Q1ll:TiffIfQQ12123Siiif11fffTffIffffTT?km N NW S RSX" SK 1 i L ..,. .x.. Nx.. R. N..k V -i11T'lI'lX- vw X95 Q E 'XX ,.,. ..... X , ,XX . XXX .....X M.-Q13 Six E NAR-X SSW N A X SK RQ E Ry. XXXXXXX ..,X1.,x -'W mm 51' cw RRR Nw 3311,.N.MXX mwxxmx5gRXmwgkwwx X Q mx pw f 5 fx XQQNMNRN, N.N.N.X. .,., N xkk,, ' .,...Mw Q . " NW.. N-RNS Xuws I he 3 hitnr IQICIIARIJ C. LONG Aasiziant 3 ilitnra I,1cuNAR1 1 J. GANS LIIQNRY I". CHURCH CARI. PI. CORDES XYILLIAM A. GORDON FRIamsR1c1q H. IQEAL 'IOIIN B. XYISE L.xuRENc1c H. SCHULTZ l ' 'I si'+V1?sY ' x K x 5 N x x . N x X N X x X. "T: H' E Y Q,XY5XN E33 FRnmc1s ..1.wHELAN 5 b CHARLES wk Bucv RICHARD J. KELLY FO!?f!67V 55? V165 DfP4A77!f7ffV7' 1933 .... .N..?.....1.WW.w.,, X ,,,,1 N wi. X XE .. .x.....N,,......x,. ., A, . ,. A X . N ax: f l"igw X em XC? X X xi Sig S'-N XNNQ :X 5 X X X. N x xX X X X x X X X mmm-5 -- xx, My X Q N S ...x.x. ..x. .NN GS NQNMN, X -Xxx ws Ns X M v'?N .S "" ..k. ..... Nxxwils I' 'I Euzinrza Staff FRANCIS DI. XYIIELAN C1l.xRl.15s XY. BUCK R1cuAxRn J. KELLY Giaomslz E. MINOR Tllolxus E. LYONS I' 'I xw-W wx W xw w xw xww mx x S Q W N S ax wx E Q W X N Nw .N .SAQQNS Nm ,..xF..S- , . ,X Xws A MMS S in V. XY. fOI.EM.XN X12x'1l,s. 5, I Ph IJ Regent and T1'l't7.i'Zl7'6'I School of FOI'1'I'g!1 Sfrt' :- 4 Q 1. ROY M,xcTiLvvEE, B, S., M. A., Ph. Dean, Salma! of Foreign Sc'1'vJ1'ce f' , ,Q QQEQQTY wm axQ,commmeg Jpqcovrzmno exc.commwrEE ' 5 4 L T. TREK-II7 J.B.5COTT .---H. ,,.x 3 ,,., xixx N Nw Xiinsmmisw xy.-NX E :ii Nxxhxx x NNWWW 'NXXXNxxxxxm:g Ahminiztratiur Gbftirrm nf the Svrhnnl JOHN B. CRIEEDEN, S.J., PHD. . . . .Clzairllmzz E.1'Ct'I!fl'Z"C Family President Georgetown University. NV. COLEMAN NEVILS, S.J., PUD .... .......... I Ccgclzt and T'I'C'0SlH'l?l',' Vice-President Georgetown University. l'IiCU-Cfllllifllltlll E.1'CCIlfl'Zf"6 Faculty Roy S. MACELWEE, P11.D. ..Dm1u of H10 .Sclm0I,' Jlcfubcr E.1'CL'llfl'Z'8 Faculty Georgetown University. JISHOMAS H. HEALY, XM., LLB. . . . .Scc1'c'lary-.4lss1's1'a1zt Y'l'CCl6'ZH'C7I' 0f the Georgetown University. Sclzrmlg 1Jfl'IlliIICl' E.1fccufiz'e Faculty XVILLIAM F. NOTZ, MA.. Pill, Femlerul 'frzide Commission. . . . . ..Jlv111bc1' F.1'ccuz'iz'e Facullvv XYILLIAM S. CULBERTSON, Pu. United States Tariff Commission. D., LT.. U ...... jWt7lll1JU'l' j3.1'CCIlfi'Z'f?' Faculty J. DE S. COUTINHO, C.E., SCD. . . . .jiIL"lIlbCl' Excczzfivc Faculty Baath nf lliiuitura Appoilztcd by PVCX1'lfClIf from Rcgcuis Of the U7lZ'If'Cl'Sifj' JOHN G. AGAR. . . . . . . .New York JAMES A. FARRELL. . . . .New York XVALTER S. RTARTIN. . . .California N iel+S'i?sXx X N N N Q N N . N N so X N Q x x . x XM 1 'six MS X -z-wo N ,gms NN A R. .N Ko W .. .mo XNV- NGN .................ta...:q,,:,,Q.3..g..?.tR....,ww,N 5 .R R RN . Q Wg-....NXxx W W .t x ke NX NLM We SN-""'N XXXM.-...,.......---"' Nxmwwmtt..-v.....,.....Ns xxxxmxyls Xw.....-is Ellarultg nf the Srhnnl EDVVARD L. BACHER, A.B ..................... Forcigzz. Trade COIl'Z'611fl07L Assistant Manager, Foreign Commerce Department, of Chamber of Commerce of the United States. PEDRO CERNA, JR., B. y L. . . . . . . . .As.vf.vz'a11t in Sfurzzislz J. DE S. COUTINIIO, C.E., SC.D. .P01't11g11exf',' St'1ll'l'7I0l' 011 Portugal and B7'fl,5'l.f Of the Staff of the Pan-American Uniong Member of the Executive Faculty of the School of Foreign Service. NYILLIAM S. CULBERTSON, PILD., LL.D. .C0111111e1'c1'nl Policies and Treaties P0Zz7f'ic'al Science Vice-Chairman of the U. S. Tariff Commissiong Memher of the Executive Faculty of the School of Foreign Service. GEORGE XV. DALZELL, LL.M ..... . . ..4d1l1.1'1'alty Law Co-author "The Law of the Seaf' llAROI.D DE COURCY, M.F.S. ........ Kf.VSI'Sfll'1lIL, C0llItllI4'1'ClllI'l Ltlit' l7011w.vfic Assistant Chief, Division of Connnercial Laws, U. S. llureau of Foreign :intl Domestic Commerce. LYNN R. EDMINSTER, A.B .... Assi.vf41.11t in CSOIII-lllCI'ClUf Polzrivs and Tl't'f'll'l'CX Former Member of the Staff of the U. S. Tariff Commission, nremher of Staff of Institute of Economics. FRANK R. IELDRIDGE ...................... Tlzc Far' East as .Export Field Chief, Far Eastern Division, U. S. Bureau of Foreign and Domestic Commerceg Former Vice Consul-General, Yokohama, Japan. F. G. FRIESER .......................... .Sl't'l1tlIISf1I'f7 Ofiicc Mmzagmzvzzt Special Assistant to the Tralnnc Manager, U. S. Shipping Board, Emergency Fleet Corporation. ALAN G. GOLDSMITH, l3.Se ......... . ........... E-urofm ng E4-jmrf Field Chief, Western European Division, U. S. Bureau of Foreign and Domestic Commerce, Lt. Col. U. S. R.g formerly Chief of American Relief. Roumania and Germany. AI.l'IlED H. HAAG. .. ..SfL"UIl'ZS,1l'f7' CIass1'Hcaf1'o1z and Conzstructinfz, Z'Vl1U1'f JlIa1zagr'111e11z', Packing, Sfvwagc and Stct'ed0ri11g Naval Architect and Consulting Engineer, formerly Chief Constructor, Emergency Fleet Corporation. IRVING J. HEATH, A.M., LL.M., P.L.M. . . ....... Accoznzting and - Business M LlfllL'71Nltl'1'CS NE5SgL1f'ffr" ?. igggisi.. igvycf . .- - - - xx -- N ww-vs Y- " - ' eww R X is vw' R"""QXNjN 5 N Rctg v I .xmd Ni xm ,bred NN .N .R . ANARRS S X NWS .. .Xmxmll 2 Wt., .ts-.vw - :,,-W. . . .... . uat..N.tit?-txrltxifs-.sexiwxxxxmyx ............s?-" , ss x, 3 s ,,,,,,...m...w..-..s-w-+- XT. vii iXXXi RX X XX X Q Wm Xxx v,,,..r:-A-N, sued, X ,- . Us W.. Sm X sw 5 NQXMNNK X RS ...N.x . News .ES N.: ss....4s R. .1 THOMAS H. HEfXLY, MA., LL.B .............................. English Assista-ht in Foreign Relations and Ihternatioiial Law Secretary-Assistant Treasurer and Member of the Executive Faculty of the School of Foreign Service. 1 DOUGLAS JENKINS ........................... . ..Co1zsz4lar Practice Consul General, of the Stuff of the State Department. ANTHONY B. KENKEL, A.B ...... ..... ...... A s sistant, Economics III BARON SERGE IQORFF, M.A., D.C.L., LLD. .Slavic lfV0rld and Near East as Export Field, Slavic lVorld Senzfiizarg Political and Diplomatic History of llloderu Europe, Conzparati-zfc G0'U6l'7'lllZi61lf,' Diplomatic Methods arid Procedure Formerly Assistant Governor-General of Finland, formerly Professor of Russian History and Law at the University of Finland, and Professor of Political Science at the Women's University, Petrogracl, Russia, Associate Member, L'Institut de Droit International. JEAN J. LABAT .............................................. French Lieutenant, French Army, member of the Staff Of the French Military Attache. JOHN H. LATANE, PHD., LL.D ................ History and Principles of Dean and Professor of llistory, Johns Hopkins University. A1lli0l'iCai1li Di17l01'll0iCy ROY S. lbiACELVVEE, PHD ................. Ports and Terminal Facilities Export Sales Practice, Paper Work of Foreign, Trade, Ocean. Trahsporta-tioh, Credits and Collections Dean of the School of Foreign Service: former Director of the U. S. Bureau of Foreign and Domestic Commerce, Major, Staff Specialist, O. R. C. LAWRENCE MAR1'IN, P1I.D ......................... Applied Geography Lt. Col., O. R. C., of the Staff of the State Department, formerly Associate Professor of Physiography and Geography, University of Wisconsin. MANUEL G. MARTINEZ ........................... Assistaht in Spanish Member of the Staff of the Inter-American High Commission. GONZALO MEZA ................... . . .Assistant in Spanish Member of Staff of Mexican Embassy. RAYMOND C. MIT.LER, A.M., M.F.S. ....... Assistant, Export Sales Practice Chief, Romance Countries Division, U. S. Bureau of Foreign and Domestic Commerce. XVILLIAM P. NIONTGOMERY, LL.M .... Assistant in Latin-America Seminar Of the Staff of the Pan-American Union. twig- X 5 .X .. -.ei - 0. - -- - m -swx 'xi' 0 -we - xx R R ev Q in-x..-'J Q35 it SE E E X Kes .R ss.. s RN ...t...........e......-Sw--gfvas-t Mmm'- wgs iss Mamas X NLNHNNX s .. . -iiv s N ' ' , N--sr, -is Q X X .fe-ri. bs-sWEx,.' 'N SK ll as X ..N. ...,. , W "ggi X-ef X, X, Nags X S W. COLEMAN NEv1Ls, SJ., PH.D ............................... Ethics Regent, Treasurer and Vice-Chairman Executive Faculty, School of Foreign Service, Vice-President, Georgetown University, former Dean, College of Arts and Science, Georgetown University, Professor Social Pathology, Georgetown College. VVILLIAM F. NOTZ, PH.D ......... Econoniics, Marketing, Development of lfVorld Comnieree, International Banking and Foreign Emelzange Chief of Export Trade Division of the Federal Trade Commission. BRYAN K. OGDEN, A.B ...... ........................ M arine Insurance Director, Division of Insurance, United States Shipping Board. SERGE N. PETRENKO ................... ..............,...... L Russia-n Of the Artillery College of Grand Duke Constantine, Russia, and College of Civil Engineering of Riga, Russia, former member Russian Artillery Commission to United States. EARL V. POMEROY, B. S. ................ Assistant in Applied Geography Research Director, International Bureau of Trade Extension. THOMAS T. READ, E.M., PH.D. ....... Staple Conznzodities of l'Vorld Trade Chief Information Service, U. S. Bureau of Mines. fllllllc'I'U-l lllld Ch6IllilC0-lb XVILLIAM A. REID, LL.M. ................ Latin-America as Export Field Foreign Trade Adviser, Pan-American Union. LEO S. RowE, PU. D., LL.D. .................... Latin-America Seminar Director-General of the Pan-American Union, President, American Academy of Political and Social Science, President, American Political Science Association, for- merly Assistant Secretary of the U. S. Treasury, formerly Chief, Latin-American Division, Department of State, United States delegate to Third Pan-American Con- ference, 1906, United States delegate to First Pan-American Scientific Congress, 1908, member U. S. Panama Joint Claims Commission, 1913, Secretary, General Pan- American Financial Conference, 1915. LEO J. SCIIABEN, A.B., M.F.S. .......... Assistant, Staple Commodities of Wo-rlfl Trade, Assistant in Economics IV Specialist in -Foreign Marketing of Agricultural Products, Department of Agriculture. JAMES BROWN Scorr, A.M., LL.D., j.U.D ............. International Law Foreign Relations of United States President, American Institute of International Law, Secretary, Carnegie Endowment for International Peace, Vice-President, L'Institut de Droit International, Secretary, American Society of International Law, Editor-in-Chief, American Journal of Inter- national Law, former Solicitor, Department of State, delegate, Seconds Hague Con- ference, 1907, technical delegate, Paris Peace Conference, 1919, legal adviser, Wash- ington Limitation of Armament Conference, 1921, Chairman, Joint State and Navy Neutrality Board, 1914-1917. GUILLERMO A. SHERWELL, LL.D., PHD. ..... Head of Spanish Departnzelzt Juristic Expert, Inter-American High Commission. "'N5QE!W 'Q112111iffillfflllffffiiffi.iffffiiffflZiffI1EEEESEiEEi?i5?ff1iif35552iiiiiifff?55TfTI???fff??Ef5f32325ff?ff?3222222?2E?SEXSSSi5i? 3 Y iiiiK life- .. , 3 N ":::::'t e tt" 'ffl' " 'PEN ' ' W sim' N 'sf A Y' wi WN 'N 5 ii. .... ers- sets.-+ at swam S ,.. . .qgrzsxrf .3E:::?' Xtra? , .... 1 11:5 gtxgb . t ...K akwsix aaa? MT ,K .t ix 5-.PA-A-A33 .x.. .NXX t tt: xxx.,.,x.xN t .:t,:R:Mtt.t.,eNX X ,St K3 XNQ SR W3 tm Q. rm ..... .N ,.,x . .sig--QW 'YT t t. 'S . ' ' .ta...-t..M-:s"1II1I"N Q s s .---H'-M S Xxmgiig ,.::Xi,.g,,1:: ,..., .... t . ,.... ii t, , , Xt FREDERICK SIMPICH,k...... ....... ............. .....C0usula1' Pmctice United States Consul, assigned to State llepnrtment, Assistant Chief, Division of NVestern European Affairs. ARNOLD XV. SPANHOOFD, PIISD ................... ............ G crman Author of SD2llll'lOOfCliS "Lel1rbucli der De'ufsvl1cn Sprache" and numerous other Ger- man texts. XVILLIAM 1. SPILLMAN, DSC. . .... Staple Conzwz-0dz7t1'cs of Wo-1'Id Trade Cflgriczzttzaral and Animalj Consulting Specialist, Department of Agricultureg formerly Chief, Office of Farm Management, U. S. Department of Agriculturcg Associate Editor "The Farm Iournal"g former head of the Department of Agriculture, Washington State College. EDMUND A. VVALSH, SJ., PILD .... .............. . .F01'mer Regent CAlJsent in Russia with American Relief Aclministration.j JOHN J. TOOHEY, SJ., PH.D ................................... Logic Professor of Logic and General Metaphysics at the Arts and Science College of George- town University. BERNARD O. XVEITZ ....... .4xsf.vfa11f, E,C01I01llI-CS Ig Aavisfnilzfp, 13C0lI0lIII-CS H Economic Research Specialist, U. S. Department of .-Xgricnlture. lzN fl SING XTEN, PILD. ........ ..... . . ..Cl1i11exe Secretary Chinese Educational Bureau. 'kAbsent in Europe. W z A2 P si :gf if 35352 1:5 4' 213 gif 2? ' in , at tj? sy, at if f 5 ZZ , s gt? 2,2 f , 3323 4 2 6 7 5 222 W ' Z 422 5, 5 w f 1 X 5 fa, Z f I G 1 f 4 M f a ' f 4 W f - ff 5 5 Z f i ' 6 f Q Z Z f I Mez f gi f ,X S x 1 W aa....,..,,.....,,a....-.-., is sw is N ,ca Q Ms --sax s,.,.::.......-X ,wx Q, X as ' .' N is mW,c,,,..sw+ we ste X X X X wx X sic. an , XNWNQ-"' sis ..x,N,,.., . . X ss X S X .,.... x.x.. . .. xxx avg as Nxt....,..,iT31--'I "'x"' xxxxwmfg Rm...-3 Titre Enarh nf itlvnearrh K3 OR the purpose of promoting and facilitating the research work necessary for the degrees of Doctor of Philosophy in Foreign 559' lag' 'V"'44o 94? M2225 iii' 2 15 Service, or Doctor of Science in Foreign Service, the School has created a Board of Research, under whose direction graduate students may be afforded the opportunity to carry their work as far as possible and obtain a thorough, authoritative and up-to-date knowledge of the world's operations. The members of the Board are in contact with the latest developments in the fields of international relations and commerce. The student takes grad- uate work under the Board, and especially under the member in whose field the particular work falls. The professor will direct and advise in detail all of the research, and close individual co-operation will be established be- tween the professor and the student, with the purpose of turning out research work o-f the highest quality and value. For the year 1922-1923 the Board of Research will consist of the follow- ing members of the faculty: R. S. lVTACELXV12E, Pn.D. .................. Ports and TC'l'lIlfIl-dl Facilities Dean of the School of Foreign Service: author of 'lPorts and Terminal Facilities", co-author of "The Economic Aspects of the Great Lakes-St. Lawrence Ship Channel", co-author of 'fWharf Management, Stowage and Stevedoringu, member American Association of Port Authorities, former Director of the Bureau of Foreign and Domestic Commerce. J. DE SIQUEIRA COUTINHO, CF., Sc.D ............... Portugal and Brasil Sc.D. Institute of Technology and Commerce, Lisbon, 1907, Travelling Fellow of Portuguese Government in the Universities of London and Oxford, England, 1907- 1909, Knight of the Royal Order of Santiago for Merit CPortugalJ, 1910, in charge, Industrial Department, Royal Portuguese Railroads, 1910-1916, Vice-President, Export Academy, Lisbon, 1913-1914, member Commission for Reform of Technical Education, 1913-1914, Secretary General, First National Congress of Chambers of Commerce and Industrial Associations, Lisbon, 1914, Professor of Portuguese, Free University of Lisbon, 1913-1916, Official Agent and Technical Adviser of Portuguese Commerce in U. S. during the W'ar, member of the Staff of Pan-American Union, represented the Pan-American Union in Brazil, 1918. XVILLIAM S. CULBERTsoN, PHD., LL.D. ........ I1lfCl'ILGil'll0HiGl Commercial Policies and C 0711771-L'l'C1iUl T1'eal'ics Vice Chairman of the U. S. Tarin Commission, represented Federal Trade Commis- sion, studying trade conditions and the tariff in llrazil, Uruguay, Argentina, Chile, Peru, and Panama, 1915-16, author of "Commercial Policy in War Time and After,"etc. xxsx A - sr ' 'K we Nw-rw tw' " eww W 1 Nvs' 'eww X xwxtwX Wr sw- Sxms ..Mm..vt....mags...AAAsm...,,WNs xs.tgXgxxQSx ,. wk kxv-..,,,A . t'lRw ss wse"t""iw?SI1t SAN its Q ISN Ns Nm 'X X Q ENN X.:21...:.....,....WW X5XQXQW N xg it A NN QQ? tw-WNNTWN .. . Qt. S A X RXNNX ,SWS WMS ' .S as at ,e...ss-A-'tt"' ,N Q .' --'- ---- - - FRANK R. ELDRIDGE .................................... The Fai' East Chief, Far Eastern Division, Bureau of Foreign and Domestic Commerce, former Vice Consul-General, Yokohama, Japan, author of "Trading with the Far East," and "Oriental Marketsf' ALAN G. GOLDSMITH, B.Sc .................... . ............... Europe Chief, Western European Division, Hureau of lforeigu and Domestic Commerce, for- merly Chief of American Relief, Roumania and Germany, I.t. Col. O. R. C. BARON SERGE KORFF, M.A., D.C.L., LL.D ............ The Slavic lV01'ld,' Couzfnatrazti-z'e GOT"t'l'1l'7ll-Ullfj' Political and D1'fvl0111u1'1'c History of Ezwofve Formerly Asst. Governor-General of Finland, formerly Professor of Russian History and Law at the University of Finland, and Professor of Political Science at the Women's University, Petrograd, Russia, author of "Russia during the Last Ilalf Century," etc. LAVVRENCIE MARTIN, Pn.D. ......................... Applied Gfogrwzflzy Lt. Col. O. R. C., of the Staff of the State Department, formerly Associate Professor of Physiography and Geography, University of Wisconsin, formerly Chief of the Geographic Section attached to American Commission to Negotiate Peace, Paris, 1919, author of various works on Geography. XVILLIAM li. Norz, I'n.D ........ Evmm111it'.v,' C0l11f7t'f1-fI.'Z"6' Trade CIlIIllI'I'fl'0ll.S' Chief, Export Trade Division of the liederal Trade Commission, special investigator in Europe for the U. S. Bureau of Corporations, 1914, covering cartels, industrial combines, unfair competition and trust legislation, co-author "American Foreign Tradef, etc. JAMES BROWN SCo'r'r, A.M., LL.D., -I.U.D. ............ IlIlCl'1l0tll.0lIt!l Law, Diploma-cy,' I ntterntaitioiz-al Relations President, American Institute of International Law, Secretary, Carnegie Endowment for International Peace, Vice-President, L'lnstitut de Droit International, Secretary, American Society of International Law: Editor-in-Chief American Journal of Inter- national Law, former Solicitor, Department of State, delegate, Second Hague Con- ference, 1907, Counsel for United States in North Atlantic Fisheries Arbitration at The Hague, 1910, delegate second Pan-American Scieutilic Congress, 1915, technical delegate, Paris Peace Conference, 1919, legal adviser Washington Limitation of Arma- ment Conference, 1921, Chairman Joint State and Navy Neutrality Board, 1914-1917, Special adviser Dept. of State, 1914-1917, author of numerous works on International Law and International Relations. FREDERICK SIMPICH ..................... . ........... Consular Practice U. S. Consul, Asst. Chief, Division of 1fVestern European Affairs, State Department, formerly Consul in Germany, Mexico, at Bagdad, etc. XVILLIAM J. SPILLMAN4, D.Sc .... Ag1'ic1zltu1'a.l Conzmotlitics of llfoijld T1'a-ale Consulting Specialist. U. S. Department of Agriculture, former Associate Editor, "The Farm -journal", formerly Chief, Office of Farm Management, formerly head of the Department of Agriculture, NVashington State College, author of numerous works on agricultural subjects. this 303' .- W . .X .. .N - N --Kmx t We -N" Rmxx v X N -N we ' gsm-15555 ii -71 . I xx X I L 7 .fa wa x 5 3 if f M if A u Q I life? - " f ,f A' X ' 'Nj 5' ' la Y X ! JK f W SW ff ' ' df ' V RJ" y Wx XX x-rmfxybex 1 Mx 1 J 'Y' , , " "' I., ' X0TfS J ' X WN Jf! lx Q M1f?"fQ Q M5 'f f' wigfgh f-'xf' ' 'wwf . 9 Q .Sz -Y-'43 'XS ' N-no 3 ii- I 'TIN lllln I IVII VY lWf'!IIIY5'I' V 5 B -L M- X115 4 ' Q J- R' 9333571 . rt all Ihr mhz than zumrzi at he Ihg Glnunhqz Ihg muh 5 unit Efruih H Q5 we nnhlr sinh Ihv nnhlvnvaz that 3 KIMIUWWMMM Q Y 0 0 ' -S' 0 ' ' 3 0-to ig 3 . H o ' E . 5 f - E -. 3 .. X ' , 4 0 4 0 5 o E 5 0 0 S 2 v E o E i 3 5 2 v 1 o 5 O E I ws 9 41 MM M4 K 3 A W ,, , . ,. ., -1 ! nl .luulmliluunmlu,.4.u.mm11n.w,.l,w.,ml.nm,uu1x.x,lu1,.wu.s.,uuu 11 mm M mul ll nm rlmulmuuuunwma ' xrmumrwnlwimuaulqnmslxwmr 1 lnmllmwlrlsu:1l4u1x1.nw.mum hw III nthvr mm alum mg hut neun' hvah will me tn magvntg In mm t P num QC Q9 Q5 V u-V,v,., , , -1 - K ., , K L CHARLES A. ABELE, A Z1 II' liI.IZABETllTOVVN, PA. Connsigs LANGUAGES AREAS Commercial lj reneh li nrone. Chinese Far East Mr. Ahele hails from the Keystone State. His prep training was received in the College Prepara- tory Department of Elizabethtown College. In I9l7 he entered Franklin and Ma,rshall College, hut the World XVar interrupted his studies. In 1919 he re- sumed his studies and in 1921 came to the School of Foreign Service. During his college career he was prominent in musical and literary activities. He has also heen employed as a hacteriologist hy ia famous wholesale drug concern of Philadelphia, and also hy the State Highway Commission of Penn- sylvania. KARL A. ALBRECHT, A 111 E AvP1.EToN, Wfls. President lfrcslnnan Class Student Council Corxsizs l.ANGL'Ao1as AXREAS Commercial German linrope Spanish Mr, .-Xlhrecht acquired his previous educa,tion in the Connnerce llepartment. University of XViseonsin, where he majored in Economics and Business Man- agement. lle has specialized in German throughout all of his schooling, and has thoroughly mastered that language. His husiness experience has included Accounting and Banking and he is a very capahle executive. Mr. .-Xlhrecht gets his B. lf. S. degree from the School of Foreign Service this june. JOHN M. BEAUCHESNE iiENTILl,Y, QLYEHEC Comms:-ns l.Airo1'Ani4:s ,AREAS L oinmercial Snanish Izurope IIiplomatic-Consular French .Nlthough horn in Gentilly, Quebec, Mr. Beau- chesne has long since acquired American citizenship. lle is well experienced in farm machinery, one of the most important America,n exports. He has traveled in Canada, Europe and Mexico and is thoroughly conversant with French and Spanish. 'l-..X RUSSELL H. BENTON, .X E H MINNEAPOLIS, MINN. Interfraternity Council Pan-American Students' Assn. Polish-American University Club Comms:-Ls l.ANGUAc,ES AREAS Commercial Spanish Latin-America Mr. Benton attended the University of Minnesota before coming to Georgetown. His scholastic efforts at the School of Foreign Service have been mostly directed along commercial lines. His genial nature and technical knowledge should aid him in reaching a prominent position in foreign service, Mr. Benton has traveled in Mexico. JOHN R. BINGAMAN, A dw E READING, PA. Prom Committee UP Covnszs LANGUQGES Alarms t Commercial hp:-nnsh Latin-America Shipping Though born 'in Virginia, Mr. Bingznnan non' claims the Keystone State as his habitat. His pre- liminary education was received in Reading, Pa., his collegiate education was begun at Lafayette, but Georgetown beckoned to him and he came. He has had a varied practical experience, having been en- gaged for five years in railroad engineering work, covering power plants, shop layouts, stationary ma- chinery, locomotive terminals, etc. He was high- school instructor in pattern making and was also with the Interstate Commerce Commission, for one year, as a valuation engineer. Mr. Ringaman in- tends to handle railroad supplies for American con- cerns in foreign lands, preferably in l.atin-.'Xmerica. ALEXANDER BREWSTER. Jr NUTLEY, N. J. Track Team Associate liditor "Hoya" Lovnsss l,ANGl'At1ES Avums Commercial Spanish 1'ar ltast Uiplomatic-Consular Mr. Brewster spent a year at the University of Pennsylvania, but having desires to enter the diplo- matic service came to the School of Foreign Service. lie has made an enviable record in his studies and has achieved no less fame on the cinder path. Mr. Brewster is also of a literary turn of mind, having written much for the "Hoya,', of which he is As- sociate Editor. He intends to enter the service of the State Department upon his graduation. CHARLES W. BUCY, K A fb NEW HAVEN, CONN. Chairman, Class Ring Committee Prom Committee Business Staff, NYC Domesday Books" Comzsas Lawuuauas Anms Commercial Spanish Latin-America Shipping After completing his preparatory education, Nr. Rucy decided to get a little practical experience be- fore pursuing his graduate studies, so he chose rail- roading as a held that offered a vast amount of busi- ness knowledge. For several years he worked in the Operating Department of the largest railroad in New England. Then deciding on foreign service as a career, he came to the School of Foreign Service and specialized in shipping and commercial courses, making Latin-America his chosen world area. LEO CALLANAN, B. A., A fir E BOSTON, MASS. Pan-American Students' Assn. Covssss LANGVAGES Aams Commercial Portuguese Latin-.-Xnierica Mr. Callanan comes from Boston. the Uhome of the bean and the cod." ln IQZI he received his A. U. from Boston College and without delay entered the School of Foreign Service in the autumn of the same year. Though one of the youngest graduates of the School, he is exceptionally well equipped for foreign service, having received in addition to his KT. F. S. degree, an M. A. from the Graduate School of Georgetown. He is a conscientious worker and a man of high ideals. and has specialized in Latin- America. His ambition is to enter the U. S. Con- sular Service, HENRY F. CHURCH lVAsH1Nc:'roN, D. C Editorial Staff, "Ye Domesday llookcu LWWRSES il'.ANGUAGES Aums Commercial French Iiurope Mr. Church is a commercial illustrator of marked ability. For several years he was chief draftsman in the U. S. Statistical Bureau, and also statistical draftsman in charge of the graphic section of the U, S. Bureau of Markets and Crop Estimates, His avocations have been varied, ranging from army service on the Mexican border and overseas to broncho "busting" and oyster and deep-sea fishing. RUDY S. COMSTOCK, K A fb PAXYIIUSKA, OKLA. Football Team tlj C29 C39 Captain 149 Class Treasurer C23 Couasus LANGUAGES AREAS Commercial Spanish Latin-America IJiplomatie-Consular Portuguese Europe Mr, Comstock is a "G" man, having captained Georgetown's football team in 1922, playing on the team during the seasons of 1919-'20-'21-'22, He comes from an oil country and is familiar with the oil industry, having been connected with several well- known oil companies. He had also had considerable selling experience. Europe and Latin-America ap- peal to him as export fields. Mr. Comstock leaves Georgetown with a B. F. S. degree from the School of Foreign Service. JOHN W. CONNELLY, Jr., A qi in XVASIIINGTON, D. C. Exec. Comm, Pan-American Students' Assn. Cov'RsEs LANGUAGES AREAS Diplomatic-Consular Spanish Europe Commercial Herman Latin-.Xmerica French Far East Chinese Near Fast Mr. Connelly is no stranger to foreign service, having been in the U. S. Consular Service for three years in the capacity of Vice-Consul at Buenos Aires, He has traveled extensively in Europe and South America and is falllillihl' with conditions on both continents. He has had splendid educational train- ing. having attended George Washington University, XVashington, D. C., the University of Buenos Aires, the School of Economics of Argentine, and has coni- pleted a tivo years' course in the School of Foreign Service. He has, for the past year. been employed as a Commercial Agent in the Far Eastern Division of the Bureau of Foreign and Domestic Commerce. Mr Connelly is quite anxious to resun'e his work abroad in a commercial capacity. CARL E. CORDES K A CID Cn,uu.Es'roN. S. C. Associate liilitor "Ye Domesday Hawke" Pan-American Students' Assn. COURSES l.ANGvAGEs AREAS Commercial French Europe Diplomatic-Consular Mr. Cordes is from the old South. He attended The Citadel, the Military College of South Carolina, and saw service in France and Germany with the A. lf. F. He has had three years' experience with a New York lirni, in sales and administrative capacities, Having ambitions to engage in foreign service work, he came to the School of Foreign Service where he has been a close student of political and economic conditions in VVestern Europe. PAUL COWGILL CH1cAc:o, ILL. COURSES LANGUAIZES AREAS Commercial Spanish lfar Izast Diplomatic-Consular l.atinAAmerica Mr. Cowgill came to the School of Foreign Service from Beloit College. He is well acquainted with business conditions in the Orient where he resided for three yea,rs. He has had considerable experience in the exporting of embroideries, novelties and works of native handicraft from the Phillipine Islands. lIe has also had several years' experience as an :Xc- countant in the Bureau of Internal Revenue and as a secretary in the Treasury Department. FRANK B. CURRAN, K A 112' XVASIIINGTON, ll. C. Class President 1922 l'an-Hellenic Council 1923 Student Council 19.22 Prom tfoinmittce ill Pan-American Students' Assn. COURSES LANGUAGES AREAS Commercial French nnrope Diplomatic-Consular Russian Near liast Mr. Curran originally came from Missouri, but now claims Maine as his home State. He needs no introduction to the students of the School of Foreign Service. He has had ma,ny years of experience in the various phases of railroading, in addition to some years of exacting work in the otlice of the Adjutant General, VVashington, D. C. He is a perpetual optimistg a man upon Whom reverses and hard knocks leave no scars, but only serve to stimulate his ambition. Mr. Curran will S0011 rise to prominence when he enters the foreign field. STEWART E. DEMOSH NEW LoNDoN, CONN. Cot RsEs I-ANGUAGES AREAS Commercial French hurope D'1plomat1c'Consular After studying in various commercial schools in New England, Mr, Demosh came to VVashington and was for several years engaged in doing work of a legal nature in the office of the judge Advocate General. For the past year he had been in the Westerri European Division of the Bureau of Foreign and Domestic Commerce. In this position he has acquired valua,ble information as to the methods of promoting American foreign trade abroad, so that with the knowledge acquired in the School of Foreign Service, he should be a very desirable man in foreign service, either for the Government or for a private concern. JOSEPH H. DOCKERY WAs111Nr,a'roN, D. C. 1 - Anus Couxsies 4ANGUAUEb Voiumercial French lzurope Before coming to Georgetown, Mr. Dockery at- tended the School of Commerce and Finance, Wa,sl1- ington University, St. Louis, Mo. Salesmanship is his specialty and at present he is engaged in selling the low-priced automobile of an internationally famous motor corporation. It is no mean bit of salesnianship to persuade the Dean of the School of Foreign Se1'vice to dispose of his expensive car, and to purchase an inexpensive and unpretentious one. Mr. Dockery has done this. JEREMIAH A. DONOGHUE, K A 111 WoRcEs'rER, MAss. Cot usias l,ANGuAu12s Aiugas I Shipping Spanish Latin-Aincricu , . ,, 1 . 1: 'O Mi. Donoghue came to the School of oreign Service from Holy Cross. He is an accomplished musician, but a thorough student and keen business man as Well. He has studied Foreign Advertising at Boston University, General Business Methods at Worcester Business Institute, and while in W'ashing- ton has received special instruction in Spanish. He leaves Georgetown with a B, F. S. degree from the School of Foreign Service. He has had a diversified business experience gained from past connections with various New England manufacturing concerns. EUGENE B. ENGLISH, B.S., M.A. WAs111Ncz'i'oN, D. LI. Covnsi-:s l.ANuL'Auies AREAS l'onimercial French Europe Portuguese 1.atiu-America Mr. English came to the School of Foreign Service in the Fall of 1921, after having received his B. S. degree from the college the previous june. During his first year he took post graduate work at the col- lege, and in june, 1922, received his M.A. degree. This june he will receive his third degree from Georgetown University, when the School of Foreign Service awards him an M. lf. S, But he is not satis- fied with these three, and will continue to study at the School of Foreign Service for his Ph. D. At the School of Foreign Service he has specialized in the economic conditions of western Europe, but has also studied considerable about the Latin-American coun- tries. Since August, 1921, he has been connected with the Bureau of Foreign and Domestic Commerce, There is no question that Mr. English, in view of his studies and experience, will be' a most valuable man in foreign service. JOHN W. FALK, Jr. FREDERICK, Mn. thtvusris LANGUAGES AREAS Connnercial Spanish Latin-America Tn addition to the special training received at the School of Foreign Service, Mr. Falk has a well- balanced business experience. He has been em- ployed as private secretary and also as an assistant purchasing' agent. XVhile in the latter position he received valuable training in the purchasing and handling' of supplies and materials. Mr. Falk in- tends to return to the School for post graduate work, JOHN B. FARISH NIORRILTON, ARK. t'oi-usns l.ANG1mc1zs Axms lliploniatieConsular French liurope Mr. Farish comes from the Ozark region of .'Xrkansas, He is experienced in the manufacture and sale of southern hardwoods and has traveled exten- sively in the United States, Mexico and Europe. He was secretary to a prominent railroad official in the Southwest, and also served two years in the Ameri- can Legation at The lflague, as assistant to the Com- mercial Attache. Europe appeals to him as an ex- port Held, as he can speak French and Dutch. GILBERT T. FARRIS ST, T.oU1s, Mo. liasebnll Team Polish-American Universit Club Track Team ill 625 Pan-American Students' Xssn. Couitsias I..,tNGUAGEs AREAS Commercial Spanish Latin-America A native son of the "Show Me Statef' Before entering the School of Foreign Service, Mr. Farris studied for two years at the School of Commerce and Finance, XVashington University, St. Louis. During his years at the School of Foreign Service he has been a keen student of social, political and economic conditions in Latin-America, which he has chosen as his foreign service area. RICHMOND FIKSDAL WE1ss'rER, S. D. Coiuzsns LANGUAGES Anms Commercial Portuguese l.aun-America German Mr. Fiksdal came all the way from South Dakota to Wasliiiigton in quest of learning. Before entering the School of Foreign Service he specialized in coin- mercial subjects at George NVa,shington University. He has had salesmanship and managerial experience and during his residence in XNashington has been connected with the auditing division of the U. S. Shipping Board. While in the A. lj. F, he spent many months in France and Germany, but has specialized in Latin-America as his area for foreign service activities. JULIAN B. FOSTER, A 2 H 'l'UscALoosA, ALA. Yice-President, Senior Class Jzxec. Comm. Foreign Service Prom Lounsizs 1 Pan-Hellenic Council Student tiouncil -ANGUAGES AuEAs Louimercial French luurope Diplomatic-Consular German After serving with the A. E. F. in France, Mr. Foster returned and took up his business where he left off. He decided to come to the School of Foreign Service in order to obtain the technical knowledge necessary in foreign service. Previously he had at- tended the University of Alabama, where he special- ized in commercial courses. Mr. Foster is an earnest student who is preparing to make his mark in foreign fields, and there is no doubt that he will accomplish his end. CHARLES O. FREY, A 2 H DUNKIRK, N. Y. Counsizs LANGUAGES A E R A5 Lommercial Spanish l.atin'America Mr. Frey has had a varied business experience. His' education and experience have been entirely commercial, and include a thorough knowledge of accounting, credits, traffic and purchasing. For four years he was in the employ of a large manufacturing concern, the last two years as an executive. He was a Chief Stores Inspector for the U. S. Army and has served as a representative of the XVar lndustries Board. He is at present employed in the Transporta- tion Division of the Bureau of Foreign and Domestic Commerce. NORMAN S. FRIDINGER, K A CD VVASIIINGTON, D. C. COURSES LANGUAGES AREAS Commercial German Lurope French Here is a young man whose ability runs along engineering lines. Foreign trade does not consist entirely of buying and selling merchandise and com- modities, and Mr. Fridinger will have an opportunity of proving this when he enters that field. Besides this ability, he has gained a thorough knowledge of commercial affairs in Europe from the School of Foreign Service, and he intends to enter the export- ing business at the completion of his course. WINSTON W. GALBRAITH VVASIIINGTON, D. C. Cou1asES LANGUAGES AREAS I Commercial Spanish Latin-America Mr. Galbraith is another Michigander and brought with him to the School of Foreign Service a diversi- fied connnercial experience. He is familiar with the paper industry both from a scientific and productive standpoint. He has had selling experience and also understands the operation of a service department in a commercial firm. During his residence in Wash- ington he has been employed as an examiner of claims in the Office of Indian Affairs, Department of the Interior. LEONARD J. GANS, A. B., K A LID ToLEDo, OH I0 Associate liditor "Ye Domesday Booke" Pan-Am. Students'Assn Prom Committee UD COURSES LANGUAGES AREAS Diploniatic-Consular French Europe Commercial Portuguese Latin-America Spanish Mr. Gans came to Georgetown with an A. B. from St. john's University, Toledo, Ohio. He has an hereditary ability and predilection for foreign ser- vice, being the son of an exporter of American hard- woodsg nor is he without practical business experi- ence for he has successfully filled positions requiring executive and a,dn1inistrative ability. He has trav- eled extensively in the United States and has also visited Canada, Newfoundland, Bermuda, Azores, Cuba, Santo Domingo, Haiti, Porto Rico and Ja- maica. A firm believer in theoretic and cultural training for foreign service, he has studied earnestly while at Georgetown and leaves the University with the degrees of A. M. from the Graduate School, and M. F. S, from the School of Foreign Service. ,v ""'f""'1 --.J 4,4 HAROLD S. GIUSTA W,xs111NoToN, D. C. K'oivnsEs IAANGIJAGES AREAS f.UI1llllCl'Cl2ll Spanish Latin-America Near East - Mir. Giusta came from the School of Arts and Sciences of Georgetown University to the School of Foreign Service. He is a research specialist, having been employed in industrial research by the U. S. Bureau of Standards. He has been at the Muscle Shoals project, preparing progress charts, bids and specifications, and has also worked in the Bureau of Labor Statistics, investigating costs of living, pack- ers' products and the steel and mining industries. .Xt present he is in the Automotive Division, llureau of l?0I'Cl0'I1 and Domestic Commerce 'inal zine' foreign zz- . i f y as 6 markets for automotive products. WILLIAM A. GORDON, K A fb NEW HAVEN, CONN. lfditorial Staff, "Ye Domesday Bookeu Pan-Hellenic Council COURSES LANGUAGES ARPIAS l.0I'l'llllE'fCi3l Spanish l.atin-America Shipping 'though born on Friday the 13th, Mr. Gordon is not at all superstitious. lle has pursued connnercial, accounting and business administrative courses at various schools. So far in his young life he has had a diversified and valuable business experience, having served as a salesman and district representative for two nationally known concerns, and also as an assist- ant valuation auditor for a large New England rail- road. His foreign travels have embraced Mexico and France. VVhile at the School of Foreign Service he has specialized in the commercial and shipping courses, paying special attention to conditions in Latin-America, HENRY' G. GORMAN NAUGATUCK, CONN. Coivnsizs LANGUAGES AREAS Ll0llll!'lt'l'Cl3l l' rench liurope German lX'lr. Gorma,n is a native of the Nutmeg State. Ile received his education in the high school of his home city. and soon afterwards went into the Northwestern Provinces of Canada to learn the railroad business. He left that work when war was declared and served in France with the Rainbow Division. Upon his return he commenced his studies for foreign service at the Georgetown School of Foreign Service, speci- alizing in commercial courses. Mr. Gorman is one of the school's best students and will make his mark in foreign helds. ROBERT T. HAMILTON BosToN, MASS. Ex-Connnittee Pan-American Students' Association I wlvusias n LANGUAGES Arn-:AS lliploniatic-Consular Portuguese Latin-Ainerica Mr. Hamilton is another Bostonian who went in search of more fertile fields. During his years at the School of Foreign Service he has been a close stu- dent of conditions in Latin-America, especially Brazil, and speaks Portuguese fluently. For several years he was employed on fiscal matters in the office of the Comptroller, but for the past year he has been with the Industrial Machinery Division of the Bureau of Foreign and Domestic Commerce, engaged in statistical research and collecting data for export trade promotion. FREDERICK A. HARTUNG Sr. PAUL, MINN. Conksss IANGUAGI-:S AKEAS Commcrcial Spanish Latin-America Mr. Hartung is another Northwesterner who harkened to opportunity's knock. In addition to his regular preparatory education, he has studied ac- counting and for several years has been an auditor in the Income Tax Unit of the Bureau of Internal Revenue. He is particularly interested in banking. ROBERT B. HEENAN XVEST RIANSFIELD, Onto Con uses LANGUAGES Axms . Shipping .Portuguese Latin-America German From the School of Commerce, Ohio State Uni- versity, Mr. Heenan came to NVashington in IQIQ, and heca,me identitied with the auditing division of the XN'ar Finance Corporation. Desiring to further strengthen his practical knowledge by a sound theo- retic foundation, he entered the School of Foreign Service, and has devoted his time to studying the many factors in foreign trade. L... JOSEPH' P. HFINNEBERRY, A 3 ri Cnicmso, lu.. C'oi'RsES LANGUAGES AREAS Iliplomatic-Consular Spanish lzurope After graduating from the high school of the La Salle Institute, Mr. Henneberry worked several years 'in a Chicago freight yard, learning the intricacies of transportation. He spent three years at the Univer- sity of -Notre Dame, specializing in foreign trade, then came to the School of Foreign Service for further training. . He is also fagniliar with ocean transportation and is at present employed in the Transportation Division, Bureau of Foreign and Do- mestic Commerce. ERNESTO P. HERNANDO, A.B. SAN NIL'tJLAS, P. I. Entertainment Committee ill CUURSES ' 9 l.ANuuAuEs AkEAs Commercial Portuguese Latin-America Shipping French Spanish Mr,'Hernando holds an'A. H. degree and leaves Georgetown with an M. F. S. degree from the School of Foreign Service. lle has been employed a,s translator by a large importing and exporting house in San Francisco, and also by a famous mail-order house in. Chicago. lle taught Spanish in Loyola, University, Chicago, and during IQZI-'22 was a meni- her of the staff of the- Inter-American High Com- mission. CHARLES REHERSUM, B. S., A lb E 'W.xTERviLi.E, MAINE Counsr-:s LANGUAGES AREAS Commercial French Latin-America lliplomatic-Consular Far hast ' Mr. Hersnm came to the School of Foreign Service from Colby College, where he received B. S. de- gree. YVhile at Georgetown he has applied himself diligently and leaves the University with an M. A. degree from the Gra,duate School, and a H. F. S. degree from the School of Foreign Service. Ile has had considerable experience as a salesman and as a high school teacher of sciences. During the summer of 1022 he made an economic study of the Panama Canal and the U. S. Coastwise Shipping Traffic. ' JOHN L. ,HIICKEY ' SPRINGFIELD, MASS. COURSES , LANGUAGES' AREAS . Commercial Spanish Latin-America German Here is another Bay Stater who Saw the light and came to Georgetown. During his years at the School of Foreign Service, Mr. Hickey has kept Latin- Arrlerica before him as his ultimate goal in the foreign field. He will enter foreign service with a good practical training, having had several years ex- perience in cost accounting, traffic and sales work. GEORGE L. HUNT OTTAWA, KANS. Pan-American Students' Assn Cc-IJRSES A LANGUAGES AREAS Diplomatic-Consular French lturone ' i U . ' il' HI' Fact I Latin-America Mr. Hunt studied for tivo years in the School of Commerce and Finance, Vlfashington University, St, Louis, Mo., before coming to the School of Foreign Service. He has also had some valuable experience in the wholesale a11d reta,il hardware business. He has been employed in the liar Eastern Division of the Bureau of Foreign and Domestic Commerce and in the Far East Commercial Intelligence Service of VVashington. Mr. Hunt'S objective is to enter the Consular Service. IGNATIUS JAWNEY VVASHINGTON, D. C. Polish-American University Club Com1sES LANQQUALQES AREAS Commercial Polish Fnrove Russian Near East German Mr. vlawney is of Polish extraction. He studied for several years in Galicia, Poland. attending the Gymnasium at Tarnopol and the Universities of Krakow and Lwow CLembergl. For two years he taught students in Galicia. Nine years ago hc came to this country and was engaged as editor and trans- lator for a promin nt Polish newspaper Hc cntcrcfl the U. S. Army and served on the Mexican border. Mr, ,lawney is very proficient in Polish. Russian, German and several other European languages and expects to be engaged in commercial work in Eastern Europe. F i WILLIAM O. JONES P1-IILADELPIUA, PA. Counsas . 1 I.ANcuAeEs Argus Diplomatic-Consular French lzuropc German Mr. Jones has been able to combine theory and practice. A graduate of the School of Advanced Accountancy and Finance, Temple University, Phila- delphia, and a student at the VVharton School of Finance, University of Pennsylvania, he has had ten years' experience in public accounting and in ofliec administration work in a large steel corporation. Mr. jones is a man capable of filling a position "higher up." RICHARD J. KELLY, A. B., K A fb POTTSTOWN, PA. Business Staff, "Ve Domesday Bookcn Prom Committee CU Pan-American Students' Assn. COURSES LANGUAGES AREAS Commercial Spanish Latin-America Shipping German After graduating from high school Mr. Kelly took his A. B. studies at Fordham University. After leav- ing Fordham he was employed as a structural drafts- man, but finding the foreign Held more suitable to his ambitions he came to the School of Foreign Service. He has a pleasing personality and an abundance of determination and enthusiasm. ANTHONY B. KENKEL, A. B. ST. Louis, Mo. l'an-American Students' Assn. Assistant, Economics III L'oi'nsEs LANGUAGES Anus Diplomatic-Consular French Europe Spanish Near East Italian German Russian Mr. Kenkel received his A. B. degree from St. Louis University. Wfishing to enter the Consular Service, he came to the School of Foreign Service where he has been one of the school's best students. In addition to this work he has specialized in lan- guages and in this way has remarkably equipped him- self for his chosen life work. WILLIAM E. LARKIN, K A dh Nomu Aimms, Mfxss. Covnsias A LANGUAGES Aki-:AS i Co111111ere1al Chinese Par ILEISI Sh1pp1ng Like lllilll another farsightcd 111311, Mr. Larkin chose Georgetown as tl1e place best suited for the coinpletion of l1is education. He has 111a11ifested a keen interest i11 tl1e Chinese language and in Far Eastern affairs, and has made a special study of ship- pi11,Q'. He is desirous of entering tl1e export or ship- ping business with a firm transacting business with tl1e Far East. EARL C. LAUGHLIN, B.S. ANTIGO, XVIS. 1,311-.xll1Cl'iC3ll Students' Assn. Cfwnses I..iNc1'AcEs Aux-:As COIlllllCfCi2l Spanish Latin-Anicrica Mr. l.aug'l1li11 is of a scientific turn of lllllld. His 0l15ZlllCCl'lllg CCll1CZlll0l1 was received at the University of XYisc " d he l1olds the degree of B. S. i11 Electrical Engineering. For the past ten years he has been cinployed on the scientific staff of the U. S. Bureau of Standards. doing niechanical engineering research work, and is 11ow associate physicist there. Mr. l.aughli11 leaves Geor,qetow11 with a B. F. S. degree from the School of Foreign Service. EMBERT A. LeLACHEUR, A.B. XVEss1Nc:'roN SPR1Nc1s, S. D. I'l1ilosol1l1ical Society of xx'll.Sllillgb0l'l Rlatlicinatical ASSIJClHt101l of America Counsas LANGUAGPLS AREAS Ilip!omatic-Coiisulzii' French lzurope .'XllllUllg'll l1c co111es from tl1e prairies it is hard lo. conceive of his being a XVesterner. His education and experience l1ave bec11 well-rounded. Zllld he l1as been successfully employed as a teacher, chemist, soldier and n1athe1naticia11. After coinpleting tl1e courses of study i11 thc elcinentary and secondary schools of Boston. Mass., llC C0lllplCtCtl the four-year course at the Bridgewater fNass.U State Normal School. Tn 1016 he received the degree of A. B. at Valparaiso University. STEPHEN W. LENAHAN, A 2 II XV1LKEs-BARRE, PA. Prom Committee C25 COURSES LANGUAGES AREAS V Commercial Spanish Latin-America Mr. Lenahan received his preparatory schooling at Conway Hall Preparatory School, Carlisle, Pa.. and then attended Lafayette College. Aft 'r service with the A. E. F. in France, he returned home and en- gaged in business, being the president of a Sand and Gravel Company. At present he is employed in the Iron and Steel Division of the Bureau of Foreign and Domestic Commerce. Mr. Lenahan has specialized in Latin-American affairs while at the School of Foreign Service, and hopes to establish connections with an exporting firm doing business with that section. RICHARD C. LONG, K A fb ' HII.LSllOR0, Texas Class Treasurer CU Editor "Ye Domesday Booken Class Historian CZJ Exec. Com. l'an-Am. Students' Assn. Covksx-gs I.ANn1'AoEs IXREAS Conimereial Portuguese Latin-America Mr. Long attended the University of Texas for several years prior to the outbreak of the XVorld VVar, and after army service returned to Texas, where he gained valuable experience in business ad- ministration and advertising work. He soon came to the School of Foreign Service, where he has made a close study of trade and economic relations with Latin-America, especially Brazil. ln view of his experience and ability he will be a most valuable man for some firm having interests in Brazil or in Latin- America. JOHN LUCAS FREELAND, PA. Covksus l.ANm'Amzs AREA! Commercial Russian lfnrnne Diplomatic-Consular French Near East Czech Slovak Mr. Lucas was born in the verv heart of the an- thracite coal mining section, at Hazleton. Pa. He graduated from the East Stroudsburg State Normal School in 1917: saw service abroad in France and Belgium, and upon his return was principal of High Schools at Houtzdale and Sheppton, Pa. He attend- ed Penn State College during the summer of 1920. After some successful experience in selling he de- cided to train for a business career. Having natural ability for the Czech. Slavic and Polish languages, he chose foreign trade. He is well informed on the habits and customs of the people of Europe and the Slavic countries. and looks to entering the U. S. Consular Service. ELMER W. LUECKER, L.L. B., A E II Am-I.E'roN, Wis. Coivizszs l.ANr:UAur:s ' Alu-:As Commercial French Iiuropc IDiplomatic-Consular German Dutch Flemish lllr. Luecker's preparatory training was received in Lawrence College, Appleton, XVis. Ile also holds an l..l.. B. from the Law School of the University of Vlfisconsin. For sometime he was connected with the administrative department of a very large mer- chandising concern. Mr. Luecker served in France with the A. E. F., and has traveled extensively in lfurope. THOMAS E. LYONS, A 21 Il NORFOLK, VA. fovusns I.ANt:rmt:l:s AREAS f'omniei'Cial French Itnrope Shipping Mr. Lyons intended to become a newspaper man and had started out on such a career when the war interrupted it. Ile chose the sea as his service and for three years sailed all over the world. He then en- tered the employ of the U, S. Shipping Board where he furthered his experience. Coming to the School of Foreign Service, Mr. Lyons chose shipping as his irajor course, and he expects to follow the sea in the future. JOHN H. MCCARTHY, K A fb PORTSMOUTH, N. H. Covnsss l1ANGUA1iE5 AREAS Shipping I'il'Olll'll 1-.uropc Mr. McCarthy comes from a seaport and is natu- rally very interested in the shipping business. lt has long been his ambition to engage in this line of business, and his work at the School of Foreign Service has included shipping courses. Mr. McCar- thy has studied faithfully and energetically and has mastered the subject of shipping in all of its complex rletails, and will prove a valuable man in this work. ,4- '1 i i l 1 l l i , 5 5 1 BERNARD T. MCCARTY, K A 'D "fi" Baseball Team Coiinsrzs 4 LANGIYAGES A Kms Lommcreial French Iiurope Portnpzuese Latin-America Mr. Mclfarty is another "G" man. his dependable wing having pitched many a victory for the baseball teams of '21, ,22 and '23. He is more than an athlete, being a fine salesman with a very attractive and pleasing personality. He leaves the School of lior- eign Service with a HFS. degree and hopes to make Latin-America his held for foreign service trade ac- tivities. I 3 JOSEPH s. McGRATH, K A fp NVATERUURY, CoNN. Exec. Conunittee 1'an-Aim-riean Students' Association Cocks!-:S l.ANol'At:las AREAS Commercial Spanish Latin-Anierica Mr. Mclirath realizes that just as "Rome was not built in a day" so is success a slow process, the re- sult of patience, ambition and perseverance. He has learned by experience that a thorough knowledge of foreign lands, the language, habits, customs and his- tory of the peoples, together with a clear understand- ing of the work required of a man sent abroad to represent any American institution-be it a public or private enterprise-is absolutely essential. Keep- ing these sound convictions before him, Mr. McGrath has made good use of the opportunities afforded by the School of Foreign Service. P. E. MCKENNEY, .X fb E BOSTON, MAss, L'ci'izsES I.ANtjUAGE5 -AREAS Commercial Herman linropci lTiplomatic-Consular Czech Near luast Mr. McKenney received his high school education in the City of XVashington and afterwards attended Cornell University. He then entered the U. S. Con- sular Service being stationed for two years at Prague Czechoslovakia,' and for one year at Frankfort, Ger- many, Mr. McKe11ney has traveled widely in Europe and is thoroughly familiar with the economic con- ditions there. I-le is at present connected with the liureau of Foreign and Domestic Commerce in thc capacity of a specialist in conditions in Austria and Czechoslovakia. WILLIAM J. MCMANUS, K A ilv VV.xs1i1No'roN, D. C. an-Ilclltnic Council l'l'oni fllllllllifitt' CU l' Pan-American Students' Assn. Voimsss l.ANeuAui3s AREAS Commercial French liurope Russian Near East Mr. McManus had a good fundamental business education before he decided to specialize at the School of Foreign Service. His business experience has been both varied and valuable. He has worked for a large firm of New York brokers, is well acquainted with the methods of disbursing money, and has had a fine opportunity to develop tact in adjusting claims for a public utility corporation. From a strictly foreign trade standpoint his most valuable experience has been in the statistical and commodity branch of the U. S. Shipping Board. Mr. lXlcManus would be a very desirable man for an export company dealing in a commodity line or in the commodity department of a large manufacturing concern. SEVERT MARIFJEREN, L.L. B. VV.xsniNi:'roN, D. C. l'oi'nsias l.ANc:i'1u:Es Aiualxs lDiplomatic,Consular Spanish Near liast German llano-Norwegian Mr. Nlarifjeren was born in North Dakota where he had a wide experience in scientific farming. He then entered the employ of the Government where he gained valuable business experience. He studied law at the Georgetown Law School, receiving his degree there in 1919, Mr. Marifjeren then resolved to enter the Consular Service and came to the School of Foreign Service to complete his education along these lines. He gets his B. F. S. degree in June. THOMAS M. MARTIN, I1 A fb iXlEWPORT, R. I. Covnsizs l.ANGI'.mss Aksas I Shipping Spanish Latin-Ainerica Here is a man who has made a wide study of the shipping business. For many years Mr. Martin has studied the practical end of this business and has made extended trips to sea. Desiring to complete his education along this line, he came to the School of Foreign Service. Wlhile here he has thoroughly mastered the theoretical side of the shipping business. paying special attention to l.atin-America as a field of future endeavor. Mr, lN'lartin's ability and per- sonality will assure him a prominent place in his chosen work. JOHN H. MATTER, K A fb LAKEWOOD, N. J. l'rc-sident. Senior Class l'rom Connniltcc Cl? fl! Student Council Slllilkfl' ill L'1n'usias l.ANc:uAt:i-Ls Anms Cnnnnercial German Latin-Ainerifia French Spanish Portuguese l11 addition to his high school and business educa- tion, Mr. Matter is a certified public accountant and also holds a diploma in Languages and Letters from the University of Nancy, France. While wth the A. F.. F. he was Signal Corps representative on the General Purchasing Board, under General Dawes. He has served as Certified Accountant and Special Assistant on the VVar Claims Roard and is now Con- sultant and Technical Assistant in the U. S. Vet- erans Bureau. GEORGE H. MINER, Jr. NEW YORK CITY Prom Committee C25 l'an-American Students' Assn, Business Stat? "Ye Domesday Buokcu Covnsas l.ANGl'Aoi-gs Aums Commercial Spanish l atin-America After pursuing commercial and academic courses at New York University, Mr. Miner, a Gothannte came to tl Q School of Foreign Service in quest of the theoretic and cultural training so necessary for the successful foreign trader. He has good brsiness connections in New York City and will nnd'Julotc'lly return to a lucrative position as a specialist on lgiiin- .Xnterican trade opportunities. W. LLOYD MITCHELL, A fb E PoR'r XVASIIINGTON, N. Y. Connsias l.ANoUAoEs AREAS Shipping French Europe Diplomatic-Consular . Hefore Mr. Mitchell caire to tieorgetown he was actively engaged in the tire insurance businss, having been employed by the Great American Iwsnrance Co. of New York. lnsuranee is undoubtedly his forte. for his deep theoretic knowledge has leen strength- ened by a wide practical experience. Success d es rot come to him without effort. but is achieved through his industry, energy and determination. THOMAS MONTGOMERY, K A dv RIVERDALE, ND. l'o'vxsEs I.ANuU.xoEs .AREAS Shipping French lturope M r, Montgomery was horn in the Empire State. Izut came to XVashingion very early, receiving hls education in the High School there, and later at- tendsd the University of Maryland. He served with the A. E. F. in France, and returned with the desire to pursue work in foreign fields. Accordingly, he entered the School of Foreign Service, where he has specialized in the Shipping courses. He has ac- quired a thorough knowledge of this department of export trade, and will make a competent administra- tor in the shipping department of any exporting con- cern, WILLIAM P. MORAN A II ll Ni-:w ll.wEN, t'oNN. Voiinsies l.ANm'.aizizs Anus l'omn1ercial Russian Near East Mr. Moran received his education and some excel- lent business experience in his home city. Desiring to enter foreign fields he came to the School of For- eign Service. He is especially interested in Russia and the Slavic XYorlcl and has pursued courses rela- tive to that part of the world while at the School. Mr. Moran intends to enter the service of an export- ing concern which has dealings with that part of the uorld which he has chosen as his area. N FRAN K P. MORGAN LAWRENCE, Mass, A Pau-American Students' Assn. COURSES LANGUAGES AREAS Commercial Spanish Latin-America Shipping After receiving his preliminary collegiate work at Cvorge XN'ashington University. NVashington, D. C. Mr. Morgan came to the School of Foreign Service, where he has specialized in the commercial and ship- ping courses. Mr. Morgan has paid special attention to Latin-.-Xmerica as an export field, and expects to enter foreign service this june. CLEMENT F. O'HEARN, A.B., K A KID lfixu. Riviziz, Nlixss. A Prom l'ommiltee C27 1 ilvitsizs l..4xiaiiAcigs Aimss lommerclial Spanish l.atin-Ainerica lliploiuatic-Consulai' French Straight from lloly Cross, where he received his .X. IS. in 1921, Mr, O'l'learn entered the School of lforeign Service in the autumn of the same year urged by a spirit of adventure and a desire to ulti- mately contribute his part towards furthering Amers ican foreign trade. Believing that a thorough edu- cation must be the foundation upon which success in foreign service is built, he set out to obtain the necessary knowledge, so that in addition to receiving an M.li.S. from the School of Foreign Service, he also received an M.A. from the Graduate School of Georgetown University. Mr. O'Hearn has made a specialty of Latin America. JOHN G. PALCHO, Jr., A E Il PATTON, PA. l.,UllSll'.xlIlCl'lCZll1 University Club l'oi'usEs l.ANuuAt:i:s AREAS fomniercial Spanish Latin-Aim-rieii After his school work was completed, Mr. Palcho engaged in business for a year, in order to get some practical experience. He served in France with the .X. li, lf., returning to XVashington where he has been in the employ of the Government. The desire for foreign service came over him and he enrolled in the School of Foreign Service where he has special- ized in Latin-American affairs. Mr. Palcho is at present employed by the State Department. i WARREN G. PATTERSON, K A 111 POTTSVILLE, PA. li4Pl'llSES A l.ANGL'.mi-:s AREAS IPiplomatie-Consular French liurope After mouths of thrilling experiences with the French Army during the World NVar, Mr. Patterson settled down to a scholastic life, and completed his studies at Pierce School, Philadelphia. But before specializing further he wished to obtain some practi- cal business experience. He became a salesman fora well-known brokerage house in Philadelphia and the knowledge he thus gained has been of great value to him. He has pursued the Diplomatic-C4insular course at the School of Foreign Service, and hopes to enter the U. S. tfonsular Service. RAYMOND M. PEAK XVASIIINGTON, D. C. t'hairntan. lzntertaininent L'olnmittee C21 ttovusias l.ANtaL'AuEs Ant-:As Iliplomatie l'onsular Chinese l.aun-America Spanish Mr. Peak, the designer of the Foreign Service ring, comes from St. .lohn's College, XN'ashington, D, t'. During the XYorld XVar he acted as assistant coal inspector for the U. S. Navy at Newport News and l.aml:ert's lloint, Ya. He is well acquainted with the nten's furnishing business, being manager of a men's furnishings store in XYashington. The execu- tive knowledge gained front this position, and also a facility in making friends, will undoubtedly be of great value to him when he enters foreign service. WILLIAM L. PETERS, K A fb PLAT'l'SBURGv, N. Y. Secretary, Senior Class tlwnsns l.,xNoL'AoEs Am-:As Commercial l' rench l.3flll':xll'lt'l'lC2l Portuguese Mr. l'eters comes from the Empire State. His first year at the School of Foreign Service was quite a thrilling one, for he narrowly escaped death in the famous Knickerbocker disaster and received na- tional mention for his heroism displayed in saving three persons from death in the debris. Mr. Peters has had considerable selling experience and while attached to the U. S. Naval Aviation Corps, traveled abroad. He is interested in Canada, Central Europe and l.atin-America as export fields. MAR-IAN L. PISAREK Lwow, PoLANn Technological Students' Assn. of Poland l'olish-American University Club Votvnsss LANGUAGES AREAS Diplomatic-Consular French Near East Chinese Far East German Russian Czech ' Ruthenian Lack of space prevents the presentation of a de- tailed account of the exploits and abilities of this soldier of fortune. Mr. Pisarek, a former lieutenant in the famous Polish Fifth Heavy Artillery Division. was educated in Polish scientific universities prior to his arrival in the United States. He has traveled all over Europe and is intimately acquainted with the languages and customs of the countries comprising the l.ittle lintente. He is an accomplished linguist and has mastered the difficult feat of writing Chinese. He is at present Secretary to the Commercial Coun- sellor at the Polish Legation. ,5,.4 ' EARLE V. POMEROY, B. S., A QI? E MARQUE'FTE, MICH. Asst. Geography CID CJD Focuses I.ANc:UAoEs AREAS D Commercial Spanish Latin-Ame1'1ca Mr. Pomeroy had received the degree of B. S. in Geography and Economics from the University of Chicago. He has had the opportunity of applying this knowledge hy serving for two years as assistant instructor in Geography at the School of Foreign Service. He was student-delegate ill charge of the Foreign Service School's exhibit at the National lforaign Trade Convention, held in Philadelphia in May, I922, and he was formerly Foreign Traffic ad- visor at La Salle Extension University. At present he is Director of Research, International Bureau of Trade Extension, XYashington, D. C. Mr. Pomeroy receives a M. F. S. degree from tl1e School of Foreign Service. VINCENT W. POWERS, K A fl- l",xi.i. RIVER, Mxss. i'oi'RsEs l.ANui'AiaEs AREAS Coninicrcial German lzurope French. Mr. Powers came to the School of Foreign Ser- vice from Holy Cross College. During his years here he has applied himself well, specializing in com- mercial subjects. He has made a detailed study of economic and political conditions of western Europe, both inside and outside of the class-room. He in- tends to locate in the foreign de g partment of a New York motor corporation. K HENRY H. PREJEAN, .X E II PLAQUEMINE, LA. COURSES LANGUAGES AREAS Commercial Spanish Latin-America Mr. Prejean came to the School of Foreign Service determined to hecome thoroughly familiar with political, social and economic conditions in Latin- America. He is an energetic and hard worker' enthusiasm and whole ized his activities at the School These traits f heartedness have character . ,, . . . o character together with his theoretic knowledge and sales ahility should bring him success in foreign trade, JOSEPH P. RAGLAND, Ph.B., A.M WASHINGTON, D. C. Couxsizs l.ANGuAGEs Anas Commercial Herman lzurope Spanish Before entering the School of Foreign Service, Mr. Ragland attended the Arts and Sciences School of Georgetown University. He received two degrees from there, his Ph.B. in 1919, and his A. M. in 1920. Mr. Ragland has been a member of the United States Bureau of Efiiciency since 1919. W'hen he finishes at the School of Foreign Service he expects to enter the employ of some commercial house doing business with Europe. SYLVESTER J. ROLL, A 41 is ELLSWORTII, BlINN. Prom Committee C21 Corusns LANGUAGES AREAS l'on.meI'ciz:l Gerninn Latin-Ainericn Spanish lzurope lllr. Rolls though young in years has laid a solid foundation for future success in foreign service. lie- fore coming to the School of Foreign Service he studied for three years at St. Mary's College, but realized that he must go East for special training, so he came to Georgetown, continuing his preparatory work at the School of Arts and Sciences, and pursu- ing his graduate work at the Foreign Service Sehoolg so the University has bestowed on him the degrees of A. B. and B. F. S. REIGART M. SANTMYERS WASHINGTON, D. C. D. A. V. Counsias LANGUAGES Aizms Lonimercial German Europe Diplomat1c'Consular French Near East A Virginian by birth, but came to Washington while still a youngster and now claims the Capitol City as his residence. For seven years Mr. Sant- myers was engaged as a buyer and later as a travel- ing salesman for large firms of New York, Baltimore and VVashington. These positions furnished an op- portunity for extensive travel. He served with the A. E. F., but was attached to the French Armyg this enabled him to study carefully the habits and customs of the French people. He is particularly interested in Europe and the Slavic countries as fields for fur- ther development of American trade. LAWRENCE SCHLOSSER l,0UISVIl.LE, Kv, Voiiusizs l.ANi:l'.xr:us Axms l'ommircial Spanish liillll-:xlllL'l'lCfl Shipping After completing his education in thc High School of his home city, Mr, Schlosser came to the School of lforeign Service where he has specialized in connner- cial and shipping courses. He is at present employed in the llepartment of Agriculture as a draftsman, but expects to go on foreign service this june when he tinishes at the School of Foreign Service. EDWIN SCHOENRICH, A.B. llA1.'r1MoRE, Mn. l'oi'xs::s l,ANu1'Ai:x:s Alarms Commercial Portuguese Latin-Ainerica Spanish German French Mr. Schoenrich received his A.B. degree from XX ashington College, Lfhestertown, Md., then struck out for toreign lands. He spent several years i11 the XX' est lndies, during which time he served as High School principal in Porto Rico, taught accounting at thc Havana branch of Boston University, and engaged in public auditing work in Cuba. He also pursued post-graduate courses at the University of l'orto Rico and the National University of Havana. lle has bee11 instructor in languages in various schools in the United States. LAWRENCE H. SCHULTZ, A 2 II Iowix l'llI.LS, lowix liditorial Staff, "Ye Domesday llooke" UUURSES I.ANouAoEs ARE.-xs C'onnnercial French Far East Spanish German Mr. Schultz has wandered far and wide in search ol' knowledge, but he wisely chose Georgetown as the school in which he should complete his education. He has attended Ellsworth College, Iowa Hills, Iowa, Leland Stanford, lowa State and Howard. For the past eighteen months he has been connected with the .-Xutomotive Division of the Bureau of Foreign and Domestic Commerce, and is especially interested in developing automotive transportation in the Near lizist and in the liar Iiast. llc leaves Georgetown with a ll. li. S. degree from the School of Foreign Service. FRANK H. SCRUGS, A. B., A fb E XIVASIIINGTON D. C. 7 l'an-American Students' Assn. lkwksizs l.ANc,UAcEs ARIZAS t'unnnercial French iiurnpe Shipping German Near liast Flemish Mr. Scruggs will enter foreign service well forti- fied with a liberal education and the broadening knowledge that is obtained from travel. He received his A. B. degree from Maryville College and also at- tended the University of Grenoble, France. He was, of course, with the A. 12. F. in France, and in 1920 became civilian warehouse superintendent for the Q. M. Q. at the port of Antwerp. Mr. Scruggs intends to establish himself an importer Zllld dealer ill the city of Antwerpt where he has good businss and social connections. G. STANLEY SHOUP, .S fb E RE1XD1NI9, PA. Secretary, I'olish-American University Club focuses l.ANGl'AliES AREAS Kfonnnercial Spanish Latin-Alncrica Mr. Shoup received his preliminary education in the schools of his home city, and came to the School of Foreign Service where he has specialized in Latin- American affairs. He is at present employed i11 the Foreign Service Division of the Bureau of Foreign and Domestic Commerce, and, after he leaves the School, he expects to engage in business in one of the Latin-American countries. OLIEN K. SMITH, A E II CRAWFORD, GA. Sergeant-at-Arms, Senior Class VOURSES l,ANGUAGES AREAS lJllll0ll12ltlC-CLJIISlllill' Spanish l.atin-America Mr. Smith obtained his preliminary education at the schools of his home city, and was for two years a student at the Georgia School of Technology, At- lanta. He has had some valuable business experi- ence, having been an assistant buyer for a large mercantile establishment and an assistant engineer for a large refining company. Havingithe desire to enter the Consular Service, Mr. Smith came to the School of Foreign Service where he has pursued the lDiplomatic-Consular course. His ambition is to represent his country in some l.atin-American country. ,G THOMAS W. SPAULDING SAN FRANCISCO, CALIF. FOURSES I.ANGU.mx-:s Aksas li0ll1l!'lt'l'CiEl Spanish Latin-America Mr. Spaulding is a graduate of the College of Journalism, University of California. His two years' service, in an important capacity with the Bradstreet Company of San Francisco, has enabled him to be- come familiar with the general affairs of the financial world. Fortififd by wide business experience, having held responsible positions in the export business on the Pacific Coast, he will be a valuable acquisition to any comniercial concern. His pleasing personality and forceful manner of expression are qualities which have served well in his business and scholastic life. I NORMAN C. STOW XVAslI1Ntz'roN, D. C1 Vouusias i..-XNLEUAQIICS Axms fommcrcial lfre-ucli I-.urope 1Diplomatic'Consular Mr. Stow has been employed in various capacities with commercial houses and is now in the Govern- ment service in VVashington. He is capable of office and administrative work of the first order: has had foreign experience, including three years' residence in Canada, England and France, and is qualified as a representative of a CO1'1lll'6I'Ci8.l or banking firm in these countries. Prior to his attendance at the School of Foreign Service he was a student at George XVashington University. He intends to seek a posi- tion in foreign fields after his graduation this spring, EDWARD L. SULLIVAN BOSTON, MASS. Class Vice-President Clj Comms:-:S l.ANGUAm-gs AREAS Commercial Spanish Latin-America Shippni Mr. Sullivan has had wide business experience i11 addition to a good education. He has been a travel- ing salesman, an insurance broker, adjuster and in- vestigator, and has had two years experience as an employment examiner. VVhile at the School of Foreign Service, Mr. Sullivan has specialized in the shipping course, and intends to engage in that line of business in the future. Q FLOYD E. SULLIVAN, A. B., A fb E , ' VVAUs,xU, MVIS. Exec. Com, Ilan-.Xmerican Studints' As:-II. Coeizsrzs l.ANIaI',uai-gs .Xnmsn E C01'lll11PliCiJll Freucli lyalin J'klllt'l'lC1l Shipping Sp: nish l'ar I :I I Before entering tl'c School of Foreign Service Xlr. Sullivan spent three ard a half years in the School of Connnerce and Bus ness .-Xdministr":ion of the University of VYiscon5in. He received his ,X. lil. de- gree from George XYElSl'llllglOll University and now completes his foreign service education by receiving an M. F. S. degree from the School of Foreign Ser- vice. Foreign lands are no novelty to him hecause for four years he served as an officer in the U. S. Navy, attached to the Destroyer Flotilla, and during his cruises visited many foreign ports. FELIX A. SZCZEPANIK NEW BRITAIN, CONN. Polish American Lvuiversit Cluh Counsifs LANGUAGES y AREAS Commercial Russian Near East Shipping Polish Diplomatic-Consular German Czecho-Slovakian Mr. Szczepanik is especially interested in eastern lfurope and the Near East as export lields. He is 28 years of age, and lIas had six years of intensive study in high school and college in Poland. and as a result has acquired a practical knowledge of Polish, liohemian, Russian, Ukrainian, German, and Croatiziii and Servian, and has lately undertaken the study of Spanish and FreIIcl1. He is a graduate of St. Johns College of Philadelphia, from which he entered the School of Foreign Service. He has acted as trans- lator in the l1'OVll1g picture industry and at present is employed in the Foreign Section of the Department of Agriculture as Statistician and Translator. ,H JULES S. TAYLOR, NEW Yokx C1'1'Y l'lllfCl'tZ'llll11lC!!f Clllllllllttilif C29 l'o1'11s1zs I.ANu1'AmaS IXREAS Llonimereial French liuropc Near East Mr. Taylor was horn in Paris, lirance. and has studied in various European and American schools, specializing in commercial, political and cultural suh- jects. He has had several years' experience in ex- porting. importing and research work. He has traveled throughout xvistern Europe, and was chief clerk for the Supreme Provost Court and Bureau of Civil Ahfairs, American Army of Occupation, Ger- manv. XYhile serving in this capacity he wrote special economic and political reports for the VVar Department and the Rhinelaud High Commission. HUGH H. TELLER lYtxs111Ncs'1'oN, D. C. t'oI'nsus l.ANu1'.m1zs Amazxs l'o1m11e1'eial lircnch lfurope I Hllllilll2tlC'COllSlllilf Mr. Teller is a Michigander hy birth, hut moved to XYashington, D. C.. in IQOS, and was educated in the puhlic schools and Technical High School of that city. Studied at the National School of Fine and Applied Art during IQIS, '16 and ,I7. Appointed in the field service of the U. S. Coast Guard in 1917, resigning from that position in T918 to enter the .Nir Service. Served in Aerial l'hotographic Section No. 75 until discharged in IQIQ. XVas reappointed to coast tluard Headquarters and is still connected with that othce, EDWARD H. VANDER NVAs111NG'roN, D. C. Cornsigs I.ANu1'Ae1sS AREAS L4Ol'll!llCl'Ci3l Dutch Europe German Spanish .Xlthough a 'llollander by hirth. Mr. Vander came to the United States in 1909 and has received most -ri his education in this country. He has a wide selling experience with various American tirms and also has a scientific knowledge of the dairy industry, for which the land of his hirth is famous. Mr. Vander speaks Dutch fluently' Zllltl naturally is thoroughly familiar with social and economic condi- tions in the Netherlands. JOHN B. WELCH WAsH1NoTON, D. C. Covksas I.ANorAcEs Anus Connnercial French Europe Mr. VVelch comes to the School Of Foreign Service from George XVashingtOn University. Being inter- ested in commerce he has devoted special attention to the subjects of the commercial course While here. llis business qualifications are quite desirable too, for in his capacity as private secretary he has had an opportunity to see the inside workings of business. RALPH P. WEST, B.S., VVASHINGTON, D. C. Iiisiorian, D. A. V, QVUURSES l.ANc:l'AoEs Anms I ommereial French lznrupe bllippnlg German Mr. lYest, after receiving his ll. S. in Horticulture from the University of Maryland. entered Govern- ment service for special research Work in vegetable oils. He remained in the Government service for four years, then resigned and became connected with the distribution of a famous brand of Olive Oil. ln this position he rendered valuable services to his employers by his research work in various vegetable oils. During the summer of IQZI he attended George lVashingtOn University, specializing in Admiralty and lnternational Law. and in the fall entered the School of Foreign Service, JOHN B. WISE, A qv E XVASHINGTON, D. C. lfilitorial Staff "Ye Domesday lloolccu Cvwksi-3:4 I.ANm'.mr:s Aramis A f ommerclal Spanish l.at1n-America Shipping Mr. Wiise has had a wide business experience, hav- ing been a buyer for a large mill supplies house, and having been a salesman for a large manufacturing establishment. He has traveled Widely in Europe and in South America, and is familiar with condi- tions and customs there. Mr. lVise is an C3I'1l6St student and possesses marked ability. He will prove an asset to any exporting concern. .1 N -1 p ,,,,....-..-.- ia sd...f..........., 4 -V 4 g if 'Q f 'N-4,5 is f 's .........,, N -Q... X 7 X , .A .... Q il, .QA X WRX ' " XNxxww"t"x' lNxswN.mmtmw-s--s xxvxw-9 Xw....,..3 Uhr Svtuhrnt Glnunril 1 , IHE Student Council of the School of Foreign Service is the Closest Q2 medium of co-operation between the faculty and the student-body. Wx f , ggn S J A- Vgf l lt isrcomposed of the Regent-Director, the Dean andthe Secre- ALLQSJQA. tary-Treasurer, representing the faculty, and the presidents and vice-presidents of the three classes, representing the student--body. Meetings are held at various times during the year, at which the needs and desires of the students are presented to the faculty, thus assuring a hearty co-operation at all times, and resulting in many improvements and benehcial changes. The past year has been an eventful one with many achievements to the credit of the Council, the outstanding one being the Foreign Service Prom. The membership for 1922-23 is as follows: REV. XV. COLEMAN NEVILS, Rcgczzt-Dz'1'ccta1'. DR. ROY S. MACELWEE, Dean. MR. THOMAS H. HEALY, Secrf'la1'y-Treaszlrar. CHARLES J. TX'TCMANUS, President Posz'-Gradizalc Class. FRANK T. TRACY, V1'cc-P1'esirlc11t Post-Graclizatc' C lass. JoiIN H. TXTATTER, P1'v.via'a1zt Smzioz' Class. IULIAN B. Fos'rER, Vid'-P1'v.s'irlt'111' Senior Class. TQARI. A. AI..BRECII'r, P1'c'siclv11t Fl'C'SlllllGll Class. E. lf. TXTURPIIY, Viva-l'1'v.v1'zlf11t Fl'l'.VlIIlIUll Class. "X S N tttttcxN ' ' ' x x' x x in it XX h Q xaisrsg,--fpix '- X' www 'tw M Yr www Nwew 'W' " R" -ww X A 'R' New N R52 . , 3 is MW XSSXWQA X Xe x. .... sw 5 exe xg xiii . 'ggi Xi., X A. .. .... we .Mes .A A .swf .X . ,S Xe N w .. .. .s ww XX- gf! - SC I-IAAL AF I-'AREIGN SERVICE tg, 5.................-- ll L, an 1 M. N1 K 5 2 E a E A S . . . . ... - .- -t c N. ,cw t Xsvs mg WN A WCW-Ncxx N , ..k. .N... 3 :::tT"k-is xii ,S ' 1 4 -se' I vga X ' - ,xxx SNA Nga-Rxt..-5 N- X3 xW ........ xxx gags ws? XX. "'N X X scacg? Illrwlimttn Qllaza igiztnrg ITHOUT guns or trumpets to herald their coming, the Freshman Class of the School of Foreign Service entered the year deter- ,js mined to make a new record for excellence and achievement. In order to become better acquainted with each other and with the professors, a smoker was held at which class spirit and co-operation were developed to a high degree-. Shortly afterwards class elections were held, and the following officers were chosen: Karl Albrecht, of XYisconsin, president, F. E. Murphy, of Texas, vice-president, John Hurley, of New York, secretary-treasurer.3 Brian Ducey, of Michigan, historian: and Joseph S. Herr, of Connecticut. sergeant-at-arms. At about the same time the various class committees were appointed, the following members being chosen chairmen: George T. Hirt, of W'isconsin, Dancing, Frank M. Conroy, of Michigan, Smokers: lluel AX. VVilliamson, of Iowa, Publicity, M. A. Smith, of New York, Class Ring. The Prom. Committee was also chosen, with XVilliam T. I-Iardaway, of North Carolina, as chairman, George T. Hirt, in charge of subscriptions, and Roy Grosse, of Indiana, in charge of transportation. Members of the Freshman Class have represented the School in many literary activities in the city. Narjan Pisarek and Joseph tl. Akstou, both of Poland, have spoken before local clubs on the question of higher education and the advantages of the Polish universities. A Polish-American Students' Association is being organized by these two. A further honor to the Fresh- man Class was the election of Brian Ducey and Alfred G. Paul to the Executive Committee of the Pan-American Students' Association. The Freshman Class has exhibited much energv, and has made for itselt a record which is a source of gratification to its individual members. XXX N X X X wx -s'x...+xv5 - - we mxxxw 'sm vs ' Q WN N N NW X Y XNNX S s A X X X NNN X gift, , , .Ms .sv X A X ""'A"'-'A""" '-eza:1i:1:1 'r"r' ' '-"' c""""" t ""' ss w Ns X .EL'.'lEg5SWJfBlEQK5K,AK 5f f PYONS .MN .... X .K.t..W.R..t.wmm.,.,,K ss . N 1 .............a. ........-. .. Y XXX ix wax ,,,,....... X QM wx Nm -QNXXXX M,,,,,N X XIIHX Rs ' Q -we Q, X - - X x,...... e ,... Ms. k,.,x xk,.x,.. x.x. ..xxK.,,.. t t ,,...N.N.xxx....,. . X N . . P. - ,cs Nw. i:'k,,,..-- X Ks X Rwmw...-ss sk :RRR xi? 'X" Uhr Hutt-lEvllP11ir Olnunril HF Pan-Hellenic Council, composed of two faculty members and Ea two representatives from each school fraternity, was orgamzecl in IQZI. Its Object is to bring about closer co-Operation between the fraternity members and the faculty in promoting the interests of the school in general, and to harmonize the relations of the fraternities with the school and with each other. lt has been eminently suc- cessful in its work. The principle accomplislnnent of the year was the organi- zation Of the lnter-Fraternity Council, marle up of all the fraternities of the l7nix'ersity, ancl having for its aim the encouragementi of inter-fraternity activities. The members of the Council, this year, are as follows: DR. ROY S. l.XTACELWEE, Deon of tllc School of Foreign St'l'i'lil't'. THOMAS H. HE.ALEY, SC'Cl'ClU1'y of the School. XYILLIAM A. GORDON, Kappa. Alpha Phi. FRANK B. CURRAN, Kappa Alpha Phi. ROBERT I. SCOVELL, Delia Pl1iEpsilo1z. IQARL A. ALBRECTIT, Delta Phii Epsilon. ELMER XV. LUECKER, Delta. Sigma Pi. THOMAS E. LYONS, Delta Sigma Pi. ' 'W QN?NX XWWwNYM X Nl"xX x X w wxsxx x X X N N XX X X X X I?X L. X bw xv X X WNNN sg X RW XNXX g Xxx mggggrgggggqswm., ,,,,,,,,, .., .... Q ....... ,WN .,..,,.... X NSN www ssss . Wsw.T.w.. ..... Egiiisi- X ,c .. ... - - ' ., W. . X , - - -r X . .- xc.. - qw 535 ssvb sa: Sw R. ts t X R Q wx X ......... ........... -. ......... .... - ...si .... aaa X lux Excu,-xNc5E ORE F CLASS IN 0f1'0r X015 by D zdzzclvd C01 A 4 Z 1.4 4 Z r-4 ll-I r A ssocirzfiolz zfs A fzcvficmz Stlzcim 71 -A Pan ...akciaa.Xta.ma-:rs-r'+"f'rm.mxN, , sw x X s RQ X .mw...........w....-......,,,, N... ,ta wr t N Os Q X 'X i N, . MXN X ,,, . Q-""i5:Xx XXX Sli we A ks XX t X wWm.,..iw s YI? Ms S ii K Xxstxxxx eff' Nswjcgc. N Q rgwitriiSMQWQ wld SRS mm ' X .. X X X Xx saw we i as as xg Q1M,,,.v- Nciw,,t..m.N.. NX . Q XXw.W..:l,..,...- Swv-........m..w,....w... XNNNS i wire Han-Amrriran Stuhrntn' 2-Xnznriatinn N Sunday, January 28, 1923, .Georgetown University was the scene of a distinguished gathering of diplomats from North and South America, who met to formally witness the inauguration of a new student association into the University. XVith that cere- 'mony, the Pan-American Students' Association first made known to the world its project, to increase the friendly relations among the Americas, and the methods by which it hopes to accomplish its end. The Association was first conceived by students of the School of Foreign Service as a means ofencouraging the exchange of students between North, South and Central America, with a View of developing a better intellectual contact between these nations. In the mind of Mr. Francisco Banda, this idea grew to embrace a more definite plan of offering aid to the students of South and Central America, by having scholarships offered them by George- town Lfniversity. After much thought and a great deal of work, the first prospectus of the Association was presented in October, IQ22, and the student-body of the School of Foreign Service was asked to subscribe to it. It is a well known fact that friendly relations are vitally necessary, especially in the western hemisphere, where economic and national interests are so closely associated. And these friendly relations are best assured through educational and intellectual contact. These facts were so obvious that the faculty of the School of Foreign Service were glad to accept the idea of the Association, and to help its progress by offering one perpetual scholarship to each South and Central American country. The actual work of organization was entrusted to an executive committee, consisting of Francisco Banda, chairman, john XV. Connelly, Jr., Juan G. Diaz, Brian Ducey, Lawrence NV. James, Richard C. Long, XVilliam Manger, Alfred C. Paul, Earl Pryor, Floyd Sullivan and Francis XVhelan. This committee drafted the Constitution and By-Laws of the Association, and the plansfor its continuance. - The Association intends to set aside and dedicate an evening to each South and Central American country during the school year. On these occa- sions speakers will be invited to address the Association and their guests on the country to whom the evening is dedicated. Moving pictures will be used to supplement the addresses, and the evening will be kept sufficiently informal so that questions may beasked. There will also be industrial exhibits, illus- trating that particular country as a market and as a source of supply, both present and future. XWWN X W W . .sv ...- W . .,. A .c t... . X va - ,.. .. .W .. N, A .V ws w get-x. mm. Q K x m tx x ww ww wx xx S W Ax x 3 wmv XXYM X .- Lama ,s .sw Nw is .s .sw Ns ., Q i' ' - -- f . . . -.s.. Q. 1. , K-is STUD x-:N'rs' Assoc'm'1'ION AN-Ax Ezmgxx ITTEE, P -4 M COM XECUTIVE E E T 1 its if Q X .S xlgivxitxxx , my X ' X w X xxx iam use K- Na wso,t.t....M.. N , N NNN? The Association is well under way, having been encouraged and helped by the school authorities and by the Pan-American Union. That there is a realization abroad of its importance is illustrated by an excerpt from the speech of Senor Don Beltran Mathieu, Chilean Ambassador to the United States, on the occasion of the inaugural ceremony at Georgetown University. Senor Mathieu said, in part: "These relations tend toward interest in mutual prosperity and progress: yet we should attach no less importance to intellectual and moral relationsg for not by bread alone does man live, and it is in spiritual work that the characteristics of a people are most manifested." BRIAN T. DUCEY. f"'7 C1 Mflffj " '-i. , 'T' 1L11'fi' Y Y' ff 73 f"lN I rn f X l ff., ,ki ' ' AAEFTIE-A gl i Af ' me ,T 1-f T e f - w 1. 3 1 mm atm: mr We .. .i 4 4 11 - tl Ni ill Vx: ' ,X U V H Fa- -jim T7? fi?-I fiflffl 4. ' ' 4 ' " 1 "o'e32':1- S 44 1 c CHUTCWLJ 3' Ni 9 X . 5 Nw NNXNXXNXNW K XN N' wX WWW N.: W' New ew ewxe N-News eww-vw. -X '- - -we -wwe wx X N Xie- W--www xg: ixsfgxg-' . ... ,- 5 X SK Q NX x , A, J- 3. .. ,,,, e at X XX e3eXeNge XX AY hi its sat to sts ....., .... 'N fiouzn THE ADVISORY Sfzzdullts' fls.voL'ia1fi01z 5, Pau-A1110 V, 5 1 3 L ............t..t.ym---'+'-'A"""t'M, ww 'Mmm . ,...R. . R-.,...-F XXv.v.-M-:Jf1...l,..s-A Xxwmv-sms..-mm.-Cf....W XNXWNNQ3 Xxwmy Uhr Grip Ein Mvxirn My Q4 N .accordance with the policy of the School of Foreign Service to 'fi 7 give its students the opportunity of visiting foreign countries, where they might study the languages and business methods at QM, sas, L., first hand, arrangements were made, in conjunction with the U. S. Veterans' Bureau, for a summer trip to Mexico. 0:1 June 22, a party of 40 students in charge of Dr. Roy S. Maclflwee, Dean of the School of Foreign Service, sailed from New York for Vera Cruz. On the way the ship touched at Havana, Cuba, and Progresso, Mexico, and the students visited both places. From Progresso a trip was arranged to Merida, capital of the Mexican State of Yucatan, which is the seat of the hennequin or sisal industry. There the students saw hennequin in all its stages, from the growing plant to the dried fibre which is exported. Early in the morning of July I, the ship reached Vera Cruz. After going through the usual custo-ms formalities, the party went ashore for a sightseeing tripg but as the thermometer was hovering around 100 degrees, most of the students went to the bathing beach and remained there all day to cool off. The next morning the party, in a special Pullman, left for Mexico City. , The trip by rail, from Vera Cruz to Mexico City, was one of great scenic beauty. Through the tropical country hrst, then up the mountains to the plateau of Mexico, following all the while the trail taken by Cortes and his Spanish soldiers in their march to the ancient Aztec Capital, the train finally reached Mexico City about 8 o'clock in the evening. The students were met at the station by members of the American Legion, who conducted them to their summer home, the General Prim Hotel. The next few days were spent getting settled, and on the 4th of July the students were guests of the American Colony at the Independence Day cele- bration, which was held at the Condessa Race Track. Field events, horse races and a baseball game were the entertainments provided. On the following night the entire party attended a buffet-smoker given by the Alan Seegar Post of the American Legion. The Y. M. C. A. was dis- covered next, and the students availed themselves of the different privileges offered by that institution. During the days groups of students wandered around the streets and through the many beautiful parks. A banquet was given on July 8 by the Allied Veterans of the XVo1'ld VVar, the Georgetown students all attending. This was a real Hsoldiers' XE S A X. Turf 'KFAMOUS FORTYU Before the Caslle of Chapulfcpcc ----.K - g Ny QQ NN N . xg all Q wc, XNNX ,...-....,x Xi QS? Xe" X R5 N 3,..1.....c. wcxxxx Egg may .- cs- ,,..-- . fW,,,, - .B Q .E .fs X ,,,.-Q W x . 3'0" XXN-W""" lNxNv.vMm..,-vii... xxwwsf kxv......s party"5 all the old army songs were sung, some speeches were made, and the banquet was very gay and very noisy. This was easily the social feature of the trip. The students next attended the inauguration of the new Educational Building, on July IO, where they saw hundreds of Mexican school children, in native costumes, dance old Mexican dances. And it was here that the party saw President Obregon for the first time. On the following evening, Dr. Maclilwee presented the diploma of greetings from Georgetown Univer- sity to the National University of Mexico, which was conducting the Summer School that the students were to attend. Classes started on the 12th. The subjects offered by the Summer School were widely variedg the curriculum embraced elementary grammar and conversation, Mexican His- tory, Literature, Art, Drama, etc. The students attended classes every morn- ing. and now the work commenced in earnest. The American residents in the city continued to extend courtesies to the students, every Georgetown student being given cards to the American, Uni- versity and Country Clubs. And on July 18, Bastile Day. the French Colony invited the Georgetown group to participate in their great Kermess. About this time Dinty's had their grand opening. The second contingent of students arrived on July I5tl1, in charge of Mr. George E. McKenna, of the U. S. Veterans' Bureau. These were the students who had remained in the United States to take the Consular examin- ation. They immediately started their work at the Summer School of the National University. The Y. M. C. A. next held an informal reception for the visiting students, and a basketball team from the Georgetown group played a local Mexican team, being defeated by a close score. The Americans played a very good game considering that they had never even practiced together, and that they had not yet become used to the high altitude. Over the week-end the students' baseball team journeyed to Pachuca, where they played another American team, and again the altitude prevented the Georgetown team from winning. Trips were also- made to Cuernavaca, a delightful pleasure resort nearby. Dr. Maclilwee now announced that each member of the party would be assigned a topic upon which to write a thesis. Inasmuch as the students had come to Mexico to study economic and commercial conditions, the topics selected were of that nature. Mr. John P. Bushnell, the Assistant Trade Commissioner of the United States, furnished valuable help to the students i x t XSwyWc x N x N ' "" ' W' Y Xu' ' " wr 1 X xx X s X s- ws vwxxx X ENN--"'!v . X : X -N - s-N X xx N xx my XX x xxx X X X -kxwsi .kms K3 .X New .kWS.S .S .SWS W .xxxxxww XS X X LAD X 1 1 - --K' " "" 'firgriixs .uvNw,,..-w'-'i"""Twm:-1i""""'NXX ggi...--..,, K ,,,. .,..,...:::.t.tg,wN gtg Q - , N om wx NX 322 s N, Q E Nr iN.a...,........w-r"""" NME in the preparation of their theses. At the same time trips were arranged to inspect the local industrial plants, the car foundry of the Street Railways Company, the Cerilla Match factory, and a local paper mill were visited. Ur. Macfllwee then arranged to take the students through the two homes of the Mexican President. The one in the heart of the city was visited first, the XVinter Palace, where once dwelled Emperor lVfaximillian and his beau- tiful Einpress. Charlotte. Next the students visited the Castle of Chapultepec, the Summer Palace, situated high up on the hill in the midst of the Bosque de Chapultepec. The whole morning was spent in going through the beautiful gardens and through the different rooms of the castle. From the observation tower of the castle, one could see the entire city and the surrounding country. Trips were made to Xochimilco, to see the famous floating garden, to Guade- loupe, to visit the Basilica: and to the two snow-capped volcanoes, Popocate- petl and Ixtacihuatl. Another day was devoted to examining the interesting pyramids at San Juan Teotihuacan. The American Chamber of Commerce gave a dinner to the visiting stu- dents on August IO. Addresses were delivered by prominent American busi- ness men, and by distinguished Mexican members of the Chamber. Dr. Maclilwee also spoke, outlining the purposes of the School of Foreign Serviceg Edwin Schoenrich and Elmer Leucker, two of the Georgetown students, made short talks on the benefits of the trip, the former presenting his views in Spanish. President I. H. Jacobs, of the Chamber, presided, and among the distinguished guests were the Hon. George T. Summerlin, American Charge d'Affairs, American Consul General Dawson, G-eneral Figueroa, sub-Secretary of Public Instruction, Dr. Manuel Barranco, of the Department of Education, and Senor Palavicini, proprietor of the daily newspaper "E,rceIsi0f'." The Summer School closed on August 28, diplomas being awarded to all the students. The remaining time was spent in completing the theses which were submitted to Dr. MacElwee on September 5. During this time the party attended a barbecue at Rosario Ranch, and went on an inspection trip through the factory of El Buen Tono, the largest tobacco factory 'in Mexico. On the 9th, the party left Mexico City for Vera Cruz. They sailed from there on the I Ith, arriving in New York on the 20th. The trip was over. Dr. Maclilwee is to be commended upon the good showing made by the students, and both the School of Foreign Service and the U. S. Veterans' Bureau are to be congratulated for the manner in which the trip was organized and carried out. There is no doubt but that everyone who went on the trip gained valuable knowledge and experience at first hand. The benefits of such trips are inestimable, and it is hoped that other trips will be taken in successive summer vacations. C. F. Coicmzs. NXX Y -5- .mtg .t .. as . .t .. so v N ..t s v- .au .. K X X . .. W. . ev.. A. X X X X XQEEYT: ...... W -115212: .-. 'ii" ' ""'i"' ' 'i"' .... . ,ss X 3 ,,...............,.....,,,wx X NX Xxxx mx WN ., X X ax N es- as ' 0 5 F N X t X A ,Ns . get R S N s NN NSW X has KW.......W-33"t't""" NNN? Binahlrh 2-Xmvrimn Hrierann nf Thr mnrlh mm' fa? gg' HE Foreign Service Chap-ter of the D. A. V. was organized in the summer of 1922 with I2 charter members. It was organized primarily for the purpose of co-operating with the Veterans' ...Yv2Q-52:35. Bureau in matters pertaining to the vocational students in training at the School of Foreign Service. - Since that small beginning the Chapter has steadily grown and has par- ticipated, more and more, in the social life of the school. Meetings are held monthly at which various matters of vital interest to the vocational students are discussed. Being part of a national organization having over one hundred and seventy thousand members, it is naturally of considerable importance. The main guiding principles of the D. A. V. are to safeguard the interests of the disabled ex-service man, and to perpetuate the spirit of comradeship which was founded in the service of the American Army and Navy. The officers of the Foreign Service Chapter, for the year 1922-23, are: Cowzmaudef' . I. SCHNITZER L7iCL'-C0lll1IllUltI'Cl' lEMM12'r'r CHAPMAN Adjzztaizt . L. LATHAM T1'ca.mrc'1' XVILLIAM P. XV RIGHT H l-Sf07'lt1-ll' . RALPH P. XVEsT Judge-Adtfoccztv TOWNER F. JONES Clzaplaiu . jonzv A. SMITH Svrffcanl-at-:Irms TOIIN .Sii.xN.xnAN vb . NXNYYNX 'NX F' 'Q pix I Q S i I I i z . ..x..... t .tMt...Wawv.-gssQ..:Num.cX,gx ,, .N...,.. N ,Ns iw XSS Wx .,......t.W.......a2...:::l...E..:Q:.Kxxxxxx .......a....,. x X .-+"'III "" . .N.N .R ' -' N , W- N X V xcwisx W' 'KN N ...ts K x 3 N.x, NX K-:gggxwmw Q as X9 x xx. . it K. ..N. .x.x.x.. .. Xc,,,.,,.,,,,...,....i..... xwt..1.3 lgnliah-Ameriran Hniueruitg Glluh CClCPTlNG as a principle that the student-body of all nations compose a large international family whose members have 1nany common points Of,1IltC1iCSt and similarity of ideals, the Polish- F.T.,gQIQKE. American University Club was organlzed on Armistice Day, November Ilth, in the year of 1922, by the studentes of George- town University School of Foreign Service, in XVashington, D. C. The constitution was signed by I5 charter members. They are: joseph Akston Henry S. Howlett John G. Palcho, Jr. liarly B. Christian john I. Hurley john Randall George A. Dunigan XVilliam P. Moran Stanley Shoop Charles 0. Frey Chester R. Norman Larry H. Schultz I. Harrington Hogan Marjan L. Pisarek Felix A. Szczepanik The following officers were elected for the year 1922-23: l'rus1'a'ent josEP1r J. QXKSTON Vice'-P1'esic1ent LARRY H. SCHULTZ Trcasweff . . . CHARLES 0. FREY Secretairy for Polish Affairs . TXTARIAN L. PISAREK Secretary for Americcm Aiifaiirrs STANLEY SHOUP Hristwiani . . . JOHN G. PALCHO, JR. There are three classes of membership: UQ Activeg C2j Associate: I lonorary. The aim of the club: The promotion of friendly relations between the university students of the United States and Poland by acquaintance with the history, literature, art, economic conditions and national characteristics of both republics through the introduction of educational lectures in the univer- sities of both countries, exchange of publications and personal contact. The Hrst important step toward realization of the above aims was the active co-operation, on the part of the officers of the club, in bringing about the introduction of the regular course on Poland in the School of Foreign Service. Upon the invitation of the faculty a number of lectures on Poland X 'w NS NNxXNQX . ..Nx . .. mx.. .W .. -WN MW. X--MN - www WXRXQXXRWYXS XXX t xxcxxtxxv x X A.. X R :WRX Vw Xbox W Nw X Q s Raw Q xox Rs 1- X R E3 ' e N N x x Xwx XX. A. , . X X . .R N s .X .x- . R .. x . X X X at..t.t,.t..........tt.........t,,,,,M . s X Q X' ,..., . .-+"33""" ,... . xii . will N'NXx si' Q-Q'N NN. xx W N,,x , , ..x. w....,.......... .. ,, were given during the second semester by the Minister of Poland, Dr. Ladislas Xllroblewski, and the members of the Diplomatic Staff of the Legation of Poland: Prince Radziwill, Hon. Hipolit Gliwic and Dr. Ludwik Ehrlich. Upon the invitation of the organizers of the Polish Educational Exhibit, held at the .Xrt Centre of Vllashington, lectures on "Press in Poland," by Mr. J. tl. .Xlcston, and on "Universities in Poland," by Mr. Bl. L. l'isarek, were given on the 19th of January, 1923, under the auspices of the Polish-Amer? can University Club. On January 29, Mr. Akston spoke, in the name of the club, before the lVomen's Press Club, at the New lYillard Hotel. The next step of importance in the history of club activities is the arrange- ment for a vacation tour to Poland by a group of student members. ln addi- tion to the tourist feature of the trip, the group will receive the educational instruction in the summer course of the Export Academy in Lwow CLem- bergj, Poland, and bring to America a collection of objects representing the resources and culture of the Polish nation, to be donated to the George- town University and placed in the "l"olisli Room" at the new building of the Georgetown University School of Foreign Service. 6 ,199 Exim X FB Pyxv E.n.gLL3'z5 Kollege Kur KLOTHES KLAN li E X X' X, vs x x x x i .cttw Q .sr .X X x x NEAR-FAMOUS SAYINCSS FROM FOREIGN FIELDS , Q I' 35335349 A D I Lk I X! Q 3550-I-.IJN?ORTH A , X f J' I 'Ja aulLolNe" - A S ' M c K 3 Y P . P 'DON'T LET 'EM 'ALWAYS TO THE GET AWAY wlTH IT" POINT. KIDALVYQYS .Seldom Wrllghl' T0 THE DOINT' A Borus .Stiff I fx-H fxbx N O C Evo :Po fr PE K Q ' Q ' E- I Q xx I-3.-P . ' 9 1 O1 I 5 3 'i . A ,SS E I A ' .AHL ' Iuuum.. lv one I f- VW X X S 4. .1 x ,.ef-:-f.::LvM- 0' L, I 1 X XLT Fenster Henncsso T-ff . . LL I-00k-- " vscE-coNsuL X x A 03992-I ff I .I I f -QT . I ' X R' , 9 y Q' 1 , I s isis I 00 P-T - D 2 1 if T- -: ' gi I IT 'wom-1 VVHILE "woTD'YuHwANT P" OTHERS SLEEP" Mar-ya fronsul C.C.6ee CHURCH ...NNt..WM.wtx.wayv-AmNN N ,ws X x ,xg B 3 N...xx,... ::....,:.----,...,, 9- --'-, -""i:3QExM X Sxgm sxwRxsx XT S my Ylixxxxx Q Rik X3 'K N S XG ,x.. .,,,wg,tM3., NX? X55 s owW?N,'X"'1 S "" N -W' N - x N X .X tim -KN Xe s N ms 1 Ni., N S -Q xx-uw,,,. N... , iNwm,,.,,,,..,t,,,..,... w- xxxxxwa qxxxmvg Srhnnl nf Jlnrvign Seruirr, Menrgetnmnu iiniurrniig, 1522-1923 Students in Students in Courses-Fall Term Attendance Courses-Fall Term Attendance Appreciation of Art and Architecture.. 12 Areas: lfrencli, Elementary .. . 54 liar East .. . 15 French, Advanced . 56 Europe ........ . 33 lfrencli, Diplomatic ,. . 12 Latin-America . . Z2 German, Elementary .. .. 29 Slavic XVorld. .. . 27 German, Advanced . . .. 14 Commercial Law ............,...,. .. 251 Portuguese, Elementary .. .. Z2 Commercial Policies and Treaties ...... 160 Portuguese, Advanced .. 15 Comparative Government ........ . 38 Russian, Elementary .. 12 Consular Practice ...... . 58 Russian, Advanced .. 12 Credits and Collections ...... , ,. . 48 Spanish, Elementary . . .. 84 Development of VVorld Coniznt-rcs. . . 191 Spanish, Advanced . . .. 79 Diplomatic Procedure ....... .. . 22 Marine insurance ...............,. ,. . 41 Economics, 1 ......... . . 168 Political and Diplomatig lli-1, ry ol' Export Sales ........... . , 165 Europe .... ........... ........ . . . 145 Foreign Relations, Li. S .... . 91 Seminar: - Foreign Trade Convention. . . . 45 1.atin-America ....... . . 28 International Law ....... . 74 Portugal and Brazil ........... 9 Languages: Steamship Class and Construction.. .... 32 Chinese, Elementary . . 10 Steamship Ofiice Management .... .. 32 -Staple Commodities ......... 218 Ng X ws i1""'-'R X Wserxxs sw XX X wx ws was ,X RX Km mms K kmki Q xx X MMM kwi Nxww X Ni A 1 Y t Xt , .1 W. .. -we , t W. Xsgsi-,ZX M ES, . ,., .. .s ., ., N X ts. .M M. at .M .N .X XX in X 'X ss-X 1? lea. X-SLXa.--,,,..a-aa .... . ....ttt ,., .... ,, ..,... X . X N. t N X I X " . WNNWWm WN Spanish, Advanced ................ 53 .............,.....,.W......,.w.., . .........- - 0" as e" y S 5 Z WX s.............-...-....- S,,,.:-S:---. x wNM0::::.1.-gxw YS NN xx : NN,.,,, t..:.e-Ritltwzm Sm X A I--...mx 0 N cw- , K, S .N r'1,,.....s-W X. N 4 X , X Q XX ...,...x.. 'T NNY' "" 7 T Xxxhmxxnxxxussxswwv P -... Students Courses-Spring Term Attendance .Mllniralty Law ............. . 32 American Diplomatic History. .. . 45 Areas : Europe . . . . Z9 Far East ...... . 15 Latin-America ............... . 20 Commercial Policies and Treaties ,... .. 134 Comparative Government ....... . 33 Consular Practice ....... . 51 Credits and Collections ...... . . . . 56 Diplomatic Procedure ................. 21 Courses-Sp ring Term French, Advanced .. French, Diplomatic . . . German, Elementary .. German, Advanced .... Portuguese, Elementary .. Portuguese, Advanced . Russian, Elementary .. Russian, Advanced . . . Spanish, Elementary .. Economics 2, International Banking and Exchange .............. ............. 2 39 Economics 4, Marketing' English CSpecia1j ...... Foreign Relations ..... Foreign Trade Convcnti Geography, Applied .... lnternational Law .. Languages : Chinese, Elementary French, Elementary Total Enrollment, Total Enrollment, 011. . . ..241 .. . 17 . 65 . 30 ..165 .60 .. . 10 . 53 Fall Semester .... Spring Semester... Students Attendance . 53 . . 14 . . 26 . . 10 . 16 . , 14 7 6 . 64 Paper NVork and Ocean Transportation. 150 Political and Diplomatic History ot' Europe ............................. 138 Ports and Terminals. . . Seminar: Portugal and Brazil. . . Slavic World ....... Steamship Operation .. Staple Commodities .. Wharf Management . .. .15 6 . 13 . 29 179 Poland: Her Civilization and Connnerce 26 Total Enrollments, Academic Year 1922-23... v Number of States Represented ............. Number of -Foreign Countries Represented... 415 37 452 43 15 Graduates of School of Foreign Service now located in 25 Foreign Countries. xe X Y NXWTN N xN ., .. www ,wax NXXX, vwxmw ww .SMX XY. .. ...xxx NNN www. WAWN Xxxgtixc-ex ..-gl x X x x x x , Os. W X, N 3' ... .am N li Cimgd f S Q ll E. 5 - 4 - i I ,--' L The 5 E Z4 C - E ? 01168 2 Z -I .T-I 54' W' ..'-' " :?.'," ' f Q 1 '.'Q:l::.Z1 gj3 l 5 ' I5- VJ 'iiifliiiiiiiifiij 51 f - fm' ' wg , He 5 A rf 5 ' 3 - f ' 5 - Q ----II' "" ::::::---- --4--.4..-.'. ,, ,"T2:::::::::g::g 14. l:xl--L17'-'--v LEO ANTOINE CODD, Prvsidmzt BALTI M ORE, MARYLAND A. B., LOYOLA COLLEGE, BALTIMORE A. M., GEOROETOWN LL. B., GEORGETOWN LL. M., GEORGETOWN JOHN BRITTINGHAM, SFC' AUGUSTA, GEORG1 A W. P1r.B., GEORGETOWN A. B., GEOIICSETOWN A. M., GEORGETOWN LEO J. CALLANAN BOSTON, MASSACH USETTS A. B., BOSTON COLLEGE M. F. S., GEORGETOWN A. M., GEORQSETOWN IEELTA PHI EPSILIJN Trmx TIMOTHY' F. DALEY 11U1u.1Nc1TON, v1:1m1ON'1' A. B., HOLY CROSS CO1.1.1zm:1z A. M., GEO1zc:1aTOwN LL. B., GEORGETOWN DEI.TJK TIIETA P111 LEONARD J. GANS TOLEDO, Oli IO A. I-H., ST. 'IO11N's UN1v1:11s1'1'v, TO M. F. GEORGETOWN A. M., GEOROETOWN K.111'1'A A1.1-11A P111 JAMES G. GLENNON BOSTON, MASSAC I1 USETT5 A. B., BOSTON Co1.1.12f:E A. M., GEORGETOWN CHARLES R. HERSUM WATERVILLE, MAI NE B. S., COLBY COLLEGE B. F. S., GEORGETQWN A. M., GE0RcsE'rowN DELTA P111 IiPs11.0N JOHN J. KIRBY BOSTON , IKIASS AC H USETTS A. B., BOSTON COl.I,EKiE A. N., fQEORGETOVVN IQAPPA JXLPIIA P111 THOMAS ROGERS MICKLER ST. AUGUSTINE, FLORIDA A, B.. GEoRc:1-:TOWN LL. B., GEORGETOWN DELTA THETA P111 CARROLL LAVV CTLUIZ CLEMENT F. O'HEARN FALL RIVER, M ASSAC l I USETTS A. B., HOLY Cuoss COLLEGE M. F. S., CIEORGETOWN A. M., GEORc:E'1'oWN KA1-lux ,'XLPll.X PHI JAMES CLARENCE STARR VIN ITA, OKLAIIOM A A. B., LSEORGETOVVN A. M., KQEORGETOXVN :DELTA '1'f1E'rA PIII MARION RICHARD VICKERS MOBILE, ALABA MA A. B., SPRING IIILL C'0r.LEc:E A. M., GEORGETOVVN LL. Il., CQEORGETOWN GAMMA ETTA G,xMM,x THOMAS D. KERNAN VVASIIlNlD'1'0N, Il. Lf. ,X. Ii., f2EOR19E'i'OXYN C40LI.liiiE A. M, CiE0Rc:1s'rcm'N f,10I.I.IifiE 606 QIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIE QIIIIIIIIIIIIIIE E RllllllllllllllllilllllllllllIllllllllllllllllllllllllIlIllIIlIIIlllllIllllllllllllllllllllllllm E 5 E 5 If Eng QIE : 54,3124-cfoffsngv45-niqcgafgacffsifociqvzo451:29cgxfoczcwgocZ1c214.2o1.?4Eo1Xrc214:a- 1 P Erahuatv Svrhnnl nf Blum J r' '1lL ilIIIlilIIlllIlIIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIllllllllllllllIIIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllE .. a: i E E E 5 E 5 E E I : : E E E E .- S 2 I 11 5 E S 5 : E E E E E E : : E " 5 3 E E E S :I E E E E E E 3 Z 'E E E E E E E E E E I- 2 E 2-,:g'g5+gLgo.g,3 3 3. 3.wwwfghgnw,fgw5f,fg,.g4.g4q,fg1j 5 ? E ,, 5 E E E E E E E Z '- - 2-I II fl L' E E E - E E - Q E I ' f- : Ellllllllllllllllfi Hlllllllllllllllfi GEORGE MICHAEL HANLEY, President M l LVVAUKEE, XVISCON SIN LL. U., GEORGETOWN LL. M., GEORGETOWN Mmusxu XYISCONSIN 5'1ux'rE LAW CLUB 1X'IEMllER SENIOR DE1:.x'r1Ncs SOCIETY WOODSON WOODS BERCAW CORDELE, GEORGIA LI.. B., GEORGETOWN LL. M., GEoRuE'1'owN RIEMISER GEORGIA S'r.x'r12 LAW CLUB JAMES F. BURNS ISROCTON, MASSACIIUSETTF- LL. B., GEORG1-:'r0WN LL. M., GEQRGI-:'1'owN DANIEL F. CALLAHAN NEW HAVEN, CONNECTICUT LL. ll., GEokc:x-:TOWN LI.. M., QTEORGETOWN DELTA CHI ATEMRER CONNECTICUT STATE LAW CLU1: JOSEPH ANTOINE CANTREL PHILLI PSRURG, N ENV JERSEY LI.. B., QYTEORGETOWN LL. M., GEORGI-:TOWN GAMMA IETTA GAh'lh11K LEWIS C. CASSIDY I'u1LADEI.1-UIA, I'ENNSYI,VANlA A. D-,, AIOUNT ST. MARY's L'ox.1,Ec:E A. M.. IXIOUNT ST. RIARYQS L'oI,l,r:ma LI.. H., GEoRm:1-:T0wN LI.. M., GEORGETOWN LEO ANTOINE CODD rmlxrmioua, M.xRY1.ANu A. ll., LOYOLA COLLEGE, BAL'r1moRr: A. M.. CEEORGETOVVN LL. U., GEoRc:E'rowN LL. M.. G1e0Rc:ETowN BIEMIXER SENIOR Dr:1m'r1Nu SOCIETY EDWARD COLLUM ALLENTOWN, PEN NSYLVANIA LL. B., Grzolusx-:TowN . LL. M.. GEORGETOWN WARNER J. CUBBERLY LL. B., GEORQETOWN LL. M., GEORGETOWN RALPH CUSSICK WASHINGTON, D. C. LL. B., CiEoRm:r:'rovvN LL. M., GEo1u:r:rowN JAMES DALEO KANSAS CITY, mlssovlu LL. U., KANSAS CITY Sfllom. OF Lux LL. M.. 411-:oRuE'rowN PIII IXLPIIA DE1.'rA NIEMHER Mlssoulu S'l'A'l'E LAW L'1,ms AIEMISER SENIOR DE1:,x'r1Nc: Sm'1E'1'v M. JOSEPH DONOVAN JACKSON VILLE, ILLINOIS LI.. B., ,IEFFERSON Sc'l1oo1.o1f L.xw LL. M., GEoRc:1-:'rowN lam-I VERNON ALDEN DORSEY CHEVY CH ASE, MARYLAND LL. B., GE0Rc:E'mWN LL. M., GEoRm:E'roWN 'GEORGE W. HARRINGTON ELrzAnET11, NEW JERSEY LL. B., NEW JERSEY LAW SCHOOL LL. M., GEoRc':E'roWN AMEMBER NEW JERSEY S'r,x'1'E LAW CLUB KENNETH S. HARRISON CL.-XI IRORNE, MARYLAND LL. B., GE0Rc:E'roWN LL. M., GEORGETOWN MEMBER MYXRYLAND STATE LAW CLUB FRANK B. HOFFMAN WASH I NGTON, D. C. LL. R., GEORGETOWN LI.. M., GEORGETONVN RICHMOND BOWLING KEECH WAS ll INGTON, D. C. LL. B., GEORGETOWN LL. M., CEORGETOWN PHI ALTA DEr.'1'A A. JOSEPH LASTOWSKI HALTI MORE, LTARYLA ND LL. R.. GEORGETOWN LI.. M., GrEORGETOWN MEMBER LIARYLAND STATE LAW CLUB LOUIS W. MARTIN 1.1uN1'r1:, N0R'1'11 11A1qo'1'.x LI.. IB., l'iE0uc:1e'1'mvN LL. M., f:EOR12ETOWN WARD B. MCCARTHY WASH I Nli'l'0N, D. C. LI.. IS., fi1s01u:E'rowN Ll.. NI., C2EoRc1E'1'0wN lJE1.'1'A C111 Blmlnsu I,lS'l'RIK"l' or C'o1.UM1s11x LAW MARCELO NUBLA MANILA, 1'111L11f1'1NE 1s1.ANDs LL. B., P111L1PP1N1-: LAW SC11001. LL. M., GEORGETOWN BIEMHER P1111.1P1'1NE LAW CLUB C1111 JOSEPH ANTHONY PAGE ROME, NEXV YOR K LL. B., GEORQQETOWN LI.. M., CIEORGETOWN RODOLFO RAMIREZ-PABON mo 1f1Enu.xs, 1-oR'ro Rico LL. B., UNIVERSITY OF Powro Rim LL. M ., f1EORliE'I'0WN JOHN F. RICHTER V WASIIINCPTON, D. C. LL. B., GEORGETOVVN LL. M., GEORGETOWN THOMAS DAVID RIORDAN VVASIIINGTON, Im. c. A. B., ST. .T01IN's COLLEIQE LL. B., GEORGETONVN Ll.. M.. GEoRc:ET0wN COL. EDWIN O. SAUNDERS, U. S. A LL, B.. UNIVERSITY 0If RUFF.-xI.o LL. M., GEORIQETOWN PIII DELTA PHI ARMY AND NIXVY CLIIII Flhr Mrahuatv Svrhnnl nf ilfnrvign Svvrnirv FRANCISCO C. BANDA, .X 21 Il Qurro, lictmnoa llxer. L'omtnittee l'an-Atneriean Students' Association international Literary Society Spanish-American Antheneum tlttmsus Laxutuxolis .harms lliplomatie Portuguese Latin-America lfreuch Mr. Banda received his education in his native land, graduating from the "Colegio Normal cle Va- rones' of Quito. He then came to the United States and finished a course at the Pierce School of Busi- ness ,Xdministration, l'hiladelphia. After two years at thc Xtharton School of lftnance he came to the School of Foreign Service, where he has specialized in the Diplomatic courses. He is at present Sec- retary to the Minister of Ecuador. Mr. Banda has heen very prominent in school anans, m.....g the organizer of the l'anf.Xmerican Students' Asso- eiation. GREEN B. BUSH, JR., B. S. ' BUTLER, ALA. COURSES LANGUAGES AREAS Commercial French Izumpe Shipping After getting his H. S. degree at Alabama Poly- technic Institute, Mr. Bush took up secretarial work in Nlohile. His commercial experience there awakened the desire to go on foreign service, so he came to the School in 1919. Mr. Bush gets his ll. lf. S. degree from the School of Foreign Service in june, and expects to engage in foreign trade pro- motion in his chosen field. EMMETT A. CHAPMAN A E II lxlUSKOGEE, Orem. f"H'RSES Lmzotmmzs AREAS Commercial Spanish Latin-America Diplomatic-Consular Mr. Chapman entered the School of Foreign Ser- ice to thoroughly prepare himself for service abroad. While here he has heen an earnest and thorough student, and has specialized in l.atin-American mat- ters. Nr. t'hapman is entirely familiar with husincss and economic conditions there and will he a valuable man in that field. l i 4 .44 PATRICK J. CONLEY PORTLAND, MAINE Pan-American Students, Association f'o1'RsEs l.ANuUAu1-:s Aiums Commercial French Near liast Shipping' Russian Spanish This "Down Easter" came to the School of Foreign Service after completing an extended stay abroad with the A. F. F. l'le is an earnest and thorough student and has prepared himself well for his chosen work. In addition to the technical courses, Mr. Conley has pursued a variety of language courses in order that he might better Fit himself for his work abroad, His ambition is to enter the commercial or shipping business in Russia or the Near East. MURRAY L CROSSE, K A fb lX'lINNEAPOLIS, MINN. Class Treasurer CD l'or'ks12s l.:ixc:L'Am-:s Aulaxs Iliplomatic-Consular French Far lfilit Mr, Crosse completed his education just about the time of the XVOTIKI XYar, and took post graduate work in the U. Navy. Returning to the United States he commenced his studies for foreign service. his ambition being to serve in the U. S. Consular Serv- ice. Mr. Crosse is well equipped for this service, and will be a valuable addition to the foreign represen- tatives of the United States. 'JAMES A. DeFORCE, A 2 TI PASADENA, CALIF. Secretary Inter-Fraternity Council Covnslzs LANGUAGIQS AREAS Commercial French Far Fast German Mr. DeForce received his A. ll. from' George llfashington University, and before coming to the School of Foreign Service, attended Johns Hopkins University and the University of VVashington. He receives a B. F. S. degree from the School of For- eign Service this year. He has had considerable ex- perience in railroading, farm marketing and farm management. He looks to the Far Fast as his foreign trade held, and at present is Regional Assist- ant in the Far Fast Division, Bureau of Foreign and Domestic Commerce. EDWARD FLANAGAN, K A 111 ASHTABULA 01110 5 Prom Committee C15 C23 Pan-Hellenic Council Clj Pan-American Students' Association Cornsns LANGUAGES Anus Commercial Portuguese Latin-America Shipping ' . Mr. Flanagan is another far-sighted Ohioan. Re- fore coming to Georgetown he received his prelimin- ary education in the various schools of his native State. XVhile at the School of Foreign Service he has not only demonstrated his executive ability, but has acquired a detailed and special knowledge of the shipping business. This theoretic knowledge he has strengthened with practical experience gained from employment with the U. S. Shipping Board and the U. S. R. R, Administration. He is particularly in- formed on European business conditions. WILLIAM E. FRANK, B. F S., A E II NEW YORK CITY Secretary, Post Graduate Class Covnsss LANGUAGES Am-:As Commercial Spanish Latin-America Shipping German Near East Mr. Frank has now received his degree of B. F. S. .-Xfter trying the College of the City of New York, George XVashington University, machine-gun opera- tion with the A. E. F., and a few trips to Central Anierica, he settled down long enough to finish his college career at Georgetown. VVhile studying in New York he gained practical experience in retail salesnlanship, but his trips to tropic America directed his ambitions to foreign trade. He has pursued commercial and shipping courses at the School of Foreign Service, and is now ready to enter his chosen field. ' KOYNE V. GRAM, A KID E LINCOLN, ILL. Staff, "Ye Domesday Booke" C22 Comzsias LANGUAGES Am-:As Commercial French Europe Diplomatic-Consular German Coming from the University of W'isconsin, where he specialized in languages and economics, Mr. Gram entered the School of Foreign Service to round out his education for service abroad. He has studied conditions in Belgium, France and Germany and ex- pects to see service in those countries. He is espe- cially well acquainted with the marketing of dairy products, having studied that angle of the dairy busi- ness both at home and abroad. Mr. Gram is a thorough and conscientious student and will be a valuable man in his field. ' 1 1 ANDREW KRESS I .AEAyE'rTE, l N o, CHVRSI-:s l.ANGl'Aui:s Am-:As L0ll1ll1Cl'Cl3l Spanish Latin-Anlcrlca Shipping After completing his preliminary education, Mr. Kress engaged in secretarial work with a large manufacturing concern, acquiring much valuable ex- perience. He then came to the School of Foreign Service to complete his education and has specialized in Latin-American affairs. Mr. Kress has paid special attention to the shipping courses, as he desires to engage in this field in the future. CHARLES J. MCMANUS, K A fb NEW HiXX'EN, CONN. Presiclent, l'ost Graduate Class Student Council Prom Connnittce CD C35 1'an-Hellenic Council Cot'RsEs LANGUAGES AREAS Shipping Portuguese Latin-America Far East Mr. McManus has been a thorough and conscien- tious student at the School of Foreign Service, and has acquired a valuable knowledge of shipping in all of its phases. In this connection he has become a specialist i11 Freight Traffic. llc is an extremely valuable man on account of his wide knowledge of the shipping business and there is no doubt that he will become proniinent i11 his chosen lield. EVERETT B. MORSE, A E 1I BIANSIFIELD, Mass. Col'RsEs LANGUAGES Aiuzas Shipping Spanish Latin-America Mr. Morse being desirous of obtaining a sound education in the shipping business, canle to the School of Foreign Service. XVhile here he has covered all of the shipping subjects and has paid special attention to Latin-America as a held of future endeavor. He is a thorough and capable student and will be a valuable man in his chosen Work. MORTIMER PJ O'SULLIVAN, K A 411 hlElJFORD, Mass. l'ron1 fnniniitlce C32 for-Rsias l,ANf:UAut:s AREAS Sliipping French Europe Par lzast Mr. tJ'Sullivan has trained for the sea for many years. After service with the U. S. Navy during the war, he came to the School of Foreign Service, Where he has specialized in the shipping courses. Having natural abilities in that direction, and having been one of the leading students in the shipping classes. Mr. O'Sullivan is sure to become prominent in his chosen work. FREDERIC H. REAL, K A 113 xV.X'l'ERl!L'RY, CONN. St'I'11CEllll-Jlll-JXTIIIS, Post Graduate flass litlitorial Staff "Ye.llotncsday llookeu l'an-American Students' Association tfornsras V LANoi'AG1as AREAS lJunlouiatie-Consular French ' Europe Shipping Mr. Real received his preparatory education in the schools of his honie city and then attended St. l3onaventure's College, Allegheny, N. Y., where he graduated. He then came to the School of Foreign Service to complete his education. and looks forward to a future in foreign fields. Mrf Real! has been a thorough student and has mastered his courses. He xvill be a valuable man in the exporting business. LEO SCHABEN, A C11 E l2.XRI,lNlQ, louyx Iirlitor "Ye Domesday Bookef' 1921-'22 Xssistant, Stapllx Connnoditics, 1922-'23 1 om-' rs I.ANul',u:izs AREAS Diploniatie-Consular Spanish I ,Latin-America Counnereial ' Nr. Schaben holds several degrees. having ob- tained his A. R. from Campion College, Prarie du tliicn. lYis.: he then obtained his ELF. S. degree fronf the School of Foreign Service, and is at present studying' for his l"l1.l'7. in foreign service. He is a inan of exceptional literary ability as is evinced by his editorial work for "Ye Domesday Rookeu in lozl-'22, ln addition. Mr. Sehaben is a specialist in Foreign Markets, and for several years has been engaged in that capacity by the Departnient of Agri- culture. Mr. Schaben has been one of Georgetoxvifs model students and leaves the School of Foreign Service with an excellent record. .........c.? 1 i i s i i i i 2 E 2 I 3 i 1 i 4 i 4 2 JOHN J. SHANAHAN PIIILAIJELPIIIA, PENNA. Pan-American Students' Association Couxsss V l,ANuUAGr:s AREAS Coimnercial French Europe Shipping Mr. Shanahan received his preparatory education in the l'hiladelphia schools, and, after service with the .X. E. F. in France, came to the School of Foreign Service to complete his education. He has showed marked ability in his work at the School. and is sure to be a success in his chosen life's work. JOHN A. SMITH VVnE15L1Nc:, XV. VA. thrnses l,ANr:L'Am-:s .AREAS tfonimereial Russian Near East Mr. Smith entered the School of Foreign Service after service in France with the .-X. E. F. He came determined to master economic and political life in the Near East, and has done so by sheer hard work. There is no doubt that he will prove a success in his chosen Held, because ability plus determination al- ways spells success. FRANCIS WHELAN, A Z II New HAvEN, CONN. Exec. Committee Pan-American Students' Association Historian, Post Graduate Class Business Stat? "Ye Domesday Hooke' l'oi'usEs LANc1'Amis AAR!-lAS I f'0llllI'lCfCl1ll Spanish Latin-America Shipping Mr. XYhelan entered the School of Foreign Service after completing his preliminary education in the schools of his home city. lie has specialized in the shipping courses. and has paid special attention to Latin-America as a field for his activities. He hopes to engage in this line of work after his graduation from the School of Foreign Service. ..-1-Q1 as cs as-xx 13 'W K 5 3 X ,X s as .1 QM X E NX W .c ...,.. X X K M X .,...... .. ...N We lx-w""' XXM.--w,,.M. --N- s - "Aww sy..m-....W. ww' tsc.....-f HARRY J. YOKOYAMA Nolufork, YA. PHI!-.XI11C1'lC2'1!l Students, .Xssociation Vorusns I.AN1a1'A1:1-Ls A111-:As Shipping French Far lfast Mr. Yokoyanra was l7Hl'I1 i11 Norfolk, where he acf quired a11 auibition to einer the shipping business. Ile is an expert in Oriental matters. having had long experience, Zlllll hopes to 111ake tl1at section his field of work. lle intends to study law after his gradua- tion from tl1e School of l'l0l'ClQ'll Service. zllmrnrg nf me 151151-cst-mart 111511 nf1H23' IIICN tl1e roll. was called for tl1e opening of the fall semester, a great many ot the famous class ot 1921-1922 were 111 attendance. 1.lpg2T,1,QJa,' Realizing the advantages of a third year at the School ot .lforeign Service, they lost no time in enrolling for another year. October Ioth rolled by before we decided to elect ollicers to guide our rlestinies. At this meeting noininations were received for all the otlices. Two officers were u11a11i111ously elected: Charles McManus, of New Haven, Conn., presidentg and Frank 'l'. Tracy, of XYZ1Slllllg'lOll, ll. C., vice- president. The meeting ended abruptly XYllC11 Father Nevils decided that 'llaron Korff could not begin his class i11 Political Zlllil Diplomatic History of liurope until We were in atte11dance. On October 17, IQZZ, our second meeting was held, which marked tl1e coinpletion of o11r class organization. The following officers were elected: XX'illiam li. lfrank, of New York City, secretary: Murray li.. Cross, of Min- neapolis, Ninn., treasurer: Zlllfl Frank J. XVllC'l2ll1, of New Haven, Conn., historian. XYhen the Post-Ciraduate Class of IQ23 leaves tl1is school to enter the business world, tl1ere will be lcwllllll specialists in s11ch subjects as Diplomacy. 'lll'2lllS1JOl'l2l'Eltill, Shipping. C1 nnmerce. l.anguages, Culture, Zllltl Banking. ilzhe .Xuiericau business lllllll is looking with watchful eye on, tl1e 111embers of this class. FRANK J. VV111cr.ANy, H1'.1'f01'1'n11z1. QA xxxx .. v xw .s .s .s - W as ss- s . sc. awww w w .Av .1 .s ww X sexe:-Sc bf 2 M -' .I .3 , V 4 5 4 W 1l.4 , ,f f -- Ill' 'xiii' M " lilfEf JHi3lfl7UXX'N znxmznx W " uf! QQQD .... ...x.N.N . ..,.t,.....,a.,. Rota- x-,-x ...x mg... x.x... 3 xt.. .S-iw, SAF XFX? FQ Q u0'l::::,,:::.T..5S:--ww-X X Avg:-N., ww-lusmt Nliigiif ..,N , .x.x... . .,.,.,..,.,,.. . NRM xc.. ..xx.,.,.x.N....... -M-W., .N........ swf wt...-f Evita ' Eiheta lihi C LEGALD EDWARD DOUGLAS XV I-IITE, SENATE HoUsE, l DUPONT CIRCLE Ojicers Dean . . . . . JOHN L. MCCOR MICK Vim-Draft , '1 HoMAs N. TAPPY Illastrr of Ritual . Clerk of E.1'L'l1Fl1llt'7 Clerk of Rolls . Bailiff . .Tribuzie F1'aM'c's Actizfi WALTER J. CAsEY THOMAS I. CLARY FRANCIS M. CRAWFORD THOMAS T. KEANE . AUSTIN F. CANFIELD H. Dobel Anderson Samuel J. Azzara Robert B. Bender Austin F. Canfield NVilliam P. Canfield Thomas P. Carr Richard Carvell Walter J. Casey Thomas J. Clary Charles E. Conner Francis M. Crawford Walter E. Cronan Thomas J. Curtin Timothy F. Daley Emmet E. Doherty Romanus I. Downey William J. Gartland I. Moyle Gray Edwin A. -Heafey Thomas T. Keane J. Harold Kilcoyne 'Hubert Kleinpeter Thomas E. Leavey John L. McCormick Daniel E. McGrath D. Frank Mahoney William M. Mellet Thomas R. Mickler Simon H. Rourke S. Duval Schell 'Thomas N. Tappy Eugene B. Sullivan James Clarence Starr Howard A. Vilsack Chapter Roll Hon. Robert Lansing Hon. Courtenay W. Hamlin Frank J. Hogan, Esq. Joseph D. Sullivan, Esq. XVm. C. Sullivan, Esq. Donald E. Long Fratres H0II0raI -i john W. Yerkes, Esq. Henry White, Esq. Charles A. McCarthy. Esq. Albert Exendine, Esq. . f 3' S- .'g...' Cornell University Cleveland Law School Northwestern University Dickinson University Detroit College of Law De Paul University University of South Dakota University of Minnesota VVestern Reserve University New York Law School Chattanooga College of Law University of Michigan St. Paul College of Law Ohio Northern University University of Pennsylvania Georgetown University Richmond College University of Southern California Fordham University Creighton University XVashington University University of Oregon Ohio State University Leland Stanford University University of California Atlanta Law School Columbia University Webster College of Law Kansas City Law School Boston University New Jersey Law School University of Utah University of Detroit University of Pittsburgh Alumni Smzates University of Kansas George Washington University of Texas John Marshall School of Law University of Virginia Drake University Northwestern College of Law Marquette University State University of Iowa University of Memphis Law School University of Missouri Brooklyn Law School University of Maryland University of Nebraska Vanderbilt University University of Washington Atlanta, Chattanooga. Chicago, Cleveland, Des Moines, Detroit, Kansas City, Los Angeles Newark, New York City, Philztdelphia, St. Louis, St. Paul, Portland. N snowy xo-gtg A f- we ww -rwx ss vows Mwwv-X sw- '- wr www sw wx N- NNNNY x is X X ,WANX .. , X If .. 1 H ' x ' I X , J 1 x , X f 1 , , -X 11 X. 1 , 1 -- V ' A ff X , 1 1 ' ,' ' " 1 1 . 1 1 Q , , 1 X A - x f , 1 fm . f- 1,f' gl. K t V, 1 I 1 1 1 Y x K ' I ,V X 1 k 1' , R-1 1 Ti T1 f X X f 1 11 I X if v X I XX I 7 N X X 6 XA 1 KX ,ff ' Qi x , x W Q ff N 1 M 41 f X X 1' 1 'ff TAX V S K 1 '-'J' 1 5 ,I V 1 ' Q X P Xi X LX,s'f X ' f 1 ,. -NV f X , , --K . N- ,' 111, , 1 1 ,, 1 .Wu .QL " 1 xx f' qg1.m?fc11.,lmm!,b QM x xfffm ffmx xx X' X' If-X X, 1 f X If 1 x X Q 5551 L1 1 x X 1 I Q 1 1 1 bl. fm ,YLH 1,11 RQWLL G51 ff ,X KXf'fa'1v- Y jf I. I A Q J"r1'.!viQ-5" Q KA K If xxx R11 KXX1 QS! N1 fy! E 51 , I X S! --., , : N1 ,' v 1 1 X 7 lr! 1g . 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MoRGAN, '10, .-llifnzuus .1lflr'i.vm' Clmnzrrllor . . . . . FRANK D. FOLEY lfirst l'ire-Clzlxmxllw' . . JAXNIDREXV j. RIOORE Sefoml Vive-Cllazzcellor . . THEonoRE j. COLLINS Master of thu Rolls . . . . jO1'lN E. MULLEN Ifegislrul' of Ilia E.l'L'lll'q1lfl' . BERNARD A. blCfiUlNNESS lllarslzal . l.ll7l'tIl'ltIll jolm j. Burke Thomas F. Burke Albert D. Cannon William Leo Considing Walter D. Crowley Theodore j. Collins jolm F. Coughlan james A. DeLany james W. Donnelly, jr. William j. Doyle, jr. joseph A. Edwards Frank D. Foley D. joseph Greeley Hon. Charles F. 'llughes Hon. David I. XValsh l"r4zl1'l'.c .flclltfi james M. Keating Ralph L. Knisley Cornelius P. Leary, jr. Maurice M. Lyons john j. McGarry, jr. Victor A. McGee Bernard A. McGuiuness john P. A. McGuinness joseph A. Mahoney Daniel F. McKenna William F. Manning Edwin M. Martin Ambrose S. Matuszewski Leo C. Mascotte Ifralres Ilonvrurii Dr. George lXleNeir VVALTER W. OIDONNELL NY1l.Ll.x:n j. lJOYI.li, jR. Vincent T. Monahan Andrew j. Moore john E. Mullen Patrick j. Mulvey Nunzi F. Napolitano Walter W. O'Donnell Nlfilliam j. U'Hear Leo j. Roszykiewicz lidward j. Shaughnessy Archie K. Shipe james F. Swift Patrick j. Taft VVilliam T. Welch Tir. P. Lessinoft llon. Samuel j. Nichols Ifrafres Facullatc Prof. Howard Boyd joseph H. Choate Chapter Charles Evans Hughes Chapter William Howard Taft Chapter Gavin XV. Craig Chapter jefferson Davis Chapter john Marshall Chapter Oliver Wendell Holmes Chapter Champ Clark Chapter james G. jenkins Chapter Nathan Greene Chapter Russell H. Conwell Chapter Richmond Pearson Chapter Washington Alumni Chapter Detroit Alumni Chapter Richmond Alumni Chapter Prof. Charles A. Keigwin Prof. VVilliam E. Leahy Clzapter Roll National University School of Law Georgetown University Detroit College of Law University of Southern California University of Richmond john B. Stetson University Washington College of Law St. Louis University 'Marquette ,University Cumberland University Temple University Trinity College XVashington, D. C. Detroit, Michigan Richmond, Virginia we X NNWXNN X5gg?'S.XN,S'3 X .X .Q W-www AWN SRX. SWS mwkwxxx .. S... ,NWN Q. wmwwx S.XN-NEQSEX QQ .TJ HALO mx SLHOOI1 fvI?OHCiHTOXW IYNIWHS NW UW fm, 1 Q fllxffff' - JEFFREY G. SULLIVAN ......., ,xy sg ..,. ..x.N.N.... . e. .... ..x. , 2. .N,.,,. . ...... , 2 NN tx sax' sis ssssse ...e-'izarrry ,Nxt X es i ev.. .tv t X X U N ,R WSW MQ tt 'SX is XeiN.,...vs X xw..y..,v....v.v,.vv XXX -A .- .v QLEGALD CHAPTER Hovsrz, 2011 Coi.uM1:rA Roan, N. VV. Oji'it'1'1'.r Viet'-Ju.rIin' Trramrvr . Clerk Mtrfzrlzal George E. Beechwood - Jerry F. Burns Sheldon D. Carey john L. Carney Benjamin L. Cosio, jr. Veeder Donaghy Redford L. Enihrey Roy XY. Fisher llarolcl E. Foster joseph Maroney Adair McCarthy lfrnfrvs .-'trtifi XYallz1ce Groves -lohn J. Haley Jerome O. llughes Frederick T. Johnson J. Harry Lnllruni ,lohn K. Loehe Paul H. Lutes llztrry .l. iXlcNerney Norman F. ftlartindule I'lt'dg1v1's Thomas J. Klorrisey 1'il'tIfl't'S Ilvnzortirz SHHLDUN D. CAREY llAROl.D li. FOSTER lI.nuzv J. MeNEuNisv ,louis l.. CARNIEY john F. Moore Jennings L. O'Connor Alohn T. Pelton Harold VV. Sill Carlos Sisniega Wfalter C. Stone Ieffrey G. Sullivan John V. VValsh Wm. Fllis Ziinmertnun lfupjene NY:tlet Uxven Thonnmson lion. XVarren Gmunliel llztrdingg ,lesse ll .'Xdkins, Esq. tl-ihbs I.. Baker, lfsq. lildrnond Brady, Esq. joseph F. Brady, Esq. IJ, VV. fliljtblltlglllll lisq. Charles li. Roach, lisfl. Ilon llon Hon llon . Constftntine j. Smyth Xvllliillll Howard Taft , lfdxvartl S. Melialinont Daniel Thexv VVright Washington and Lee University In Ifartrltaftn' I"rt-deriel: Stohlni Washburn College Kansas City School of Law Chicago-Kent College of Law Stetson University Yale University University of Michigan Illinois Wesleyan University University of Cincinnati XVashington University University of Kentucky CiIltlf'ft'l' R011 University of Colorado University of loxva University of Olclztliotna Western Reserve l'niversity Stanford University Denver University Ill, George Washington University University of Virginia University of ldztho University of Missouri lisq. University of Chicago University of Minnesota University of Alahznna New York University University of University of Southern California Nehrztskn University of North Carolina University of XYiseonsin Drake University University of North Dakota University of NVashington Northwestern University University of Kansas Columbia University Yanderhilt University University of lllinois Ohio State University University of Tennessee De Paul University Georgetown University University of California Chicago Law School BENQ A - vw s v sm sys A ss--we Mwessx Ns' " 'vs' aww ex- N X v' wnwsw X giix,-jkgsggg s E , f J X 'E f as g I X 1 gy xggq Adi F1 ff WLM Q-Qjlzy sf' 'U' P K .44 Lil: .mmf Lswmfwiilf' lrI'g'l'UXXX I XIX Hi W' , v aan. J ff at J Mcmipy WWM, Muna, J Q-ilkwsswjli gtg XII? Q EQILNRXX 3115 t Q XXXXSQX Wd ....x.,.xx N W N.xK.... t .t xx ,,k.N ... ...xx....k..,.xN...x.xxx ...MNXX NRQ xxx -"' R ...,.N... .... .,.... . .... i ...x,,., ...x. t . XwN.,iJS CE T t CE Cl.14:G.vxI.5 lOT.X Cl l.XPTTfR CH.wTIQR llovslc l625 K STRIQICT N. XV. , , Ofiiwzw C'l1r1Hr1'l1n1' . josmfn A. CAN1-Rm. l'1't1i'lo1' DIUAN A. A. S151nI.I.o J'Htllt'.1' . jonx E. Coi.1.1Ns lfcworilm' . Tnoivms A. Ri:vNor.Ds Qmrexior MARIQIN RICHARD Vlclimes .Sim-iff lill'll.XRD E. IFITZGERALD Huilijf . HENRY W. lQAl.ISZ lirfor lNlM"rn Lis AlAliORNl-IR, IV. Tif1.vlt1-rw' .Sh"rt'un1' joseph A. Cantrel Gerard P. Collins Robert C. Coyne George N. Dale lfmmett Daley Richard F. lfitztierald T. Vincent Gritiith Edward R. llalloran james S. Kelley joseph R. Kulas liarold j. Murphy Herbert Pillen lidward l.. Reynolds juan A. A. Sedillo john L. Sullivan University of Maine Syracuse University jonx j. SnAtfGnNiassv lil-:Nitv R. SCANN1-21.1. I71'i1Irf'.v in VIII'-:'r1'.tili1lr XValler A. Swift Theodore F. Carroll james ,l. Connelly john T. Daley ,jOl11l T. Flavin john j. Shaughnessey john j. Haggerty Henry W. Kalisz Elton lXlcArdle john T. Quinn Thomas A. Reynolds john j. Sullivan Don Udall john E. Collins john Coleman Charles j. Crogan 1:l'lIfI'F.Y llonm'r11'ii l.. j. l'. liitelnlunrn Thomas H. tiardiner lidvvard j. llastings William C. Kenyon lllatthias hlahorner, IV Arthur G. Reynolds llenry l'. Scannell jonas lil. Smith john j. Sheehan Marion R. Yiekers Theodore I. King S. Clark Schilder liarold T. Hanley ,l. William VVisel1eart Patrick J. -Friel Hon. Thomas j. XValsh, United States Senator Hon. james O'Connor, Member of Congress Arthur A. Alexander, Member of thc -Faculty lfranlc Sprigg Perry, Member of the Faculty A. NV. Tooke, Member of the Faculty A cfivc Cl1afvfr'1'.v lloston University Cornell University University of XViseonsin Albany Law School University of Indiana Creighton University University of Michigan University of Oregon Northwestern University Georgetown University University of Maryland lfordbam University Detroit University University of Illinois University of Southern University of Chicago Vanderbilt University California Ohio State University miss. .. .. es- . .tm XXX .. wwwmw x vs X X.. .. .Nw -X X vs X X X. v. tt-K x mx silk- NX ' . , m L 'E N i Q cs ' 5 ' I -2 1 Q X 1 , , F A Betta Qlhi ee , X z N ...... .X.. sr? AN Xi ew sig Q NNN Qilrssxx aswwsmwv' M as kg mt: sNsg,.,,e..NNvmyss mswssN v ss xx.. its 1 XX we eXx mm X N KN v- Ns N X ,ew xx X NN-s x x X N . ,..x,... N NNNNNNNW Xxx N X so ...- Ns X. ss Q X Na X X NXXNi,..N ---xNN N ...N..,.,..NN .. NNNXXXNXX Xxxxx 's Se i xmsw NN..NvN we sxNNN.N- Y ies N..,.N.N.N.N . X ' X .. ex s ffiENliRAI.j Cifi.-xlfriin lNS'l'.il.LlilJ MM' 30, 1903 CHAPTER llousla, 1402 M.xssAcnL'si:TTs AVENUE Officers Hox. Enxlcsi' NY. CAMP, llornfrury .l1zmi1111.r .fldr'i.rc1' AAYARD ll. AlCCAR'l'1iY, '21, .llllllllllli .'ld-zfiscr K ! I HID 'A' Albert D. OConuor "ll" Carl McLaughlin "C" joseph G. Gorman .-1 riiec " R. Reid McNamara "li" Vl'illiam G. llope "lf" joseph F. Howley Samuel M. lioyd james E. Cook Charles XV. Damron Vincent Dennis Charles Dinnnock john F. Driscoll, jr. Paul G. Felix Thomas Geighan joseph G. Gorman Bernard L. Grove, jr. joseph H. Hagan Hon. Theodore Roosevelt t deceased l llon. Charles A. Douglas llon. D. VV. Baker tdeeeasedj ll'illiam G. Hope joseph Howlcy Al j. Kane Thomas A. Kane 'l'homas E. Kelly Albert H. Kirshner john Klein Morris Mahoney john A. lXlcArdle Charles P. McDermott Carl McLaughlin Ilnnorary Hon. George B. Cortelyou Mr. R. Ross Perry, jr. llon. XVm. jennings Bryan In Faculty Mr. llugh j. Fegan Mr. Robert A. Maurer R. Reid McNamara George Murray Anthony O'Beirn Albert D. O'Connor Frank O'Connor llalter O'Rourke james P. Radigan Tliomas M. j. Regan Frank S. Shea Louis A. lYoisard Bernard D. llalsh Hon. Lawrence O. Murray llon. Peter C. Pritchard Hon. Stuart G. McNamara lllr. Sidney F. Taliaferro Cornell University New York University University of Michigan University of Minnesota Dickinson University Chicago-Kent College of L Osgood llall, Canada Union University University of Chicago Georgetown University Ohio State University Cllnfllcr R011 aw University of Virginia Leland Stan ford University University of Texas University of Washington University of Nebraska University of Southern California California University of University of Iowa University of University of Columbia University Kentucky Vlfisconsin Alumni Chapters 0116380 NSW York. Buffalo. Washington, Columbus, San Francisco, Los Angeles, St. Louis, Seattle, lllinneapolis, Houston, Syracuse, Vancouver, St. Paul, Portland, Binghamton, Philadelphia, Detroit, Oakland, Oklahoma City, Rochester sxx NNWSN NN K XXXsKNmmxxwsrssxiwx xssbxifgeix .t N. WN-www .NXNX we Xa Nueww my-vwmx XY. .N .eww We X NXVW. WHWXN X 'X .... sk 4 A LI'l.XV'PUIL VUAU EPSIUON PHI FHNFF5FiNI5FY x 'M ,, ...xx .... .. .W ,.....x . MW , X Q WN .,..,.x, ....,-.,.. ,,. Vs NX XX EN N XTX iw Q Nw Xgwxxx ....----.N Q me X ..x. . Aw. Re,..,5Er11-s-- ---- Q ' xt,...E at 1 -1 mn' au pm nn ,1 fGENER,ALl Pl CIeI'.XPTI2K Ciiixrrrck Housiz, 1717 COl.L7lX1l3I.-X Ro,xD fi O f7il'Cl'S Clzanccllo 1' . It 'IUCK'-Cf!tI11Ct'HU1' B Il rsa 1' . 5617120 . . --1.v.v1'.vfa II t Sc1'1'I1c Hixto 1'1'fz11 . C11 a plain ll'YLIl'dC1l . l.lARRY li. iXr.1'koV1s . SAMUEL Ii. BlliRRIAM M11.'roN M. XX'1s1Ns'rock IHQRNARD L. Conifkify . GILBERT CAL-1.,xN liilmxxlm M. Ros15N'r1LxL . LEWIS H. MAX BERNARD L. Bglsiqm 1:l'tIl'l'L'.Y in Svlmlczl llarry lil. iXlprovis lii'l'11Zll'll l... Ilziskin tfhauney Brown Gilbert Caplan Alexander Chase George .X. Ginsberg liCI'1lZll'tl L. Cioclfrey xlZlUl'lCC Golcl George li. Gordon Albert XY. Jacobson Paul jeffrey Jerome J. Kriek Lewis ll. Max Samuel li. Merriam -Xlfrecl l'z1stern:1k 'lilieoclore ul. Prober lfclwarrl Xl. Rosenthal .xllfillllllll Rubinstein Leo Selllosluerg Fred Schnider Milton Nl. XVeinstoek Dzlviil Yurow Clmfvtm' Roll Colnlnhia University New York College of Dentistry New York University Cornell L'niversity New York Mecliezll School I'lvrclh:1n1 L'niversitv Iloston University Massaelnisetts 'Institute of Teelniology Yule University llzn'x'arrl University L'nix'ersity of Georgia lfmory University Georgia School of Teeliiiologv Nefiill University University of Vermont Tufts University f"ei,rg'etown 'L'nix'ersily University of Pennsylvz1ni'1 Syracuse University Dickinson College University of Charleston University of Michigan NX E XM 'TKSQXS 3 NN VH WV! NTY gononwoxw mMr1M'f lA1mf INIVISHSIVIW ...........................-t....wlv.-M-t , .... .X.... at ,vt W,,,,,, ...... : ...RR .... :tg...S:5 mix f"""'-N K- , N -' K , ,, , NX ..-f---'--s Hhi Alpha GAMMA CHAIYFER, CiliURCili'l.'OWN UN1VlCRSl'l.'Y CJRGANIZED IQI4 CIIAPTICR I'lUl'SI-1, 187: t'.xl.11fokN1.x STRIQET, N. XY. Oficers Grand Regent . ALFRED RI. SCHXVNRTZ V. G. R. - Louis Ros:-:NBERG K. O. S. S. . DAVID G. FREEMAN R. 0.15. C11Am.1-Ls B. ACKIQRMAN K. O. li. . . Mixavns S. SMITH .'I. K. O. S. S. ...... JXLI-'RED L. BENNETT .llfrnzlmr of 1"uvuI1y.' Dr. Charles Basseches .flrlifiv !llv111In'l'.v for Yarn' 1922-23 Charles B. Ackerman Maurice A. Goldberg Louis Rosenberg Charles Basseches Samson D. Gottlieb David B. Sehlessinger Alfred L. Bennett Mitchell A. llarris Alfred M. Schwartz Philip Berenter Edward Leifer Marcus S. Smith Harry L. Cohen Melvin Ottenherg David Tavlin Maurice S. Cohen Leon Robbin Henry Stearman David G. Freeman Jack Roberts Louis D. Yudkin R011 of Clzafvfvfs Alplza Chapter, George Vlfashington University, XYashington, D. C. Bam Chapter, University of Maryland, Baltimore, Md. Gamma Chapter, Georgetown University, Washingtoli, D. C. Delta Chapter, Northwestern University, Chicago, Ill. Epsilon Chapter, Maryland State College, College Park, Md. Zeta Chapter, Yale University, New Haven, Conn, lim Chapter, Johns Hopkins University, Baltimore, Md. Theta Chapter, New York University, New York City. Ivla Ci1lUI71I'I', Columbia University, New York City. Kalvfm Chapter, lfniversity of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia, Pa. Lau-zlwda Chapter, De Pauw University, Chicago, Ill, .llu Chapter, University of Virginia, Charlottesville, Va. XVashington Alumni Association, XVashington, D. C. Baltimore Alumni Association, Ilaltimore, Md. New York Alumni Association, New York, N. Y. Rag x ... t saws ..... X. ,s Xas Nw .sms RNS-X--,tx ox f I X x f . f f XXX rl, i K Affiepo A ' QW f QILFAMESV Pmm ' ' 1 ggilwm - l Qtffmmfamlwmxxfw Q lNlX'I3RSVIW 1 I 5 1 A? C. Frye N .... -1-Q QQ-Qv- 1 Q . ' i.. ., . ,xx...,x...xN.x,,. . WF f XY' X YW .N.. 4 W ..,.x . ...x,.x . . N SX 3-.6-if Xx.....m-itll. ......,.... QN-xN,...,.,,,,..... ...,.x- . NXNXWNQS Xxx...-E QLEGALD Lioinicsz Blue and Gold Morro: Pm Banu GCIIICU Officcrs S IJ. Clzief .lIl.YfI'Ct' .-l.v.v0c1'c1z'c fI!A'fI'l'C Builiff . lim 14S.Yli.YfClllll Builiff . Clvrle H1'.vt01'1'u11 .lftlllflllll IfUll1lI'tl1'j'+XYIl.l.lAM FIIQNNINGS Piuciz, M. A., L bl. Aquino O. Burke XY. G. Burke J. J. II .x. .I - 14. Q. .I- J I. If B J. l'. Burns Cann G. Cl1l'lSlCllSO1l Cialicialwilu liclwzml Clllllllll .IQ Conway . .X. Curran N. llnnais .X. llrmovznl .. lf. lfinnin IC. Xl. lllilllilgflll . .X. lflzxnagzm l"l'clfl't'.S' .f1ct1':'i j. L. Grifnn A. L. Gunther I". sl. Harahan bl. lf. Haralian ,X. .X. Clark XY. H. McCoy l'l'llW2l1'Cl Lyons john Prcte M. XYz1yl:u1cl XY. R. fIZlLlSCllLlltZ bl. lf. jones Cl. Joyce il.. 14. Kerry . lm. Kelly ,I ll. AX. Kelly, Jr. A. L. Kennedy Jlxixuss P. BURNS .IAMES F. ll.ix1z.xliAN xxxim M. FLANMQAN jixiyircs XVELSH FRANK El. BIALLOY Eimmxizu LYONS BiQRN.xun C. FRYE L. ll., LL. ID. H. G. Lauten F. Malloy lf. L. iX.l2ll'll1lljOll1ll .eX. Rich F. A. Russell lf. R. Slmllell I. l'. Segatfwre QI. L. Sliellnian Charles Vece NV. Volkinor Jas. XVelsl1 G. .X. Ringger C. ll. Dnllerty H. Nl. .Xnwres XY. G. Slebbing E. Hart XV. L. Sheridan P. J. Kinnahan F. X. 1.11 Frzmcc J. Gowans S2331-lex..-bgigx X -W' www 'xwx ew we Q'-Ngww wwwwx 'NV " 'WN N X WNW' W' ii 'f..ssE5ET2 .M dim 3?ATER Nl T? 11 H . if 22 Jflffwn 'lluiwsu T W my sv Qs? s 14 G Q4 FUI S V ..1..........11...Qt.:.1...t:1.gt.?..vt.t-twrw K ...- -:iw S Q X ,,,, e ....x XX X PX ' two- .N wx X rx N N X s,,.::1+-M-1x N Kx0wt..-33:g't"'1Z-sry XX as N Nw X- Q , we X me Nxt .,..,. x.NN . X xx ...., K wr' t.t..tW.s--s sw.v,...esm...,..t.1- 155i QDmPga iliuiiter FOUNDED AT BALTIMORE CULLEGE or DENTAI. SURGERY, 1892 BETA THETA CHARTER INSTALLED 1912 xx X R N N so .New-se B Nwv.,,tts.tv..... xxx N Q ,Q X Xwas Cltalvfcr R011 Co1.oRs: 131110 and Wlzite PUB1.u:AT1oN: The lfrafer Arrivig Cn1x1'TeRs: 51 .'Xi.l'MN1 CH1xpTi:Rs: 42 Ojicvlzr llfflltf-1'CUIIIIUIHOI' . . DR. CII-XRLES iiASSEt'lI1iS ljrau1z'1Ilu.rlt'1' . . R. G. LAMB .lllIIiUl'llIl1.Ylt'l' II. B. IIi:RTFoR!2 SCCl'Cft1l'y . J. D. I-Iicxi-:v Trcasnrm' N. J. MeDoN.-un Historian. . . A. Y. Dowxigs F1fa1'r1'.r At'fI.'I'i J. F. Brady F. F. Holmes J. J. KIeGuirk W. N. Brashears J. IJ. Hickey N, J. McDonald F. I.. Barrett ll. B. Ilertforcl NV. R. MeLister W. F. Colliton XY. N. Johannessen XY. J. O,Loue A. V. Downes 1-X. J. Kane XY. J. Roberts S. I.. De Burr I". 1-X. Kohlnieir 1-X. I.. Sehrotli J. J. I'oley R. G. 1-111111 R. A. Haggerty J. I' A.. . Miller i Klalionev E3 In Farzzlftila W. S. Benedict, D.D.S. J. R. Faris, D.lJ.S. Chas. Basseches, D.D.S. D. T. Gates, D.D.S. P. B. Bain, D.D.S. Frank Hogan, D.D.S. Fred Cary, D.D.S. J. G. Reilly, uns. H. C. Hopkins, D.D.S. Ci. Stutznian ti. P. XYhitney D. O'Donnell, D.D.S, M. 1-X. SIOl111IlEI.11, D.D.S. C. E. Smith, D.D.S. W. Schultz, D.D.S. Baltimore College of Dental Surgery New York College of Dentistry University of Pennsylvania Tufts Dental College NVestern Reserve University Philadelphia Dental College University of Buffalo Northwestern University Chicago College of Dental Surgery University of Denver University of Pittsburgh Marquette University Harvard University Louisville College of Dental Surgery College of Physicians and Surgeons Ohio College of Dental Surgery Atlanta Dental College University of Southern California University of Maryland North Pacific Dental College Ohio State University N5i5Si.b't.113x R Indiana Dental College University of Illinois University of California Tulane University St. Louis Dental College Georgetown University Southern Dental College University of Michigan College of Dental and Oral Surge University of Iowa Vanclerhilt University Medical College of Virginia Washington University Kansas City Dental College Texas Dental College Vifestern Dental College University of Minnesota Royal College of Dental Surgeons Loyola University Creighton University McGill University ry WQWWXQTS S NN'NXN 1'f':'- -xii ' - s- -f w -N R sm -N v-we Q wewx 'XY' " W' XR N X NX -v- xww EEN-xt--'gxgsg D NR R. .sts .R .stems R. .Kai ff X X f I. ff I 4 Y. v 1 ,X 2 E xx xx I PSI PHI mix Xl X , C iljOliGfEfPOXY yhyxx N,x, - ,xxxxxx , x.X,-x---X----k.x....., Q .,xN. . . ..., . ----K X . I m ss SZ- Qwest... so we Mg .kQI.vI......sesmm gyNW? i QQ X w NN XX? , Q.-ss vets '...,.......m .t .Nxt . x X as ,H ,. .N..., . .N,N N...-S NN...-P 361 1551 ight illuiiier FoUNDI-:D .-vr 'rue LlNIX'ERSl'l'Y or MICHIGAN, 1889 ALPHA XI CHAPTER lNs1uxLI.En 1919 CHAPTER HoI'sIc, 1622 S STRIQIQT, N. XY. Cowes: I.r1t'e11der and CITLIIII PlfI:I.Ic'.fx'rIoN: "'l'!It' Xi lin' 1,1114 Quarterly" l1I't1fI't'.Y in VIII'-2'r1'.viliIlf CllltIf7fKTl' flN1L'l'I'.Y JOHN li. l3R.xzINskY ..... . l,l'f'.S'1Ull'l1f NVILLI.'xIyI li. 1YII.I.I.vxIs I'III'-l'I'c.9I't1'I'1If ANrHoNv SINCAVAGL: . . . .S'c'cr'etary 15.-XVID ,l. liITzcIBIzox . . lliI'l."!I.Y1ll't'l' .ALEX Li1'liAS . .lltlxlrr of Cu1'rInoiIiI'.r NORLIAN CoNI.oN . . lidifm' IVRANIQ SIinIz.xvI: ..... . . . Cmzsor CLASS 1923-J. Nl. Cox, Jos. J. Manley, Jos. P. hlurpliy, james l.. Purcell, Stratis P. Sakis CI.Ass 1924-john P. Hrozinski, NV. C. Gray, E, P. Harley. Chas. Peluso, H. H. 1lcCuteheon, C. XY. Parsons, lf. 117. 1lV1lliZl1l1S CLASS 1925-jzunes A. Connell, N. A. Conlon, Chas. l'. Conners, XVIII. H. Martino, Thos. E. Morris, il. B. McGrath, Yineent R. O'Neill, Vie. N. Quinn, ll. P. Ranolrls, .l. l.. Spellnian, Anthony A. Sineavage, .-Xl. I. Schmitt, john J. Zawarlyki, A. J. l.ukas, Davirl J. liitzgibbon CLASS 1926---Howard E. Berger, Vincent P. Hart, john j. Keaveney, Iiliner R. Smith, lfrank ll. St-grave S1tI10l'd1'lIt11C Clzapler Rolls filflla, University of Michigan, .Xnn Arbor, Mich. Beta, New York College of Dentistry, New York, N, Y. ffflllllllll, Philadelphia Dental College, Philatlelphia, Pa. Delhi, lialtiniore College of Dental Surgery, llaltimore, Md, lipsilon, University oi Iowa, loxva City, lowa. ljfu, University of Maryland, Baltimore, Mal. Tlzffa, Indiana Dental College, lnmlianapolis, lncl. Iota, University of California, San Francisco, Cal. Kafvpu, Ohio State University, Columbus, Ohio. Ltllllbdtl, Chicago College of Dental Surgery, Clneago, lll. Mu, University of liuffalo, Buffalo, N. Y. Xi, Medical College of Virginia, Riehniontl, Ya, fJllIil'I'0II, Royal College of Dental Surgeons, 'l'oronto, Ont. l'i, University of Pennsylvania, Philaclelphia, Pa. Rho, Northwestern University, Chicago, lll. .S'iyI11a, University of Illinois, Chicago, lll. 'l't1zz, XX'asl1iII,Qgton University, St. Louis, Mo. Ufisilnn, Ohio College of Dental Surgery, Cincinnati, Ohio. l'l1i, University of Minnesota, Minneapolis, Minn, Clif, Kansas City-NVestern Dental College, Kansas City, Mo, l'.ri, University of Nebraska, Lincoln, Neb. Omega, Vanderbilt University, Nashville, Tenn. .-11111141-lffvsiloiz, North Paeilie Dental College, l'ortlanrl, Ore. .fllplm-lifa, Atlanta Southern Dental College, Atlanta, Ga. .-llfvlnz-Tliefa, University of Southern California. Los Angeles, Cal. .tllfvllci-Kalifm, Creighton University, Oinaha. Neb. zllplla-XII, Tulane University, New Orleans, La. .fllplza-Xi, Georgetown University, NVashington, D. C. .-llfvlui-Olzlirron, University of Tennessee, Memphis, Tenn. Alpha-Pi, Baylor University, Dallas, Texas. X' EEE-,-S. 0-,xii .e Y. W-ww .tm X Q X.. Q... v X we X . t.. .v xt.. . X A , Q X. 4. Xe., New islsxissgist Ns . g. HH T AF CH HA Ah? JALPHA WNW ATEH1 H F ELTA D MA SG A DEBT M p-A., .N 1 fn' s 4 Q--. - W k g' 2 X R 9-4 4 E1 U1 4 E5 5 3 GE OH ,GE n Q ,R . 3 x X ..,...a..,. . S 'SN E KT f 'as x.... . R NS Q, ' A ..X,.... . .. S4,W,,...........:..... NRCS Evita Sigma Brita Knztvr FOUNDEIJ lX'lARCH 5, 1883, IANN .ZXRBOR, Bllfjll. OPENED Ill' A CHAPTER AT GEORGETOWN UNIVERSITY QDENTAL SCIIOOLD, IQII, AND CHAPTER GIVEN NAME, AI.PIIA, JXLPIIA Colors: TzH'q1101'se Blue and Garllet .lll DR. lJORAlV S. THORN . I 'llIZJc'l'S in lfrlezzlfy . . . . llepntrv Gram! lrlrzxtef' Profvssvr of C1'0wn and Bridge DR. GEORGE R. .l':I.LIS . . . . . .'lS.S'l.SfUIlf Dean 1'r0fe.Is0r of O,hf'1'aIi-r'v Deufisfry DR. IX. TAYLOR . . l'rOfe.v.mr Of Uuulul IIi.vlw1'y, lilllius and J11ris1fr11dmm' DR. CHARLES Cf. l.ON1aCOR DR. l':lJNV.-XRD lXlAGNl'IR I I1 fll'lIIt1I'1' CllllIf7ft"l' Officers CLARENCE J. SC1lNYEIKllARDT', '23 Grand Muster FRANCIS XV. NASH, 23 . Worthy Muster JOSEPH -I. REIDY, ,23 . . Scribe VINCENT A. CHAOZIEWICZ, '23 Trea,mrer FRANCIS A. LEONHARDT, JOSEPH A. MCHUCII, '24 THOMAS li. HliSI.IN, '24 '24 Senior Page Junior Page . Historimz KENNETH R. SKINNER, '24 . Tyler 1 .4CfI.i'6 Members VVilliam Seugstacken, '24 Charles Gavelcla, '23 Cecil Anderson, ,24 Joseph Drennon, ,25 James Hynes, ,24 Thomas Hand, '26 James McGrath, '24 Chas. Hand, '26 Neil McHugh, '24 XYilliam Torpey, '26 George Carthy, '25 lfclward Delaney, '26 Chas. Dinsmore, '26 NN ... ............. v .... 4 N I' i,..,,.. ,.. wr-v......,..........v...-.em........ xxu..........-.....N W NN N NN ,gr 7.91 .L l V ' ' it l .-"5 A , . -- Qs x X X ts x s s Nx X .,,..w----X sew -1 9, e 4 'G twcct..c.M-sx ws N-X X X xx' as X eil". l' ASX .. .,.x...x ls be ..... , NNX gx lg .,.x.. After Glmn Hearn ROM two points of view alone have we a wide and satisfactory view of line-one, as amid the glorious tints of the early morn, ere the dew of nf?-life youth has been brushed off, we stand at the foot of the hill, eager for the of pyjlf journey, the other, wider, perhaps, less satisfactory, as we gaze from the summit, at the lengthening shadows cast by the setting sun. From no point in the ascent have we the same broad outlook, for the steep and broken pathway affords few halting places with an obscured view, Dante. after a difficult climb up the moun- tain of lfurgatory, turned to the East and exclaimed to his conductor: "All men are delighted to look back." Hence, on this occasion, Omega Upsilon Phi is delighted to retrospect and prophesize. 'l'wo years ago Omega Upsilon Phi, with extreme hardihood, selected a handful of representative, responsible and resourceful men. All true and all tried in the cate- gory of fellowship, all branded with the spirit of their pioneers, and all possessed with the true professionalism of the Omega family in the other leading lxledical Colleges of tl1e country. Men trained in the Art of Detaclnnent, in the Virtue of lllethod, and in the Quality of 'lhoroughness were the chosen few to carry the banners of the Lambda chapter of Omega Upsilon llhi. Thus, men of this calibre, of this type and character, brought forth Omega Upsilon Phi to Georgetown Medical School on October 9, l92l. But, unlike the helpless infant in the crib, Omega called to no one for succor or assistance, nor did she seek the glory of worldly nuinbcrs-for quantity bespeaks naught when compared to quality-nor did she sound her clarion to the Four XYinds of the liarth-for Omega has stood the test of time in other communities with the heralding of her achievements. And so in Georgetown, Omega Upsilon Phi has carried on the noble heritage of her ancestors. While medicine is our vocation tljerhaps our study at the present timej, yet our fraternity is our ayocation-an intellectual pastime which tends to keep us in touch with the world of art, science and of letters. Consequently, realizing that no time is ripe other than the present, Omega urges the cultivation of some interest relative and affili- ated with that of the pure, unrestricted professionalism. Omega, always, in her prac- tices, sponsors the llippocratie standards of Learning, of Sagacity, of Humanity and of Probity. Of Learning, that she applies in her practice-the best that is known in our art: and that. with the increase in that priceless endowment of sagacity, so that every- where, skilled succor may come in the hour of need. Of a Humanity, that will show in her daily life: tenderness and consideration to the weak, infinite pity to the suffering, and broad charity to all. Of a Probity, that will make her under all circumstances true to her ideals, true to the high calling, and true to mankind. 'Vo the eminent faculty of the School, Omega offers the deepest sense of responsi- bility, of obligation and of enthusiasm, and of the highest ideals that makes scholarship paramount. To the other fraternities in our School, Omega fosters an unbiased, an unprejudiced and an unseeking hand of good fellowship. Farewell, and take with you into the struggle the watchword of the good old Roman-A 011111111 1.711 ifas. JOSEPH XVM. MooNEY. WWW s s swssxtwx S X .X . Www wx me X.. www Nwswx .. S.. .XXX gwx gsxx we we-sswxxxw XXQP5 fx. E X .t . ,. .t , X X X , , Q 3 N HQ 1 ,K+ 15 KAFPA .XIJPHA .IHI AUPHA, CHAPTER .. ,..k. V- N - N5 QQ My .... ..... ......... sri X sk NN -X 'S ,..-I Y ti-xx --3-3--X ..- - -N, N ,.................. C.. . . ..... .N.. .........-.N X... X X X ,s xzsxiztii .... N... . R Nw.. N55 XX. ,.., . ,.,,x... .... Nwwf liamia Alpha 1Bhi QFURIEIQDN SIERYICI-ID .XLI-n.x C1l.xI"1'1-:R llovsrz, 1710 Il STREET4, N. W. Uffi1'r'1'.s' A. P. . Wn.I,I.xII A. Gounox A. E FIeANcIs B. CURRAN L. H. R. XYILLIAM J. 1XlCBlANUS I.. H. IZ. XVILLIAM E. LARKIN K. C. VINCENT XV POXYERS K. T. CnARr.Izs C. GIDNEY K. S. . lilzxizsr .-X. TUIIPER K. C . NoIm.xN S. FRIDINGER Clziapicfs L'nix'crsity of Pennsylvania Ccorgictowii Lfniversity 171'ai1'cs H01101'u1'1'1' T110 P1'v.v1'dc11f, NYAIIRIQN Ci. LTARIJING Hon. Herhert Hoover llon. Michael M. Doyle Hon. .-X. Piatt Andrews Ht:-nu John Hays Hammond Hon. XYesley L. jones Hon. Charles livans Hughes Hon. James Brown Scott Hon. Guillermo .-X. Sherwell llon. David l. XValsh Hon. Henry Cabot Lodge F1'af1'0.v flctiwi WNY s 5 N Xl Charles XY. Bucy Rudy S. Comstock Murray L. Crosse Francis B. Curran Jeremiah A. Donahue Leo IX. Fitzgerald Edward Flanagan Norman S. Fridinger Charles C. Gidney XYilliam .-N. Cordon Leonard Gans Richard Kelly XYilliam lf. Larkin Livingstone Latham Richard C. Long Ray V. Lowe Thomas N. Martin .John H. Matter joseph Mecca Thomas Montgomery Bernard T. McCarthy -Tohn H. McCarthy Joseph McGrath Charles I. McManus XVillia1II McManus Clement F. O'Hearn Mortimer P. OlSullivan XYarren G. Patterson XVilliam L. Peters Vincent XV. Powers Harold Rhaticon Frederick H. Real .Tomlin I. Ryan XYilliam L. Soleau Tolm F. Syron Frank T. Tracy Ernest A. Tupiper -s -- w- - -N sm -- v' WN -Nw-smx 'XT' " wr -ww N X m 'w wr-www ggrx Q , L S I x "M K fr KA' 1 1 :AW 2, , .X A5- f' ' 9-nv f E . . ,M . M ff, lin' A 1 E -5 s Q 3 u ww 1 1 1 0 E E i W E fi 1 A gg-5 :li I iff U... fK"'5 X ,I 1 Ss 4 'N -- X "3 .pr it 91 X 'R X Q51 ff .....gttS""w .,.X ..-:rife'3if523fQ3TKSW Q ..g.'.T'i'egN ---ily. , sxeswmw mg Q X .X XQNR.?NQ.... ...... .xx.x , . X EN R .,,.., x......N . . ...NN XNKQXMQQ. Q .Q xv 5 xx Q' 6 .5 ' ...N .. -'-- ' ,.x.. .... X Bella 1Hhi ipuilnn PRO1f1zs51Ox,x1, FOREIGN S15Rv1c1z 1'iR.X'1'l2RNITY FOUNDED AT THE SCHOOL Or FOREIGN S1zRv1c1z, GEORGETOXVN LINIVERSITY, ON JANUARY 25, 1920 COLORS: Black mmf Gold Cflzapm' Roll Jljvllu, CieOi'getOxx'11 L'1iix'ersity Beta, New York l'1iiversity Gtlllllllllj llOstO11 Ciiiversi ty DCIHI, LvlliYCl'Sll5' Of Soutlleru CZlllfU1'1ll2l, Sel1OOl Of CHllllllC1'CC :mel liusiuess 4XCllHllllSll'21tlO11 lifsilull, Scluwul Of COINIIICYCC. tlie L'11ix'ersity ul Cillll-lJ1'1ll1l. A1.1'11.x C11.x1"rER. P1'c'.vidv11z' . Vice-l'1'a.ridv11f SC'L'l'6ftll'.V T1'vczs1z1'c1' f1l.Sf0l'IillIl Ll.l7l'Ll'1'l.tlll Karl A. .Xlbreclit NOl'lllEl11 T. -'xllllCI'5U11 Carl XV. Billll' Charles F. Balclwiu john R. lilllgillllilll Tliumas bl. lhirlciiisliaxv l.eO sl. Czillanzm C. James Cliisulm jOlm XY. Connelly lrfilllli M. COlll'Oy john B. l7eHzu'lJer Brian sl. llucey Fred C. lfastiu Officers fill' 19:5 ,1lc'f1'-iw' .llL'llllIc'l'.3' lifiyiie V. Gram Charles R. l-lersum Fwzirt .X. Hester XX'illmr K. HOyt llliilip li. Klclieuncy XY. l,lOyfl Mitchell CllZll'lCS QX. Klurcly lf. V. l'OmCl'Oy Sylvester tl. Rnll Leu QT. Scliulmeu llulmert ul. Scuvell lfrzmk ll. Scruggs Orlzmcliu ,X. Simmes 1833 j1Qifif'uRsON l'1..xc15, XY.xs111Ncz'fON, D. C. ROmiRr bl. StiOvlc1.l. lx.xR1. A. .Xl.llRliCll'll XY11.RL'R li. HOYT QLANIJO .X. Smixilcs ICIDGAR XX'Il.1.I.xA1s SYi.viQ5'1'1-:R J. ROLL -lizscpli ul. Slmrup Hubert C. Stzmtoii lfliiyml li. Sullivzm NY. liirklzmcl Sutlive Sliericlzm Tz1llJn,:t Curl .X. Voss bl. C. XVz1lke1' blulm ll. XViSe flrzmville O. lYOOilxx'arcl lffrlgzir Xllilliams lxvlllllllll C. .X. Xlillmzlu llrwwer V. YOrlc Ifaczflfy Mvnzbvrs XVilliam S. Culbertson A. A. Haag Roy S. llluclflwee Frzuik R. Eldridge Ricliurd S. Harvey 4 XYilli:1m NOtz Alan G. Golclsmitll Frerle1'ick Simpich "NXXX Xx N1 N kXNx"lXX hw.:-XNNQEX X .X .- wwwxw .NWN wxx. Q.-.Xww wwwxmxx -- we .wx wx wxxyv, wnwxxxw NSS X mu X Q Q F rf! XXX X K r ,Y !i ,vi2F X P. H X Q1 5, V X .55 Im: 111.1 IN x wc IIUUIJ Alm Lia? ........................,.,...t....,, .... , is . X ,K ..-----"""II3'1'ws"' "Nu 5 S .ws-X-r"' 'x" "TIT'ii'1l1C'i'i'f"f-'f'i" .,....... k.X- X -xx" N XRNN iw N E k.x.. New s W :ii :Six Cx RS Q.-.xxxx .1355 MLS iw,..,- XNNMww,,....... XemNmmw,e.,.....-w--- xxxexwilg XX Evita Sigma Hi CCOMMPLRCED i 17ot'N1mlcn .vr Niaw XYURIQ UNIX'IiRSITX', Novt:Mn1-:R 7, 1907 MU CHAPTER INSTN-IJ'3IP Qlvxiz 8. 1921, xr C1-IAr'1'i:u Hoosic, 184-3 Knonaim Roan IXCTIVIC C11A1'Ti:Rs: Twrr11ly-fnzir ALUMNI CHAPTERS: T1,,,L.C Cotokbli Violet and Gold l4il.U1YERI Red Row Pl'HI.ll'.X'l'HlNl "Tim l7pIlu.viy" CJUiL't'!'.1' Head fllastcr Srvizivr I'Vfi1'dcn yil'6l1.YlH'I'l' . Historian St'l'iiJtT .... L Ncwx Editor Joseph J. Akston Francisco C. Banda Ferdinand E. Becker Rnssell H. Benton Erlgar R. Bjorklund Porhrio A. Bonet Emmet A. Chapman john B. Davis James A. Delioree Albert E. Ellis James P. Erwin Gilbert T. Farris Patrick L. Fcore lfJ'a!1'r,v A-lrti: Julian B. Foster 1Yilliam E. Frank Charles O. Frey Joseph P. Henneberry Oscar G. Iden Towner F. jones Stephen NV. Lenahan John VV. 3lClJCI'lll0lt Thomas M. Monroe NVilliam P. Moran Earl A. Nash Chester R. Norman john G. Paleho, Jr. i ELMER XV. Lviseiu-:R TnoMixs E. Lvows Ev!-:REIT li. MoRsi-: PHILIP M. Com' G. STANLEY SHUUP L-XRRY H. Scnutrz james V. Pickett Albert O. Pierro W, Howard Pope Henry H. Prejezln Earl Pryor William B. Showalter Harold Rl. Slater Llewellyn XV. Smeacl Olien K. Smith john R. Tinrlall Paul VV. Twomlzley Frank I. Whelan Leo I. NVresinski Affiliated Tliomas R. XVilson,VR. H. O. Fratrrs in Iiafultafis Leo S. Rowe Joaquim D. Coutinho XVilliam A. Reid New York University Cifltlfifl' Roll Northwestern L'niversity tflieagod Boston University Marquett University University of Iowa Northwestern University University of Kentiicliy University of lletr.-it University of Kansas Georgia School of Teehi tiEvanston5 iologzgy University of Pitt sbnrgh Georgetown University Ohio State University L'niversity of Michigan Vanderbilt University University of Georgia Lniversity of California University of Utah Kleiiill University tlylontreali l'niversity of lllinois University of Southern tialiiornia University of Maryland University of 1Yiseonsin Temple University XYWNXX X xx Qvx X ,cr X ., ,. . .N . W. - .X x X X X X X , :ws .Q ' X . . X . . Nl vm- asses X ,f if ff X, , N X M X ,X X , ' f 3 Xxqyw f f' 2 X f' 1' 1 XS - Y X, R ff X X N X. X W, XM ,V44 X X ,ff f - W. X x x. .Mr ffk XX X! V' ff 3 ff , X X.Q,. X X S. X ,Y - L'-.x 4 I Q'--:'s..f X f 1 Q99 A f7fm.i?QQlifG'x" ,F :ug FF? A INTER-FRATERNITY COUNCIL ,............tt..,.....v.rc-WW.,c,N Nw 'N -X X ----WM RX ,.N.... ,,,.. . ...........N..,.,. NNN? 3 1 . . I Jlutrr-iliratrrnttg Olnunrtl nf MPH1QP1IJ11II1 L'l,LY cognizant of the pressing need for the establishment of KJ 'WR' J- . . . f , . . 7, greater good-will between the fraternities at the University, sev- tfal e399 . . . . . . . dj eral of the fraternities, in May of T922, Jointly laid plans for the , 3 A .... ' . . L?l'lQi':w925 formation of an inter-fratermt council. Durmof the scholastic Y s year 1922 the dreamers and iclealists, who saw in an inter-frater- nity council a wonderful opportunity for benefitting the fraternities, the L'niversity and the student-body. and the toilers, who took active steps toward the consummation of those ideals, co-operated with each other to such an extent that at the beginning of the p-resent scholastic year the success of the lnter-fraternity Council was assured. Unable to perceive anything but lasting benefit emanating from such an association, the fraternities in the various departments of the University pledged to it their wholehearted support. and so this year the Inter-fraternity Council of Georgetown University is a living organism, whose powers and benefits can best be described by stating the pur- poses of the Council, which are, in general, four-fold: 1. To promote the interests of Georgetown University. 2. To promote the interests of the several fraternities therein. 3. To insure co-operation among the said fraternities. 4. Between the fraternities, the University authorities and the student-body, to the end that the conclitions of the fraternities and the student-body and their relations with the University authorities may be improved. The officers of the Council for the scholastic year 1922-23 are as follows ,Pl'C.Yl'tlrt"Ilf, THOMAS M. -I. REGAN, Delta Chi tfieneralj L7'1'CL'-I71't'SI'tfC1Ilf, HARIQY lX'lCNERNEY, Phi Alpha Delta tLegalj SCC'l'C'fllJ'j', JAMES XY. ljIQlf0RCE, Delta Sigma Pi tForeign Servicej Treaszzreri, CHARLES ll. -XCKERMANI Phi .Xlpha ttieneralj M wWx :sg-ss 3 .N .. . .. N t.-. . v., fx v-- -- w- as , m s X v- be-s 53 5-x,.--M553 Nik Q KNN NNNNN NkNw. Nk RSS' ....,...Nt.a N.K, t asm Nk.NxK 3 .NMXNX x es x . 5 5 X XXX .... . NXQXXX xg x X tt X tx ws ex x X i ....x.,. . N s Q N Q 3 Magix sa. " xv- we x X X . .k.. .tt N was s' X sw xss X X 5 X xx ,- ss x R-s-s"' XxNst,.,5 . W...S The first step that was taken by the Council was in line with one of the primary purposes of its creation-to promote the interests of Georgetown University-and this was done by pledging to the University a united fra- ternity body active and interested in all Georgetown activities. Toward the consummation of its purpose to promote the interests of the several fraternities, and to insure co-operation among them, remarkable results have been accomplished in cementing the long desired unity of relationship between the various departments of the University in athletic, scholastic and social events and functions. The basketball and baseball leagues, as well as the Inter-fraternity Prom, are attestations of such results. The fraternities composing the Council are I5 in number--three Dental, three llvledical, three Foreign Service, and six Legal, as follows: Alpha Omega, Delta Sigma Delta, Psi Omega, Omega Upsilon Phi, Phi Chi, Phi Beta Pi, Delta Phi Epsilon, Delta Sigma Pi. Kappa Alpha Phi, Gamma Eta Gamma, Tau lfpsilon Phi, Sigma Xu Phi, Phi Alpha Delta, Phi ,'Xlpha, and Delta Chi. The scholastic year 19:1-zz saw the birth of the Inter-fraternity Council, the early part of the present scholastic year san' it in its infancy. while thc latter part of the year saw it full grown, capable of taking upon its shoulders heavy responsibilities, and fully able to 1neet tl1e demands made upon it. As we look back over the past year the results attained during that period are eminently satisfactory: the Council has secured the full recognition of the University: the purposes of its creation are assured: and the benefits to be derived in the future from this organization, if measurrd by the accomplish- ments of the past year, cannot be over-estimated. Q'i1212111ESSESMEEEEEfiiiiiiiiiiifiill11QQEESSSSSSSSSSEEEIiiiiillfifiiililliil1QiESSSSSSSSQSXEEPN255555535iii?IfllQQT3iiiiX WR'NQ5XCCRBNXANXXNXXNSXQNNRSQX QOSQLWQ' ' - rf- 'X f' t " 55?-xx -ew--- - vw-N-g:::::-Q sg .. Xi si G ' Q D X N wm...iig QM 'Y 'H iotasst .fESW,sRs is 0 I G. U. Mascot fficia O SPORTS f 1 Q W Z 5 6351 f f 2 f 4 MY ' .J X 5 f WK ff ff W I 2? 1 "THE GRAND 01.17 MAN 01" . ..xx.. 1 x..x 1 111.1.1.111111.11111111111-N1 1,1 1-sw x A S N 1 Wx .........,.,,w 1...-..,,N xxx R111 X ,RX xx E wx Q... 1 www -wsxcxxx ,..1........,,,X if--Wie X-X1...1ss-5:::1""t'1w Qx11m11-1N11.1.111lf1-1-sv Xxkxxxxxls Rus...-3 1' v 5 f 1 61 W ff X ll 1' 1 1111 1,1 ff 7 ffl h' 1 O Z P1-E415 - ll Georgetowii e11j11ye1l the greatest year 111 11Cl' history 111 the track woi-111 whe11 the c111111111i1111s11111s Q'Z11UI'C, i111l11'i11u11l titles 211161 track 1'CC111'11,Q were 1161111611 11111111 1110 111111' 111111 111111 11I1'l11lg'1l the 1'x1'e11e11t w11rk 111 the w11rri11rs 111 tl1e 1111211118 111111 C1l1l1t'1' path. 111111 the year 192: c111se11 with the 1111111111 1111te1l for its great prowess 111 t111s l111e. XYith Coach O'Re11ly ill, 211111 a long lJl'Og1'E1111 arra11g'e1l for both tl1e 11lC10'O1' 211111 outdoor season. tl1e outlook was none too bright whe11 three score or more CZll1t11t1fl1CS re- p1s1rte11 for first practice O11 the 111721111 track, 111 Healy 1JZlSClllC1l1, where 1XI'11ll11' Duffy, Bernie 1Vefers 211111 other great track satel- lites of tl1e past had o11ce traiuecl for their races. James V. Mtilligau, former Georgetown star quarter-miler. was the 1112111 selected to H11 Coacl1 O'Rei1ly's shoes. 211111, ai11e11 by James QS1111li11g'j Jimmy Connolly, captain of the team, tl1e Blue and Gray set out to conquer the track world. Robert L. Lege11111'e, captain of tl1e IQZI team, was of equal i111p11rta11ce 111 tl1e year's success. 111111 from coach clown JOHN D' O'RE'LLY to tl1e o11e-p11111t scorers, tl1e wearers of Coach of Baseball' Track and Raskft' the spiked shoes 1117111 tl1e Blue 111111 111111' hall, and one of the most picturesqiie , , ' ngufcs 111 1:0111-g1111w11'S 11111111111 WO1111. aCqu1ttedtl16111Sf2lvGS Cwflltflllly. KZEORCIICTOWN 1X'1'HL1i'l'1CS" w?wN xNX se111'1::-NSN '11 WW 'WX 1111 sw-sw W' 1' NNN Mrs Wssw x ,t .....X t .... t MM.Q.t:mW,,,,N - N , 5- e ' ..,..,......t,.M.........,,, .a,...... QM swf Qt es W5 ,,,.,-N K X gm S Na 'wagxx .......,,, . fi? it N ii' ' " K P 4 ' si Q- , 1 s .x.x. , X M , X, X is xxxxx Ns? N3 Nxv.....,.,....2I... .--- - NNW? Nm.....P Manager John Connolly's well-arranged and extensive program for the year was one of the best in the collegiate domain, and the Blue and Gray flyers were "on the go" literally and metaphorically, from January to June. l'rominent among those o11 the squad were the following: Captain jimmy Connolly, Robert Legendre, Tom Fitzgerald, Carl NVertz, Francis Maroney. .lohn Feeney, Aleck Brewster, james Sweeney, Lyle Tuller, Shaloo, Gilmore. Volkmore, Cooke, Ed Higgins, An lid Brooks, George Marsters, Fra nessey, Vezetti, Herman Harding, Vaughn, Lyons and Connolly. drew Gaffey, Joe Higgins, Gorge Kinally, nk Murray, Cyril Lawrence, Gilroy, Hen- Francis King, Joe Ganley, Clinton Gray, 1 Q The year began wlth the Brooklyn College games on January 28, when Captain Jimmy Connolly finished second to Harold Cuthill, the Flying Par- son, in the annual special "1oo0'l yard run. Connolly ran a great race, finishing six yards in the rear of the Boston man, in the fast time of 2 minutes I7 1-5 seconds. The fight was warm throughout the entire race, Connolly Hnishing very strong for his first race of the year. At the Boston Athletic Association games, in the Huh city, the following Saturday night Uthe XYohurn miler" finished in third place in the Hunter mile, Joie Ray, the Chicago crack flyer, and llal Cutbill, finish- ing ahead of him. Ray's time was 4 minutes 20 2-5 seconds, a new record for this event. The one mile relay team, made up of Gaffey. Legendre, Marsters and Kinally, was de- feated by Boston College and Holy Cross in 3 minutes 36 2-5 seconds, it being evident that the Blue and Gray runners were sadly lacking in teamwork, due to the short time of practice for the race. Pli NT.-YI' H LUN CH A M PION 333 Georgetown gained country-wide fame on February II at the National Championships in Buffalo, when the Medley distance team, composed of Connolly, Legendre, Kinally and Marsters, defeated the pick of the college and club runners of the country and set up a new championship record for the mile and seven-eights distance. The time was 7 min- utes 41 2-5 seconds, and bettered the old mark held by Cornell, whose team, in IQI8, cstablislled a record of 7 minutes 43 seconds. The Illinois Athletic Club, with Joie Ray 9 44 Sized E U S , Q , ,... ,, H Q I - 5 ,K ,X If .5 . E,y:25Ef:g5g:g,.. . i as ,. ROBERT I-EGENDRE Georgetowrfs greatest athlete and holder of scores of titles and records while at Hilltop. A i- ws 'tex 'ws ey WN X xo ewes zf2woxiiM Q o sy sy yy ewy y s sexy yy sexe. x ii it "t"" y N--AXA . .... NN' X? Q Wxgxxx Sw....,,.....,......, XM? and Loren Murchison running on its quartet, Columbia, with Waltei' Hig- gins and XV alter Koppisch, and the Boston Athletic Association, with Harold Cutbill and Billy Meanix, were some of the combinations defeated by the Hilltoppers. The Blue and Gray athletes made a clean sweep of the joint games of Johns Hopkins University and the Fifth Regiment Athletic Association on February 25, in Baltimore, annexing a total of 33 points to win over a Held of colleges and clubs entered. Georgetown, besides winning a social Medley distance race with Fordham, copped four firsts, four seconds and a third in the open events, and her score more than doubled that of Virginia, the nearest competitor for the team trophy. jimmy Connolly, Bob Legendre, THE GREAT LEGENDRE IN ACTION -,F ggu,-"""' E ' i A4 , 4 On the left, Bob in mid-air in broad-jump, which event he won 'in I. C. .4 Azgarnes, and at National Collegiates in Chicago last spring. On the flight, fhf0W11?g th? Javelin, 111 Winch event he has scintillated, holding Pentathlon, South Atlantic and Varsity Field records. Aleck Brewster and Walter Volkmore secured iirst places, while second posi- tions went to john Feeney, James Shaloo, George Marsters and Andrew Gaffev. Edward Brooks was the other point winner securing a third place in the mile run. On the following Friday evening, at Convention Hall, this city, the Hilltoppers, acting as host to 200 athletes from 2 5 colleges, schools and clubs, xx ' W N XX if:Bfifif:Eiiiii5S ?f.xYf NWN XS M . 345 . .. . X K .. .... . exe.. X Y- s- we NX N X .W N.. . - 5 4- QQ, 52 'Y xi SX s S x X xx XR QW Q A: xx gx x dsx SN. :,-.-- x it rg. . . ... ............ 09233 TRACK TEA M GEoRGr:T0wN's ......adat..a..........v:v....aatmst-.AN ........t- xx s, Q X: XX at... ........w..........,. Yxxxb NN NX X Nix W Xx ,.,.,.......:,:-1--1:::s + .S s X S t W. - lc M.. ..... X v v N ,XXX X,-Mg XM vw ,S ye alfa... ..... X Nag..-.s.......... X - .Q iNwtt"' Rxstmw--s-N-i"' Xxwvaws-sst...sswsv-W" XNWKXxssls? RN...-E ran away with their own track meet, scoring a total of 44 points, and far outstripping the University of Maryland, which was next with II points. The Blue and Gray was everywhere in evidence, and the meet was one of the most successful ever held. jimmy Connolly romped home a winner in the mile run after ploughing through a field which was gifted with large handi- caps. The medley relay team also provided a thriller defeating Navy. The Georgetown quartet was made up of Kinally, LeGendre, Gaffey and Nlarsters, and the distance was one mile, composed of a half mile, a quarter and two 220-yZ1l'Cl dashes. A battle between Curtis, the Navy star, and George Mars- ters, of the Blue and Gray, in the final relay of the medley race, provided a big thrill, but Georgetown Freshman won out in a heated race. Georgetown's two mile team won easily over Virginia. lYhile the final events on the pro- gram were being run off Georgetown's one mile relay team was hurriedly preparing to catch the midnight train for Boston where they were to run the next night in the annual Knights of Columbus meet. The long trip in the "rattler,', after a gruelling night on the boards, had no ill effect on the baton luggers, however, and the Blue and Gray brought back their third trophy in a week, as a result of winning the Catholic College One Mile Relay Crampion- ship. Boston College, Holy Cross and Fordham were defeated, and by virtue of the victory, the beautiful loving cup offered to the winner of the race by Cardinal O'Connell became Georgetown's possession for the year. The victory gave the dope a severe jolt, as Boston College had a classy quartet of runners in the field, headed by Jake Driscoll, and was the favorite for first honors. Kinally, Legendre, Brewster and Marsters made up the Georgetown four that copped a title and a cup by excellent running. Jimmy Connolly was forced to bow to Joie Ray, the peerless little Chicago taxi-cab driver, who led the Held to the tape in a heavily-handicapped race. Considering that the "Smiler" was without a suitable indoor track to train on, his clashes with Ray were well worthy of commendationg and fighting against the greatest miler since the days of Tabor, jones and Overton, the Blue and Gray leader was lauded throughout the East. Georgetown's indoor season was brought to a close on Saturday evening, March II, with the intercollegiate indoor meet in New York City. The Hill- toppers did not break any records or gain titles, but the two mile team that represented Georgetown on that evening pushed the University of Pennsyl- vania to a new world's indoor record in this event and was nosed out at the tape by little more than a yard in one of the greatest races ever seen in America. Cornellis quartet was also mixed up in the stirring finish and was given second place by the judges. The Georgetown four Hnished frilly a lap ahead of Columbia. GeorgetOwu's representatives, Brewster, Brooks, Con- S um -1-:rg 'Q:ffffifif2Eii 3v3 N QY fS sXkNm f SflQff3fXkNRsNm 'g ..,.. .. . . .N -M - ,. . ...Q X... . X X -W iw-sms 4 ' 'X KS k? .S Ms W' .Kwai at as X X95 s 5 XXX ......... . , .. N.,,,.. . E NN SX X X mt QRS 3 XXENX ...Xa Mwwm W S 9 X .... N,.,. sscxx -X" .xX, nolly and Marsters, gave a good account of themselves, finishing the race in time which bettered the old record. Brewster, running first, kept up with the leaders, and Brooks, running second, managed to stick within eight yards of the leaders. Jimmy Connolly made up four yards in a gruelling pace, and George Marsters was the hope of the Hilltoppers when he took up the baton against Larry Brown, of the l'nivcrsity of l'ennsylvania. This final relay was the greatest halt milc race of the indoor season, lirown and ltlarstcrs battling all the way around the track: first one and then the other gaining the lead, and it was nip and tuck to the finish, with Carter, of Cornell, keeping shoulder and shoulder to his two rivals. Larry Brown hroke the tape a winner, with Carter and Marsters on his heels. The time. 7 minutes 55 1-5 seconds. was announced as a new world's indoor record for this distance, hoth Cornell and Georgetown bettering the old mark hy several seconds. Browns final relay was said to have been clocked in 1.55 I-5 seconds, and Marsters in 2-5 of a second slower, these two fiffures l'eing the hest of the year for the half mile. h J -, The record for the indoor season showed victories in two meets-a national championship record in the medley distance race. the Catholic Col- lege one mile relay championship. the South .Xtlantic two mile relay cham- pionship, and a third place in the world's record hreaking two mile race in the intercollegiate champivnships. Boh Legendre's victory over Bernie XYefers. Jr. in the 50-yard dash at the Georgetown games, jimmy Connolly's great running in the invitation meets, George Marster's sterling half mile in the final relay against Larry Brown in the intercollegiate two mile relay, and Aleck Brewster's 880-yard run in the Hopkins meet, were spectacular features of the greatest indoor season in Georgetown track history. I 1,131 ,l I . vii' - -. tx X x -.'S'.' ..... W 'xxxxg .... ,.......,..-,,,m ..-'3'X:a.a, ., .x... .. ,N,.. NSN 'i N X- Kllg 3 we X-Xxx Sta.-MQ--...Q X 1 M ..,, , , - X w N s -.tw N- ,s Nw xX NsgjN,,,,.W,, ,Q Q .Q xc.,,,,,, ..., r sa.: Qbuthunr Sazaann Georgetown's outdoor season got away to a brilliant start on April 12, when a dual meet with Penn State College opened up the spring session. Followers of the cinder path in the District were given the rare opportunity of seeing tive members of the United States Olympic teacin of IQZO in real com- petition for the Nittany Lions, with three representatives, and Georgetown with two, made up a quintet of the countryis greatest in the track world. The Hilltoppers had Jimmy Connolly and Bob Legendre, while State, with Harold Barron, Allan Hellfrich and Larry Shields, were the Olympic men in the first dual meet of the year and it was an unusual success. Coach Bill Martinls contingent went down to defeat in a great battle, Georget0wn's carriers amassing 70 points to 56 of the visitors. The Hilltoppers was the individual star of the day, the Pentathlon champ-ion scoring six first places for a total of 30 points. The big fellow was everywhere on the field and was the most picturesque figure ever seen on a track in many years. He won the 100-yard dash in IO 2-5 seconds, the shot-p-ut with a heave of 38 feet HM inchesg the discus with a throw of 122 feet 4 inches, the 220-y3.1'Cl dash in 22 3-5 secondsg the javelin with a hurl of 171 feet 6' inches, and the broad jump with a leap of 22 feet IIM inches. Legendre set new Varsity field marks in the broad jump and javelin, while Jimmy Connolly's time in the half mile, I minute 58 4-5 seconds was also a new mark. Larry Shields and Allan Hellfrich were not in condition and did not show to advantage in the events entered. George Kinally, Francis Maroney, Charles O'Byrne, Tom Fitzgerald, Joe Ganley, john Hooker, Andrew Gaffey, Vlfalter Volkmore, George Marsters and Aleck Brewster were all prominent in the victory, Georgetown's all-around ability proving too much for the Pennsylvanians. Georgetown's track athletes showed their class to the District Colleges in a quadrangular meet held at the Hipptop on April 22, when the Blue and Gray defeated the representatives of Maryland, George Wasliiiigtoii and Gallaudet College. The Hilltoppers rolled up 88 points, scoring four times as many as their nearest rivals. In all the track events Georgetown scored one-two-three, with the exception of the two mile, in which the Blue and Gray failed to place. Bob Legendre again displayed his great all-around athletic talent by entering in four events and winning them all. The Pen- tathlon champ captured the broad jump, javelin throw, discus and 100-yard dash without much trouble. Francis Maroney was also prominent in the victory with two seconds and a third. George Marsters defeated Jimmy Connolly in the half mile, Kinally capturing the 440, and Gaffey the 22O'Y3.l'Cl ..-ta....mwwakwtwuvgmm-gmwnnkx .-fm--M ev PX as WN ,.,,.............:::......, .... m i'i2"5xX Tlx W...,....-KRT? 5 N fi Mk S XYRNX Q--:""'11. v-me twat , f E N wwNtwx X Q Q XS sr., s s N . 9 ws tx 5 X , l'W"' BW--N"""'i' Nxtmttmtw...t..t.....,.. Xxxxxxxxxl? Xxx-...E run. The Hilltop leader, Jimmy Connolly, copped his specialty, the mile, with ease. Brooks, Ganley, Gray, Herlihy, XVertz, Conte, Hooker, Tuller, Brewster, Hcnncsscy and Volkmore were point scorers. sotrrn A'l'l.AN'l'IC 880-Yo. HA PRETTY RUNNER" L' I IA M l'l O N s11:1:s:2:5:1:1:..z:z:s:s:i:..2.2:I:1:2:z2:s:z:5:at:5:g5:s:5:5:s:2:21:1.1:'-5.511'J-'-2-.::.:,::5:.:i:2:1,.111:-:--.111 12:21 :1ErE-: - - f 11.111355555555555 ' 2 -. -if5Qff?ffl?E523Q32555i5?5f5if'f55flf' 7535- iE E E :1:?f5E5f' fiiiliiiifiiifiiiiiiff E553 , E2E1E:52EEEEE'TiEE5iiii25iE.EiSHSEEE2E2s:E25i52.isfsf'?iE2s2sSiZ' "" 'E:?2?EPi?E2iEEEE:E.I .E5: ?E2- E' "" 5 5 A ' 5 if ' Q 5HI,',,,12.ii?3555552i2e25fffffi2.L2EQi 55?f5f5?5f5f5' -555555555 ' fiiiiiiiiiiifiiiiiiiiiigiihiiii: A ' ' , ' 2 , fi 4:1 - - - rE555f5f5f5i 0 . V 2 5 - 2513? Isl i if ,. 3 J fF1ggAi15fifQ ,i.1g?.11g5EfQQ5QQ5-is ' ' . -. 1 ' 2f""fi'fZf12i.-. V 1:4-if - i 5E5E525E5E5E3E555'f:,f,',:,E5E5f:.if I. I: 122:252'525iE?22z2sZ5Ez2Ez , . c 1:::g:1:1:g::::::5' 3:.3:ggi-::33::::::::.,:::38g:g52:::E l:2:a:s:5:e:s:s:s:::f f :..:: 'Qtr-1:1-1315...-as1.:sgas:s:zzgs:s:s:smzgagsizgsgagi GEORGE TNTARSTERS ALEX. BREWSTER Who set new record of 1.55 l-5 for A memlyer of the famous 2-mil3 half mile in South Atlantic Cham- relay team who astounded Washing- ' i ' ton track fans with a brilliant victor pionshxps. Y in 1.56 2-5 at American Legion games. The Blue and Gray gained nation-wide prominence on April 28 and 29 at the annual University of Pennsylvania Relay Carnival, when her represen- tatives astonished the collegiate world with a show of prowess that was ex- celled only by Pennsylvania, whose entry list was far greater than that of Georgetown. The greatest individual feat of the annual two dayis classic of the college track world was Bob Legendreis victory in the Pentathlon for the third time. The Georgetown man set two new Pentathlon records in win- ning the event with a total of eight points which was the best score for several years past. Legendre set new records in the 200 metres and the javelin throw. He scored three Firsts, a second and a third, and the victory was his third in three starts. XVith three records out of a possible five to his credit, Legendreis work in the Pentathlon alone gained him nation-wide renown, and he was hailed all over the country as one of the greatest all-around athletes of ww. WWW Kgmwwezzz1zz:::e x:::::::::immwssmmwN w ..... x MW Q W M Aw' g W m S -wi WNWN msvwwmwm, f-f""""w sw'- Q Xxxsk r: mmmi xws mass- s , xx + - ,MW Xx.kxm.a . x N v tax , , X X Q , at XS X wg Qsssw-sg 3-.ve-"" Ns..a,.,,,,::....i....M Xt, ,S American sport history. XValter Dunn, sporting writer for the Philadelphia Public Ledger, comp-ared Legendre with Thorpe, Carlisle's great star of years ago, and he pointed out that the Georgetown star had turned in the 220 in four-fifths of a second faster than the great Indian athlete who won the 200 metres in his Pentathlon triumph at the Ulympic games in Stockholm in 1912. In addition, Legcndre's javelin record was also superior to the Carlisle man, and to quote the I.ca'gv1'. "By thi-1 :wing for such a distance yesterday, Legendrc proved superior to Thorpe when the big Indian was collecting international all-around honors. His throw of 171 l . feet and 1 inch displaced the mark of ,W Y? 3 168 feet UM inches established last year by Johnny Bartels of the Univer- sity of Penn. However, possessing three of the records for this Greek classic at Penn's Carnivals, Legendre is entitled to the honor of being one of the greatest all-around athletes of the present age. He is a magnificent speci- A men of American manhood, deliberate in his manner, keen in judgment, and a man popular among men." - But Legendre's great feat was not the only achievement of the afternoon for Georgetown. The Blue and Gray LEGENDRE IN ACTION runners, determined to cut a wide figure in the classic of the college year, blazed the trail to track renown by romp-ing home victorious in the Medley distance and half mile relay races: finished third in the two mile relay race, again forcing the University of Pennsylvania to set a new world's collegiate record: secured second place in the South Atlantic mile championship, forcing Vir- ginia to better the former mark for the event, got fourth place in the quarter mile relay championship, and sixth in the sprint Medley relay race. Francis Maroney finished in fifth place in the Pentathlon championship, and George- town's performances, with the exception of the University of Pennsylvania, were the best of the carnival. The lXledley distance team of Connolly, Brewster, Marsters and Kinally won a great race over Penn State, Navy and Columbia in the fast time of IO minutes 29 seconds. An unfortunate accident to Larry Shields and jimmy 'fiiihis' M- -+ - -N ss -- s--sms fwfr N" fwx ss X s -v srl-:II Gil NN ' X W t vt N. 1 'site .... ..... . .... . 1:s-gzip"I'Nf?'Qf2N'M"NNxx ..x..... ...CN Nw,-M We X gs N QW Vt S sgtt. Qstxxx ,........,,,x Q K gm sms kwa Nia hiss-W..,,,.,,t,t.t...,,...... XKNMS X Q Connolly, in the mile run. in the final relay of the race, marred the stirring victory somewhat. XYitli Connolly leading the field, the l'cnn State captain attempted to pass Con- nolly, Ellltl in doing so, accidentally struck the Georgetown captain, knocking him down on the cinders of the track. ,He ran ahead for several yards and then came back to await for Connolly to regain his feet. Connolly, bruised and winded from the mishap, took up the race again, hut was too weak from his fall, and literally dragged himself to the tape. Shields was disqualified on a technical foul, Georgetown winning the race. The running of CLOCKED IN 10 FLAT the entire Georgetown team was noteworthy- Kinally, Brewster and BOB LEGENIDRE XYinning Ioo yard dash with O'l3yrnc second in Penn sim Dual Meet, April IZ, 1922. Narsters C0mi11g in for great praise from sporting writers of the liast for their work. In the half mile relay race, Legendre. Gaffey, O,Byrne and VVertz upset the dope and brought victory to George- town, defeating Penn, Ohio State and others. In the two mile relay race. Georgetown again pushed Penn to a new world's record for the event, the Blue and Gray securing third place with Penn State second. In the South' Atlantic one mile championship, Georgetown was forced to bow to Virginia in a great race, Hopkins finishing third. Virginia's time, 3 minutes and 23 seconds, set a record which should stand for some time to come. Francis fTipj Maroney secured fifth in the Pentathlon, earning the title of under- study to Legendre in excellent manner. The Oklahoma boy gave promise of future greatness in his first try in the Greek classic, and as Legendre was competing for the last time Blue and Gray supporters at the Carnival were entertaining bright hopes for another victory next year. X-,YE .t .. ww .wx am .. Q.. WNW Nw- -- aw NWN N X ax W. W,.twNe.Q X gi E65 .... T Y 't"" EE??E?i?iiiiiiZiiii1EEEEEE3EZ12ZQjiljliifiiiffiiiilliii'Z2T!QE5 SiS?f5E'??!iW:Ei9E!:mREXE2 XKSMTL Qxx V ....i.i.,..aW.,t f-if XXXXN X As RNS NWN ,.....,.,.a..---------X, sz? NN Xa tv ,S ,..t--s-'trim as s ess TIN xa. .cy--j :Q N.,. s X' ass ct- it ,S ...- t Nx.. c ww sm .t...Ms . X X vw. .x... tam... - s N as X XX A ,- Xl X xX..x X Nxccct N xc .x.x N ws-s--W ss-NacN.....,..... we me-ae By her showing at the Penn games, Georgetown was considerably enriched in the matter of trophies. Legendre's victory secured for George- T town the Henry Laussart-Geyelin-Penn ,77 cup for one year. This cup, by far the largest and most beautiful of the year's WINNING 5- A- 440-YU laurels, goes to the college which wins this event 1N 1921 three consecutive years. Two great banners denot- f eff' Arr ing college championships in the relay field, and numerous individual medals for the strong-hearted wearers of the Blue and Gray, gave testimony to the greatest day in track in Georgetown annals. 011 Saturday, May 6, Georgetown again demon- strated her track prowess by rolling up a total of 55 p-oints in the American Legion Track and Field games in the Central High School Stadium in this city. This total far exceeded the combined total of thc other colleges entered. The Hilltoppers secured nine first places and several seconds and thirds. The one mile relay team, Connolly, Marsters, lilerlihy and Kinally. sct up a new record for this specialty in defeating the Boston Athletic .fXssociation quar- tet. Bob Legendre shattered a record of '22 years' y GEURGE KINALLY standing for the District when he bettered the mark . v ' of 23 feet 4 inches held by A. C. Kraenzlein, former mfaslmg Ulu tam a WHT' Penn broad jumper, by doing 23 feet 7M inches. i mr m 1921 swim Atlantic Aleck Brewster displaved ffreat form in the half llleet. One of Georgetown s 1 6 l best qumcl. mums. mile which he won in the exceptionally fast time of I minute 56 2-5 seconds, the Georgetown man forc- ing his way through a crowded field to win with many yards to spare. 4 Francis Maroney won the shot put: Volkmore, the pole vault: Cook, the T 220-yilftl hurdlesg Hooker, the high jumpg Kinally, the 4405 O'Byrne, the ioo-yard dash: Vtfertz, the 220. Tom Fitzgerald secured third place in,the mile, wl1icl1 was won by Harold C. Cutbill. On May 13, the Hilltoppers continued their excellent work by winning the South Atlantic Championships at Charlottesville, Va. The Blue and Gray scored 64 points, with Virginia in second place, with a total of 45. Legendre scored five lirsts for a total of 25 points: George Marsters aroused the South by turning in a 1.55 I-5 half mile, a new South Atlantic record: and Paul llerlihy incurred thc wrath of the Virginia supporters by defeating l Ban Baker, their star, in a wonderful race. The time was 50 seconds flat. l l Nslissxm,-YE .K W wt- ww .tw as A wnxmw saw-eww -gs-A -- -so awww N N NX W- ws-swcccxx lub. lEl4:R1.Ess jlxulx' C'uxNE1,1.x lfofdvl' II'cr1'!d's Kvuznf 3-3 uzffc .x.x.x..,. N yexg w 3 'X ....t,.t.t..t......:.....-.. , SRX 5 sk NN SX a,,t....,.t,.,.,....g if 5 WXTQISX'-sxex s My we we ks- Ng51....,tttyyvyms svt, s Q t , xg se Q Q YN mm tk-S x.x. ......MN QyXk.Nt.w S 5 ssxex ,-Akbxgxgs , e jj, Nl .3 Q .Q is--sf "L' Rx. .,,. 'x" lNm..N,.t.,,..t.......,e..... XNNM-5 Xue..-E Connolly won the mile with hut little trouhle. O'Byrne. Gaffey, Tuller, Kinally, Gray. Brooks and Cook were prominent in the Georgetown "field day." The annual l. C. 4-.X championships, popularly known as "the intercol- legiatesf' was the last meet of the year for Georgetown tracksters, and Robert i r ,o, 3 -1 ft QIYG ""' .sl ,. I if 5 f' 1 W? a A . "" y 1 .if lt ,ft I if E CATHOLIC COLLEGE Cl'lAlXlPlONSHlP TEAM Quartent which annexed Cardinal O'Connell Trophy in K. L. games in Boston, March, 1922. Left to right-Kinnally, Legendre, Brewster, Marsters Legendre maintained the good record of the year by scoring six points for the Blue and Gray in the great meet of the college world. The Pentathlon cham- pion won the broad jump with a leap of 23 feet 7K inches, and scored a point in the discus throw with a heave of 127 feet 7 I-3 inches. The other Georgetown entries, Connolly, Brewster and Marsters, had an off day, and failed to place in the events entered. Individually and collectively, the season was the greatest in Georgetown annals and, hy her remarkable showing. lioth indoors and on the cinder path. the name of Georgetown was heralded far and wide as a school of great track prominence. hut far more ot' a real home sport loving youth that ran for sport's sake and not for fame. and therehy were greeted with more than the average amount of success. N Xx l'mSiSX gtg-gs, JSE .N .. at . Q X t... . X va - t.. .. N.. -N X X N X . tv wt 2:e'X,.+-'Q Egsxg r. et- e ' , , xxx . 5 l e- ' :Q s-ff--"WX Nix mi ss XI? 5 is X5 Ns eff' X N X N3 Na y ss 1 .4 51 lr '-1-:::'., I ,. --e --- Tf '53 NN iii 'S 1. ... iq T if 75 'A ,. flfl' -if A .2 - - fflff-fi" "lmgQ'1f Lawn tennis enjoyed the greatest year in its history at Georgetown in the spring of 19.22 when the popular outdoor game was given a hig impetus through the efforts of Manager Raymond Kunkel. Not content with draw- ing up one of the finest programs in years for the court game, Manager Kunkel stood out as one of the finest player in the South .Xtlantic section, and together with his hrother Paul formed a douhle team which was the nucleus of a well-rounded aggregation. Tom Mangan, Richard llorstman, Spotlswood lYhite, Charles O'llyrne, James llecker and Fred llass contributed largely in the exceptional record of the racquetcrs, and the lllue and Gray had a well halanced team. The season got under way on .Xpril zo with the llilltoppers scoring a clean-cut victory over the Navy at Annapolis. Georgetown won. .1-2, winning three of the singles, the Kunkel hrothers and Mangan disposing ol their opponents and annexing one of the two doulmle matches played. Cap- tain Raymond Kunkel shone hrilliamly, hoth in singles and doubles, and Mangaifs play was also exceptionally good. Loyola tiollege, of ljillllllllUl'C', was the next to nie.-t defeat, tieorgetown winning, 5-1. The match hetween Ray Kunkel and Sweeney, of Loyola, who. with Cfharest, held the Middle .-Xtlantic llouhles Chainpionship, was a feature of the afternoon, the Georgetown man winning in an exciting hattle. On Friday, April 28, the netinen made it three consecutive victories hy downing johns Hopkins 4 matches to 3. Mangan and R. Kunkel won their singles matches, and the Blue and tiray copped hoth douhles, R. Kunkel and Hass. and P. Kunkel and T. Mangan heing the winning combinations. George- town continued undefeated on Saturday, May 6, hy winning over Rutgers College on the Hilltop courts, 4-I, the tinal douhles match heing called off on account of a heavy downpour of rain. The Kunkel hrothers and Tom Man- gan won their singles matches, jim Becker losing a hard-fought match after several deuce games. ln the douhles, Captain Ray Kunkel and Tom Mangan won without much trouhle. The l'niversity of California proved a stumbling hlock to the Georgetown team, the coast hoys winning, 3-o. Owing to the mm e'te N .. : 5 t X c X y A if 3 i mg . . 3.5 .s .X s is is X .lffflffi111:fff?ifff::3Ff'?Tffffffi5,Qlf RN" .C-----"t't''"T'fT:fTi'1MN?N:iiiwwmwnxx ..,..W..N Qs XX xx SN X .tx gm Q NN Qwxxxx ..,..-...M ,.X.N T Nxkx mgrx MAA-if we My ...,.x. , K RN 5 x.,,. ,x,,. T NWN Q - sms A , X xx we X X X NN .N M x KX xx, xiii., ..,.. X XX q 5 ww-+ Xue.. fact that the Kunkel brothers were representing Georgetown in the South A-Xtlantic tourney at Riclunond, Ya., it was necessary for Paul liunkel to make the trip hack to the Hilltop after playing six sets Friday morning at Riclnno-nd. Mangan and Paul liunkle lost their singles matches and, paired together, were defeated inthe doubles in a most interesting set. The Cali- 192Z TENNIS TEAM I - lb ...T .am - l - N N , -4. Left to right-Charles O'llyrnc, james Becker, John Cortade, Richard Horstnian, Raymond Kunkel CCaptain and hlanagerl, Paul Kunkel tCaptain Elect of 1923 Team, p Andrew Sheridan fornians displayed a great game of tennis and aroused the admiration of a large crowd of onlookers. Captain Ray Kunkel was unah-le to compete as he was in Richmond at the time. Georgetown, represented by Captain Raymond Kunkel and his brother Paul, came in for the lion's share of the honors at the South Atlantic Inter- collegiate Lawn Tennis Tournament at Richmond, Va., when the two Hill- toppers, by great playing, forged their way through an excellent Held to the douhles championship, downing several stellar teams 'in this section. Cap- tain Ray Kunkel also won the singles championship, nosing out Sweeney, of 'xXXY N QXWNN NN xwiirax ,ag-X X . Q ww sm NXX X ww mx .wx . X.. .. .wwxx we ,XXX V wmwww Xu ax ...X 1.1 .am i ., . t .T X ., . V . X X :t'..'1.,r in lsywxg X M- NSXN sX fN5 X X msxs XekX 51+ .1-N N .N as Y ,.. A W .A .A A Nh w M X ak- a..k- .st w m X .as .s .x X 3 5:6 x-,Nz tt....,,....t..,..,,.a.,,.a,,t.. Q., Ny XX SX ww ,..a.q.. xxx gal X ,Nec QNXXXX ...WW X """ ....N. -:::,. as .,+ s ,- W , , X s - - ,Nxx swiss We - ., 0' t N" s 't' N M- t N ,N 3: xx vs R,.,,-ibxx ,..,. .xx..- 3 - Ns T.oyola, in the linal. Paul Kunkel worked his way up to the semi-tinals, being defeated by Sweeney. As a result of the trip to Virginia, the trophy room at the Hilltop received four beautiful loving cups which became George- town possessions, due to the efforts of the Kunkels. ln the Qld Dominion Tennis Tournament at Riclnnond, the following week, Georgetown was again represented. Ray Kunkel and Tom Mangan were the llilltop color bearers, and they were very prominent in the tourney. ln the singles, the Blue and Gray leader reached the hnal by defeating Craw- ford, of Baltimore, only to lose the championship to C. M. Charest, District champion, in a hard-fought contest that went the full number of sets. ln an earlier round Charest defeated Mangan. The match was very close through- out, one of the sets being decided I4-12. Mangan and Kunkel, playing together in the doubles, also reached the finals in this department, but went down to defeat before the excellent tennis of Col. XVaite Johnson and Cap- tain G. A. Gore, of the District. On May 23 the Hilltoppers, playing brilliant tennis, defeated the George XYashington netmen, 7-o. The Kunkel brothers, Horstman, Becker and .Xrthur Reynolds won their singles matches, and in doubles, the Kunkel brothers and Horstman and Becker won with very little trouble, making a total of seven points. Georgetown and the University of North Carolina engaged in an ex- tremely interesting match on the Hilltop courts on XVednesday, May 24, when the two teams battled to a 3-3 tie in one of the Hnest exhibitions of the entire season. The Southerners brought an undefeated team to XYashington, and although the Blue and Gray put up a commendable fight, they had to he content with a draw. Ray and Paul Kunkel won their singles matches against I. and H. Cox respectively, and paired together in the doubles they again defeated the Cox brothers. Becker and Horstman lost their singles matches and, paired together, were defeated in the doubles by Johnson and llordin, making the count 3-3 all around. The match with North Carolina brought to an end one of the most suc- cessful seasons in tennis annals at Georgetown, the Blue and Gray losing but one match. The Kunkel brothers were the mainstays of the team, winning the South Atlantic title, and Raymond, the captain of the team, winning the singles. Mangan also played effectively throughout the year and the other members of the team contributed, in a large degree, to the year's brilliant record. ""X X 'Q u wJvx,..+s'E -s V www -Ks sm -X we--www ww-xv X 'XV " W' 'aww M X NXvw' wnwwsg X iff-1 N X X ss Q esta SNSXXX MSX X x t , We , X X s X X XX. . X . pt wax: Q T x Ns xg-SA NE N Q X XX XY fast. . 'Q f E ,sae is A . s sk X X XS Ns Fiigsxii-v ""'i If A""'EEi25?SQ1Q1QQl """' 2 ""' S SESS. ,,.,,.., N N......x.e....,-.X-rumqsj.-Nwexm..,,,tx , .A... , . c X X W ,.x,..x,. I .xx,..,x..... . wail--...,x K ,,x. wi l ,,..m..N..M...vs: QW gig S XNSW Xxxxxxx QNX we RN X-X' x3ix.WNX xmxx wwxx X x XS XII.. vN ygingwf Q X, R Q S ,.,..m.. is S N Q X WNW NMQXM eww , , Q v v ..--NN I ..W.N....w x N X 613 Xe ox no 5 gw"""e Kev..-A-.bl--"'N" iXxmv.,.mwxmw.:If.,.x-xx XNXXXWNZS RQ MAINSTAY Ol? 1922 CHAMPIONSHIP NINE ARTHUR REYNOLDS Leading Pitcher in College Baseball in 1922, whose great mound work llelperl to luring the College title to the Blue and Gray NXwwxxXxiXX W mXm N . - vb ww -Nw ex X- we-ww wwevw "wx wx ewxw' www X .e X x wtrlfggi-.tax N ,xxN. . ....N.N,x.x . are E sk NX is me QR S est. Xsgttxxxx Sui... .... Q X. : SXYX N 3 Q Na M53 , X N-Q" SLN N.k,,..N., v X x X wa K-jaw may Q- ,S xs r sy Q . XQ--' ..... 0 Q , 1 a 1 41 , It I lflfl , f.7n ,- 1 , 1 U 5. , 52, " Wf' ' . , ff s 5' ,-11... l'lElKAMIl5 The spring of 1923 will long be rememberetl in Georgetown sport annals. fur the Blue anfl Gray baseball team, uncler the tutelage of Coach John li. tflleilly, anrl the leaclership of XYilliam C. Kenyon, was given eluum-y-w'itle reeegnition as a result of its unclefeatecl reenrtl nf 35 games, antl was the unanimous ehniee uf col- lege cliamuntl fullwwers fur the eliainpiitnsliip laurels. The nine that representecl the llilltnp was easily the greatest the eullege worltl pnssessetl in many years: ancl the remarkable reeorcl nf 25 con- secutive victories shuulcl stantl for some time tn etsme. The Ciewrg'etnwn team put up a :stellar brantl of hall in an exhibition game with the Xxiiwlllllgllbll team uf the .Xmeriean League in early April. ancl was rlefeatecl in a close battle. The Veteran .Xtliletes of llhilatlelphia, an organi- zatitmn ttf former stars of the athletic worltl who yearly awarcl a championship trophy tn what is etznsirlerecl the outstanding' football team in the liinvxicn .X. Nlt'ClIRlylIL'li A , , eountry, matle an unpreeeclentetl ruling in their Nlanager Cllillllbillllfllii . . . . llztst-hall 'leant i I annual meeting, in the Hntel .lxflCll3ll1Zl, on janu- ary go, when the Georgetown baseball team was awarclecl the Thomas .laelcsun liitsun trophy tm' exeellenee on the cliamonml. lt was the lirst time. sinee the mgatiizatimi of the bocly in IQO6. that a college baselvall team was ever thus reeognizetl. l'rineetcmn reeeivecl the fmmtball truphy. Captain Kenyon matle the big hit of the evening' in a neat speech of aeeeptanee that earnetl him the praise of the Yeterans. ln arltlition to Captain Kenyon, fleorgetfvwn was representetll by feat-li 0'Reilly anll Manager litlwarml A. Meforinielc. ..,.,,...k. ,, .xy X 3 N ..., . ..,....,,..,,,,, 5 'X xg XX W X5 1 xv ca 'K sift 5- 5 f fix vm. ws , ..... , Sax meN331,,.,lvcvQsw wvvti cc,,c,,.tY Q my VX 5 5 NWXWX v N..,...,..N. N...K... EN--NN' RxN.N.W.....,, N,swMmwNW,,,.N-s- Ngxxxwyg XXNM3 It was in the middle of l-'ebruary that the hrst notice of the coming of spring was heralded at Georgetown when Manager McCormick issued the first call for candidates, the battery men drawing the initial assignment from the managerial desk. Ryan Gym that had been the home of the hasketeers during the hibernation of old King Sport, was turned into a cage with the coiuing of the horsehide and the mask, and from then on until june 'fbusiness" was the watchword. Contrary to usual conditions, it was March-oth before the weather was sufficiently warm for the battery men to do outdoor work, and a few days later the entire squad reported to Coach O'Reilly on Varsity Field in answer to the second summons. About thirty reported for practice. and Coach O'Reilly was forced to make the hrst cut within a few days after the opening of the outdoor training. The squad, after the cut, included the following men: Pitchers, Art Reynolds, Sam Hyman, Bernie McCarthy, Homer Jenkins, Al Schmidt, Pauly Byrne, Charley Hulsman and Roland Leighton. Catchers, Bill Ken- yon tCaptainj, .lim Cunningham, liddie Snell, Francis King, .lack lNflcGowan, George Dufour, Paul Florence. lnfielders, Clayton Sheedy, Gus Malley, john R. Murphy, jack lflavin, George Adams, .Xl Brogan, Jim Sweeney, Mike Donovan, joe Charles and XYilfred XYelch. Outfielders, James lidward Mur- phy, James Sheridan, john XX'alsh and .lim Grove. The Hilltop team took a two days' southern trip as a conditioning means in late March, playing the Norfolk Naval Training Station team two games on March 24 and 25. The Blue and Gray had little trouble with the gobs, Coach O'Reilly's men taking both contests, 17-2 and 7-0. Heavy hitting by Georgetown featured both games, the Blue and Gray amassing 30 hits in all. liddie Murphy, veteran left fielder, got live out of six in his first game of the year, and Sheedy, Kenyon and Reynolds also had their batting eyes in good working order. ln the first ho-me game of the season Delaware College was defeated by Georgetown, on a rain-soaked field, to the tune of I6-2. Art Reynolds pitched in mid-season form, and Jenkins, who relieved him, also looked good. jim Cunningham, George Adams and Clayton Sheedy were towers of strength, offensively and defensively. Al Schmidt, relieving Jenkins in the ninth, put out Delaware in one-two-three order. Dartmouth College, after holding Georgetown tight for seven innings. succumbed to the heavy hitting of the Hilltoppers, losing an interesting engagement, 9-5. Hyman worked for Georgetown, and although the weather was a little cool for the southpaw, he did well in downing the Hanoverians. Eddie Murphy hit a homer in the sixth, putting Georgetown in the lead. On .-Xpril 6, South Carolina was turned back by the clever Blue and Gray nine. Wwv w wretxc i ,ui .X .. ..,. .... . .. .---.-. Args, -ME,-,,,., N ..w,,,,t . K.. .. X... X X . W wc - N git-M.-X E it sc X s X S xxwxisg IN W .. .,...,.W..N-Nmeewuxxxxxkwk ew X93 N "N ..,. X -:Z""'1::::"I"T"t-'N .W.....,. . x.x. ,,,, X S XY XSNXXX l 3 Q.-5? iw? gwxtiNg,e,.,.m-Www ybxswmmgxwqs-X QQ X xxxxi WWNQNXQY X A xxx? SKNKNRQM XY0wENXN,..t vN...,K ,,-xxx ,.vM,,,..s-ws K, N - X X sNn,,...,s.,...t, NX tt-my N? t ,, x X ....,, xx xx ,Q Q .Q kt.v..l--'--- -""' X.,,,....t,..t.,,..,,..,. Mm NXNJ "AFTER A HIGH ONE" I FF F 'CHRI EDDIE RTURPHY, Left Fieltl HRIASTER OF THE -HOT CORNER" JACK FLAVIN, Third Base "GETTING THE PILI. ON THE' HOP" JIM SHERTDAN, Right Fieltl Five big reasons wliy Georgct0wn's 1922 Nine went undefeated and WZIS unanimously hailed as the Greatest College linselmll team of all time. "SHOOTING A TWISTER SA M Hx' in AN, Pitcher HSNARING A LINE DRIVE" 1-3 'R , -. Lis-iw .f xi' a 'Q 3' 16.1,-fit is, , . X, h, t ii i I I .'.' ' .r. - - ' L. fer- eww. . 1 PAUH. FLORENCE, Centre Field N is News N .. x XXQN "Sw-x.A 3 'ir -K - ws 'Fwy QNX- v--ww ww ewx sy- - 'eww NX WNW News x Ng 555 I X I x X xS,:'3TN it N xx xx Xx xx x ex xx XX xxvn, .ms NSNMSR xX NSWSWX x mSXN R NW Q mwwnh E ww NWss w N g- SXX Mx I N 3X NX XXX Q SQ Ev :"' Ishii Q11 A""FF'C':i F 1ff:5ffffff'QEit,, ,.......-..,,., ..... A Mx M A X K .xxxxxxxx N ., .. ..,.,...., ..,. p N Rae . 3 gy s N iw Q Nga NN 5 lows W,,.......--- sa... xg, . , , - --2- rag - . ,i die Murphy, left field. T he excellent fielding of ' the W'ashington American League team prevented a Georgetown victory in an exhihition game with the Senators on the afternoon of .-Xpril 10, the Hill toppers losing after a game tight, 5-3. .Xrtie Reynolds was on the mound for Georgetown and made a commendable showing, ragged fielding by his team mates keeping him continually in hot water. lfrancis and McGrew worked for XYashington. jim Sheridan was the star of the day, with two singles and a double, with Sheedy a close second for honors. Sam Rice proved the undoing of the lilue and Gray, his three hits hringing the winning talhes across the rubber. Georgetown hit four sinffles in the eighth innino' 'md looked Clxxrrox SHEEIJY, First Base 6 6 6' C dangerous, hut clever fielding stemmed the tide. Georgetown, with two games listed for April 13, the second day of the Faster vacation at the University. got away to an excellent start in the moin ing engagement with a one-sided victory over the University of Pittsburgh I4-O. Georgetown collected 17 solid clouts, while Bernie McCarthy and Homer jenkins held the Panthers to three. Kenyon and E. Murphy hit homers, and Gus Malley and Jim Sheridan were also very much in evidence with a trio of bingles apiece. McCarthy, the Xilashington boy, pitched great hall for the Blue and Gray. X N591 A- gigifs- '3 x - X- N -s x -N sv -ww ww -NWN 'XY ' " W' WN x sk x w 'X qw" Nw Q I X Xe' Ns xx X NRM N . 2 5 .Swag Ns -NS mx. sk- sxwg Rss .X .SWS X Six X who had little difficulty in annexing their fifth straight victory, I2-5. blenkina was on the mound for Georgetown and showed up exceptionally well. Sheedy s batting and Florence's fielding in centre were noteworthy features. Effective use of the squeeze play, and heavy hitting hy Georgetown, spelled defeat foi .lack Carney's Cornell hoys on .Xpril lo, the lthacans losing a slow game, I2-5. Schmidt pitched for Georgetown, and although touched up for I2 hits, two of which were homers hy Davies, he kept the visitors well in hand at all times. Eddie Kaw, Cor Q'AAPT.AIN-ELECT QF 1923 TEAIXI nell's All-American half hack, played centre field for the visitors. George , town lined up as follows Schmidt, pitcherg Kenyon catcher g Sheedy, first' base Adams, second base: John R. Murphy, short stop Flavin, third haseg Jim Sheridan, right field, Flor ence, centre field and l d ...ws-X'""1'ilf'i10?::iiWiiijsigiiriiiiiiixiiixiiv'N .NN.N. .... e..-fg::1'rw sr E sk Ns ix X? 3 r-'seg QQQNNNNXY 5?r essjjt'QjQQ sag NiTviNigga..ttvvvyww Nggsv Q iii. Sax F 1 XX-cwge X .ss ex , - .xo X .sv X X e., .,N,. who X Xxx v s was or xc. Nxt, Jayme X Q KN X .N.xX..,.. .NX XM gg , S Q QA with x"' ' ' X ..x. week One of the most colorful games of the entire season was played that afternoon when jack llarry's highly-touted Holy Cross machine, recognized as one of the leading outfits in the college world, visited the Hilltop for the annual tilt with Coach O'Reilly's charges. The game meant a great deal to both teams as the records of the XYorcesterites at that time compared favor- ably with any team in the East, and early season playing indicated that "the Cross" would be a contender for titular honors. Coach O'Reilly selected Artie Reynolds. the Hilltop pitching ace. to bring home the bacon. and when Barry trotted out Horan as his best bet of the afternoon, baseball enthusiasts were in for the best day of the season up to that time. For six innings the game was as pretty a pitching dual as Varsity Field ever boasted, both hurlers working in A-I shape. Doubles by Sheridan and Kenyon paved the way for Georgetown's first marker in the opening frame, and the Hilltoppers led until the fourth when the count was evened. A triple by Gautreau, Holy Cross third baseman, followed by a single by Chick Gagnon. resulted in a run for the l'urple and a I-I score. Things sailed along without any break until the seventh. the playing being of thc finest calibre and both teams working like well oiled machines. l'p to the seventh Reynolds had allowed two hits and one base on balls and had fanned five. lloran had given three hits, no passes. and had six strike-outs to his credit. The seventh opened with a ringing clont off Simendinger's bat which went for two bases on poor fielding. Maguire then hit a scorcher and the Cross tallied. Another run counted when a sac- rifice fiy brought home Maguire who had reached third on p-oor fielding by Georgetown. ,Xt the end of the first half Georgetown was two runs behind and this number looked sufficient to insure victory. The Blue and Gray came right back in their half, however, and drove Horan from the mound with a battery of hits that overwhelmed the Purple. lim Murphy singled, Reynolds hit one that burned Gautreau's hand, and Halley brought his teammates home for a tie score with a Texas leaguer to right field. Then lack Flavin proved that he was there with the willow when needed by crashing out one of the longest homers of the year, the ball hitting the track in deep centre field and then striking Ryan Gymnasium. The clout put Georgetown two runs ahead, and when john R. Murphy hit a triple, Gill was sent in to relieve Horan. Sheridan singled, scoring R. lX'lurphy, and Sheedy's drive brought in Sheridan. Kenyon and Murphy ended the fracas bv grounding out. Holy Cross managed to score three runs more before the final out was registered. N an d ball and Old the game ended 8-6 in Georgetown's favor. Once again Coach O'Reilly's squeeze play proved effective in deciding a game, and this time it was the Princeton Tigers that fell before the wily tmcanny exhibition of this phase of diamond deception. The boys from Nassau outhit the Hilltoppers. but Thomas, the Tiger liurlcr. Could not W -----"--"A'--------+'-- - --.NM-s-sffefas rt'A""'s"A""" ew My X N ww XXX sxxw ws XXX Q-N 'gif i"' 5 iff:-'Lim' 'Qliiiliiiililiiiiifi..fiiiizzafw ........ ..... 22223: t... ..,.. aaaawsrsmw w N 5 Nw , X 5 x kms va tevvwrwvwsxv wwXsXwN gxsgwg Ei X Ag, A., 4 ,w w s ,s .A .s w -K w .ws .s. .t . .a xv s .tc tt .s s Nc- Awww LEADER OIT CHAMPIONSHIP NINE C.Xl"I'.XIN BILL KICNYIJN ....................N.Watta..t.5WN.a,,, A ,a QQ- ,xg X A XXX . ........,.. .. va X XX XX XX xx X X X . X t ,,. .....x....,. .. ...sw mr ...... ,X ,.........,,. II.. gy X . ,. s 3 Nxxhx, ,,,,Nx .,... 1 . Xxxx ,gg , , XXX, N....x.xx.. . .. YN ..x...k. . .N.N ..,,,NN t .s a- 'X,,t.Nw' . . N-N"'i Rxt,,..et.,, X.x.x xxNwvmaw..N.tm..... xxxxxxw-5 XXW...-5 fathom the Blue and Gray squeeze, and Georgetown won an interesting con- test, 9-6. Hyman and jenkins were the Georgetown pitchers, the latter receiv- ing the credit for the victory. Florence hit a homer, Captain Kenyon and Sheedy triples, and Malley was also a star at bat. Murphy shone at shortstop, while Cooper, the visiting first sacker, had an average of 1,000 in hve trips to the plate, two of which were doubles. Georgetown continued on without any halt on April 18, when Tufts College fell an easy victim to the heavy hitting of the Georgetown team. livery man of the Hilltop nine got at least one hit, while Hyman, who was working on the mound, hit a single, a triple and a homer in four times up. The final score was II-3. XYith Artie Reynolds pitching no-hit hall until the seventh inning, and Georgetown displaying the best article of fielding seen on Varsity Field all year, the Blue and Gray administered a sound trouneing to the fast Fordham nine, 9-5. Tim McNamara, the pitching ace of the Bronx men, received the difficult assignment of stopping the Hilltoppers, but his masterly arm was of little avail, Coach G'Reilly's charges finding him for ten hits, three of which were triples. Captain Kenyon was prominent in the batting spree with two triples and a single. Reynolds,.besides pitching excellent hall, hit a triple. .lack lflavin and John R. Murphy put up a stellar exhibition of helding, 1-:illing off many hard drives by clever fielding. A In the first of a two-game series, Georgetown defeated Georgia Tech, 8-7, in one of the best games of the year. Although the Hilltop team got away to an early lead and apparently had the game in the proverbial "burlap," the Golden Tornado threw a scare in the ranks of the Blue and Gray by a wonderful fight that ended within an ace of breaking the winning streak of the Georgetown nine. The Southerners scored four runs in the last two innings tieing the score. Georgetown, forced to take their bats in the final half of the ninth, for the first time all year, proceeded to tuck the game away. Jim Cunningham, the elongated backstop, drew a base on balls. and Flavin singled to right Held. Sam Hyman then proved the hero of the day with a pretty drive to centre that won the game for Art Reynolds and Georgetown. On the next day, April 25, Georgetown again experienced difficulty in winning from the Atlanta boys. Tech, with nothing but goose eggs to their credit for eight innings, and five markers behind Georgetown, drove Sam Hyman from the mound with an avalanche of hits. The Blue and Gray southpaw had twirled excellent ball up till the ninth, allowing but two hits and fanning eight. Bernie McCarthy relieved Hyman, and the NVashingt-mn boy came through nohly. Tn the hrst game "Red'l Barron, of football fame. hit two homers, while Griffin, a teammate, secured one. Clayt Sheedy and g XMNXX N er?-xg,-Q3X XX .X .- at- . .. gg X., at-t . W as N s-- -- W- sys, W . Wx X- s- qv.-N xwxxx X35 gxa- X , , ,xxx X s wx wx, X ,X wx wx wg N t ox X X txxo s .x xX.,.... tgaxxtg X Xe xks MX Ks NX Q S N MO. 5 Q NN we X -- X:-f X ..t. Q .x Q w .t .s .s Q A s as ss ts. .t . .Q . .ts sw w w . .t as s. Q X ex ju Xxx WW?fE?fff1.2,...if"f5?5'?Y?'H N N-.X .. ...x V .. ,,..x.N...... , .vt Sag w SN wc! ,.... Q ..,......,.,,,,,N we ss N Xa x . :X 5 ...tx Q sw QNX c....- N Q was Ng xx Xi N t, ,.mW,w P' -S x Ns X x'If...N.t..s N ...Q x -Y ws-s' xv....,,,....W-- Nv.,..a.......t... so New Art Reynolds also hit circuit drives, and in the second battle, jim Sheridan came through with a four-ply clout. John R. Murphy and Flavin made several good plays, while Kenyon's continued good playing behind the bat was worthy of comment. lra Rodgers' NYest Virginia outfit was the next to meet defeat at the hands of the fast-travelling Georgetown steamroller, the Mountaineers losing a 7-I engagement. Homer Jenkins tvvirled in masterly fashion for the Blue and Gray allowing the visitors but four hits. ln six innings, he retired thc opponents in apple-pie order. and he displayed great skill in nipping men off first base. Captain Kenyon hit a homer and Clayt Sheedy shared honors with the sturdy backstop by getting a double and a single. On Friday, March 5th, Ursinus was crushed by a score of I4-l. Reynolds and -lenkins held their opponents to two hits and a lone tally. The l'lilltoppers had their batting eyes and collected a total of I5 hits. Coach O'Reilly gave the regulars a rest after the first few innings of play, and the reserves acquitted themselves creditably. XYelch and Mike Donovan, at second base and short stop. respectively, played well, each getting two hits. George .Xdams made a neat stop of a fast liner that brought much applause from the gathering. illallvy slnpwed up well at the Keystone sack. and .lim Sheridan, in right field. also played good ball, getting two bingles. NYashington College was defeated on May 9, 5-1. Sam Hyman pitched good ball, fanning II and allowing only six hits. Malley, lflavin. Kenyon and Sheecly were prominent in the victory which was devoid of features. .Ndding an extra game to the schedule, Georgetown journeyed to Quan- tico, Va., o11 May II, and defeated the Marine team, 7-4. The game was rather tight until the final frame when both teams sluggecl the ball, George- town making four tallies to the Devil Dogs three. Reynolds pitched good ball for Georgetown. Eddie Murphy, Florence and Malley were shining lights in the Win. P On the first game of its Northern invasion. the most important period of the entire year, the Georgetown nine defeated the strong University of Penn- sylvania nine on Saturday. May 20, at Philadelpthia, 5-1. The result of the game eliminated one of the contenders for the college title and made George- town's eighteenth consecutive victory. Reynolds pitched the Hilltoppers to victory, allowing eight hits, fanning seven and passing one. Larson, Penn's slab artist, who had shut out the llilltoppers the year before, was driven from the mound in the tlnrd inning and was relieved by Huntzinger, one of the leading pitchers in college ball. Reynolds and lfluntzinger had a pretty battle for honors, the Penn pitcher beinfr verv effective. Reynolds was f lb .f . fWXNQ Xuagxg y -s -' wi' www "-wx ws-' "' NS' ' 'A "' W' ' N x N s smxy- - we-Www Q1 if-:ig Y Y? is Q X A N X .NWS N .S .S N9 -.+X9N.S. . - .X- .KKWXQ Nw .Rs SQ? XXX X XWNWNWWWN WW WN i:ii52E2EEE2?E5ffffififfffi::f?R li'EfiffifNW X XNX tx X N Q x xx X ,,.,,,,.,. ,, ............,......... .... N .......,.... . . ..., .,....... v . NN ........ . tWxN s XX .. ..................x. . .,x.x.K 5 ..:..:5.,.N,,wNM Q-,www ,...Qt.- QNW XX QQ W3 ........, ,ac X WW wwxx ..-s ffl' xx x ..+ ' X -' ,anvatwx K Ns We X X N N NX . X 'NS sxxxxxx gigs Nag? x,,.,..S superb in the pinches and had excellent control which, coupled with the sup- port of his teammates, proved sufficient to insure victory. Bill Kenyon, Hgood old reliable Billw was on hand with his mighty bludgeon, driving out a home run off l,arsotn. Bunching hits in the third frame won the game for Georgetown. Flavin singled to left, went to second on an infield out. Sheri- dan was hit, and Flavin scored on Sheedy's sharp single to left, "Portland black" doing some hue base running. Kenyon was then passed, and with the bases loaded, little 'Eddie Murphy, caretaker of the left field pasture, came through with a wallop that hit the fence in right field scoring Sheridan and Sheedy. llturphy made the third out when he was caught at second. The liilltop lineup was as follows: John Murphy, short stop, Jim Sheri- dan, right field: Sheedy, first base: Bill Kenyon QCaptainj, catch, Eddie Murphy, left field: Art Reynolds, pitch, Paul Florence, centre field, Gus Malley, second base, Jack Flavin, third base. On the following lVednesday, May 24, Quantico Marines were again defeated in a return engagement, II-3. Jenkins pitched great ball, allowing but six hits. Florence hit two home runs, while Bill Kenyon was getting his usual one. John R. Murphy, at short stop, shone brilliantly. On May 27, the Crescent Club of Brooklyn, N. Y., was defeated, Io-2, Jack Flavin starring with three bingles. Eddie Murphy collected two, and Homer Jenkins, reliev- ing Reynolds, clouted out a solid triple. On the following Tuesday, Memorial Day, Fordham was defeated for the second time this year, Georgetown having but little difficulty in winning, I1-3. Hyman and jenkins pitched for George- town. Kenyon got his seventh homer of the season in the fifth with the bases loaded. Sheedy. Flavin and Murphy featured in the infield. Fort Slocum was the next victim, the soldiers losing, II-3. The strong Boston College team was shut out on Thursday, June I, by excellent work on the part of Sam Hyman, the score being 5-0. The game eliminated a dangerous opponent, the Chestnut Hill team having lost but two contests previous to the Georgetown game. Sheedy's four-ply wallop in the seventh with two men on sewed the game for the Blue and Gray, and the first baseman's hit was one of the longest ever seen on Alumni Field. Members of the Georgetown party said that had the ball been hit at Varsity Field it would have reached Healy Building on the carry. Hyman was invincible and hit a double besides. jack Flavin furnished a big thrill when he tore into the Fagle's bench after VVilson's Hy in the second inning. The Georgetown third sacker dived headlong over the bench but managed to hold the ball and he was given a great hand by the large crowd of spectators. Sheedy was prominent in the victory, both in the Held and at the bat. QKSNNWNXX W W gm, .t .. W. K. ., mx. ,,., . Q Q.. .X .. .W .t X N X Q X. v. W.. W, XEHX X X QMVXX X x wwx wxx x wx Wx WX N W X x m xxx X. LLAJ ......wvN.v.-a-ae+..M-my-+muw..,M Q, N + X m 'N ..,. .....,...,,N . .... . ...--::'t"':r-N sr? N Q3 N -M t WN .lex .f""...., vw m...s,.. X . X s S ...WW xakxa..v.v X v N x sa, X gg A R x,i.....,.....- Nxwwmwvvtvwssx-K-"" XNNNQ5 Xwws The Georgetown nine travelled to Haverhill, Mass., the home of many prominent alumni, on Friday, June 2, and defeated the St. James A. A. in a twilight exhibition. Heavy hitting by Flavin and Kenyon and Dick Moyni- han of the opposing team, and the fielding of Sheedy and Malley featured. George "Lefty" Tyler, formerly of the Boston Braves, pitched for St. James, and held the l-lilltoppers well for three innings, but he was powerless after that. Flavin hit safely four times out of five, and Captain Kenyon got three hits, two of which were doubles. McCarthy and Jenkins hurled for George- town. .lim Cunningham, working behind the plate, played an excellent game, the big fellow showing up in fine style, both in backstopping and hitting. All doubts as to the validity of Georgetown's claim to the college diamond title were suppressed on Saturday, June 3, when the Blue and Gray brought the season to a glorious close by turning back the speedy Holy Cross team. It was the second defeat of the Purple, the score being 8-3. Georgeto-wn took the lead in the opening frame and was never headed thereafter. Reynolds pitched the best game of his career, in the opinion of many at the battle, the Georgetown ace exhibiting wonderful control in dangerous situations. The fielding of the Hilltop nine contributed a great deal in the victory. Jack Flavin, at third base, with two brilliant stops of line drives, and Clayt Sheedy, at first base, by clever stops and pickups, were the defensive features of the afternoon. Eddie Murphy shone with the willow, hitting safely three times and driving home four of Georgetown's tallies. Jim Sheridan also batted well. Tunney and Carroll were the opp-osing moundsmen, the Hilltoppers collecting I2 hits. VVith a string of 20 consecutive victories over some of the best nines in the college domain, including Princeton, Holy Cross, Boston College, Georgia Tech, Cornell, Penn, Fordham and others, the Georgetown team was every- where acclaimed the leading nine of the year and was one of the best college nines ever developed. f The team was one of the greatest all-aro-und aggrega- tions ever collected, every man being a dependable player. The reserve strength was a help to the team's achievements, Jim Cunningham, at catch, and XVelch, Adams and Donovan in the infield, being worthy substitutes. Theileaders of the team, Coach O'Reilly, Assistant Jackie Maloney, Captain Kenyon and Manager McCormick all played an effective part in the year's successg and it was one of the finest manifestations of college sport. everything considered. that the East has ever witnessed. vases xss w N wwe NNQ5 XS ,N Y. wwww .wx xxx. Q.. My mwawx XY. ., aww SAX wxyw wwwwx XXXESS-X,...N s Ns v BASEBALL TEAM oF 1923 1922 X .xR51TY F0o'r1:AxI.r. Tumi, Ny E - A WRX M-Wlxcg x-x" ,N.....xxx.X.x c its X N ,xkx t x.k.xx .N.N......x X NX wg' --" K ,,.k, c cltzzz, ...,..,. Nx.X. + J i 5 1,1 N "K f -, 5 X luv 'ff ' ""' Xi Q S X 9 X x X I ff" K 5 X XX , S 1 X W Xl l X YLJ f up I 1 15 MEMS Ciecrgetlmwn fmptlrall hegan in Septemlzcr of IQ32 with the niitlnuk for the year considerably impaired hy reasnn inf the installation nf the one-year rule in athletics: hut thrnugh careful training and ctzaching the Blue and Gray gridiron representatives lived up to the standard of past years and had one of the finest teams in this section uf the cnuntry. lnjuries and lack inf reserve material accounted in a great measure fur the defeats administered by Quanticla Marines, llnly frnss and tienrgia Tech, hut thc llilltcxppers neycl' let up in the lung, tcdinus scssinn and acliieycd the pinnacle nl' succcse in il pl,st-seaslxii game hy defeating l.aI'aycttc, ,luck Sutherland's grcat clcyen, I3-7. ,Xllmert AX. lixendine, flmrmer Carlisle star and .Xll-.Xnierican end while in college, was head clvach. and he was assisted by jackie Maltzney, Ilan O'Con- nor and Iuhu D. O'Reilly. Rudy Cninstnck of CMT' RVN CNNTWK Uklalicrma, stalwart guard for the past three years, was captain and pillsted the team to a successful season. The season opened on Uctober 7, at Ameri- can League Park, when the Lebanon Valley team of Pennsylvania succumbed before the heavier Blue and Ciray team in a game played in the rain with a score: of I9-6, The playing uf Butler, Byrne and Halley of Cietnrgetown, and lloniau of the Pennsylvanians, featured the contest. The Blue and Gray lined up as fellows: lflorence, left end: Goggin, left tackle: Captain Coinstock, left guard: Tum McNa- Ax xg-:Crew .,f fum- y-mf, wa inara, centre: Lieh, right guard: Butler, right 110v11l111'lx k11f1WH as ulllc tackle: King, right end: Adams. quarterback: ll 2 St XYzll" , , , , umm imc i Xlalley, left halthaclc: Byrne, right haltbaclcg li6ll5'47ll, fullhaclc. llegasis. l'allen, Murray, ,lll1UIlllJSOll, Deslauriers. Bagshaw. .lim BlCNZlll1Zl1'Zl, Canfield, Saffarans, Dufour, Golsen, Xlartino and Lowe were wwwwww X uwwwy SEiSb"'v:x.-YSEXS -y Q- we-www -Xmx wx ve vwxww eww-Xwwx XY' " awww sw - ewxyw- we-Xgxxxw Xxglfixx--NMFFSX -1 rc., 3 - X , x X 5 x gt: X.. - 3: y "THE INDIAN MENTOR" 'HEAD COACH ALBERT A. EXENDINE .....W..,.....i..i.r:i.:..:sv.w-.Wax SN X XX XX xx Wg ,,....-X Vi S NW XNXXXX ,,,,,,.,, .-"'f1""""NNr L.,k , Sf? Xi MS i i s . ...-.. . ,,,,..,N.Mw S WZ. aj . X x Na R-'T' . qkirbizgw ,.., .... c ---- - ,axxsi was .,lMm WQmeirmc. fs Y gy 530,58 -CN X s X XXNL tx 5 4 14 2 3 f a aff. TZ fff ff Zfi ul Z Z l 1 f al 4, ,gf ef ? az K, Z, e fi X 'N .Q s .Q xww.w.-w.N.M...+-- N'Wxxxxw' Xxwsi the substitutes during the game. Florence ran 35 yards for a touchdown after intercepting a forward pass: a forward, Malley to Byrne, and a touch- down by Pallen from the four-yard scrimmage line, accounted for 18 of the ' points, Lowe's placement kick making the Georgetown total. On the following Saturday, Georgetown easily defeated the University of Cincinnati in a one-sided in- tersectional contest, 37-O. Flavin and King were in- jured in the Hrst few minutes of play and had to be carried from the field. The game was featured by brilliant plays. Kenyon, at fullback for Georgetown, scored three touchdowns. Malley and Florence also registered points by this route. Gloomy Gus booted a pretty field goal from the 25-yard line and in points, , after touch- down, the Hilltop right h a l f b a c k scored three times, while Pauly Byrne also tallied. Cincinnati threatened to s c o r e b u t onceg but an intercepted forward pass by Florence prevented t h e i r e 11 - croachment "' ' Wxw w X Nwracmg EE35g'e'x..-XCEXQ -N -' www -XWX Nxxsx Q-'ww mwswxx xg- " --wmxx wx-w we-www fx.--'MEEEX SNSX-11 Nwm mmx w W m,w .NS ...aw1.MMWW...dwsmxmew Nu Fx X x 5 N N WN sy XX XX X N N 1 tw W N 1 Rf X .... 1:11, .x... 'WRX W XxN.wENX..+ ,vel Q-xxx..+o,,,.,-.....1.N ws W- Q X X s .,..x. ...,. , ,XX skew xepgy , S X sig 'XsKjm,,.-0' N Nw Q..-.1...1. .... Xxx H3 1 - 11 the Geowe- 1 334511 1 O 6 . 4 if t O W Il gf o a l . R u d y C o 111 - stoc k was a regular bulwark of defense O-11 the line, while Kenyon, Mal- ley and Byrne shone o11 th e offensive. The Hilltop eleve11 scored t h e i 1' t h i r d straight victory of tl1e year o-11 Saturday, Oc- tober 21, i11 opening the Polo Grounds season, i11 New York, against the l9orcll1a111 eleven, the score being 28-13. The game was loosely played, lllillly funihles occurring tllllillgll- out the battle, but Georgetown followed tl1e pigskin fairly well, at tinies showing Hashes of exceptional ' K power. B i l l y -1 1. L o w e showed to great advan- tage i11 ope11- Held 1'lll1 ning, being elusive as an eel to the Bronxm e11. P a ll l Florence and Eddie Snell, at ends. played hiril- liantly. J a ck Flavin easily out-kicked Myers, the 1 Fordliani p1111t- Q f A my em wx w Q" - www Q W-Kwx 'xv' " -ws 'ewmxr wx Nw w- we Nwxxxx x 1' "" :S "N WI' ,N is N x , ,gg---NX ....... ...tm N,.....:M NN xx, is . s 3 ,,,,,,..N.w Q ,tw W N N . NX MI.. Nm, owwgxxs-'X K S v N,,..l.,...... N.,,. c ,XXX NX cs-S is-+-'ts Qwvwvvw.sm.elf.--ss xNXNXwQ? Sxxxw.-3 ing ace, and his long spirals were the cause of several Fordham fumbles. Georgetown sent in a second team in the final quarter that looked fairly well against the New Yorkers. Kenyon registered two touchdowns, while Byrne and Snell were getting one apiece. The Quantico Marines defeated the Blue and Gray in a hard-fought contest at American League Park on Saturday, October 28, the Devil Dogs scoring a victory on a fumble and a safety, while Georgetown was scoring a touchdown. The score was 9-6, the first defeat administered to George- town. Ten thousand fans watched one of the greatest battles of the year, the Marines, with an exceptionally fine team, composed PAUL FLORENCE of former college stars, among whom were Larson of the Navy, Goettge of Ohio State and other celebrities, 'upsetting the dope in winning over the Georgetown eleven. Fumbles were responsible, to a great extent, for the Blue and Gray loss, one occurring with the ball on the Marine's 15-yard line, and then again on the I7-yard mark. The Devil Dogs were on the alert for every opportunity and took advantage of every break of the game. The feature play of the afternoon, and perhaps of the entire season, in this section, occurred in the final chapter when Jack Flavin caught a Marine punt and raced 76 yards through the entire Qantico team before he was downed on the Marineis I5-yard line. It was the most spectacular run ever seen in VVasliington, and the former Georgetown captain was the outstanding char- acter of the day. The run resulted in a touchdown for Kenyon, and Dufour, on successive line plunges, carried it across, making the score, at that time, 7-6. lflavin's ' . s --A drop-kick for extra point was blocked, however, and although Georgetown tried hard to turn the tide in the CaPfal'l'EleCt of 1923 last few minutes, it was useless, Coach Exendine finally sending in the reserves. The Marines gained a safety when Adams was tackled behind his own goal line. The following men started the game for Georgetown: Dufour, G-oggin, Comstock, XVerts, Lieb, Sullivan, Butler, Flavin, Lowe, Malley and Kenyon. On November 4, Holy Cross sprung a surprise on the Georgetown eleven by travelling to American League Park from XVorcester, Mass., and whitewashing the Hilltoppers, Io-o. Many Blue and Gray men were injured in the game which was the second defeat in a row for Georgetown. A drop- kick from the 25-y2l1'Cl line, in the third quarter, by Lastie Brouissard, and a Team, and one of the best ends Georgetown has ever had. x www xx X swan N I X3 .- W - .xx N .X we-.WY Y as K ,H .. .vs - X N X A X. .. ws 5 asp-.lx ww Q W wx W W XX K WX ,xc WX, W ww Xxgstc.. Q . A, -"A- sw--A ws . at X . ..N.N. 61,2 ig N -r ' x .F . ,aW.x..w.w , wt sl .th N We x ,xii S.. .... R XXNXA XM.. X i ts N X s .NX ,QNX X, X ts SX rx Nx ,Q X we haw-W' kx..w-v.....ss-N-N" xnxxmNww.swww-- XXXW-wg Xwv.-.us touchdown by Simondinger, followed by Brouissard's extra point, accounted for the Purp-le's ten points. Captain Bill Healy's boys from WO1'CCSt61' displayed great fighting spirit in downing the Hilltoppers and avenging the defeat of the previous year at XVorcester. The one redeem- ing feature of the defeat, from a Georgetown angle, was the defense showed by the Georgetown eleven throughout the game. On one occa- sion it held the Purple on the one- foot line for three downs. The game was a hard one and in the final analy- sis the Hilltop eleven was unable to a stand the strain. The two hard battles with Fordham and the Marines had taken much out of the Georgetown players and without many substitutes it was a difficult task. VViggie King, who returned to the game for the first time since the Cincinnati battle, was in- jured, as was Butler and Flavin. The Purple fiashed a consistent attack and sturdy defense that took the Hilltoppers off their feet. The score was even until the third quarter when a field goal put the XVorcester boys in the lead. The crippled Georgetown eleven suf- fered its third straight defeat on the fol- lowing Saturday at Atlanta, Ga., when the Georgia Tech team downed the Blue and Gray, IQ - 7. Georgetowns only touchdown came in the third quarter as a result of the brilliant playing of Jack Flavin who entered the game at this time. The Georgetown march to the Tech goal started on a pass from Flavin to Snell for go yards. After losing the ball on downs and then recovering again on Brewster's -- - .-w -,m,ff,.i : 9 mm - H f ' , , .tit , ,, l, ,,. 6 JACK TILAVIN Iix-Captain and one of the greatest halfbacks in Georgetown annals b fb pm KENYUNJ lfullhaclq punt, Flavm dashed around right end for ggsx i .. .a.m.N..w.mw-QW..-fmxxaaax - ,cvs sex N NW-x ,,.,.a.N..W-..?.i..:.....,,,,,,NN X N x X Nx vt.-53---X L ya ' -' Q 5 A ,,.aN.W.3 me X Mk, ox ,...,.....ix I i .- -S Xa XvM,,,,,,sw- xx , Q R--"wx X-xx,.M-nl-w""' gxwyxs.-.ttsdu,-,m..tl.. xxkxxxvls Xu-..3 a touchdown, Dufour kicking the extra point. Comstock, Sheehan, Kenyon, Lowe, Florence and Snell starred in the defeat. B ILL Goccl N, Tackle Pete Reynolds' Bucknell machine, from Lewis- burg, Pa., fell before the Georgetown eleven on November 18th in one of the finest games played at American League Park all season, I9-7. The scrappy little Pennsylvania outfit that had given Navy a close call two years running, showed a powerful strength offensively and defensively, and the game was fairly even until Gus Malley recovered a fumble as Bucknell was about to score, and with excellent judgment ran the entire length of the field for a touchdown. It was one of the most thrilling plays of the season, Mal1ey's running being approximately Q7 yards. The Georgetown eleven took on added power with this score and registered two more touchdowns while the Reynolds-coached outfit secured one, making the Hnal score 19-7. "TUE BIG FOUR" Reading, left to right+Jackie Maloney, Backfield Coach, Albert A. Exendine, Head Coach, Dan O'Connor, Line Coach, and John D. O'Reil1y, Trainer T1'T""-TK?""'fg'3T'-"""""'s-'Y' , jg may . i-W LAK - ,, L... - , A 5232? ,mis - - w- w -sm sw -- w-www wwewx 'Ns' t' W' awww ,N X wx -w we-www X, 5' mm.SAKKkQig5:i,igt?.SqEswxvv -wwxsxwx N.N... . M X ,t f 9 X X i XXXXNR X N' f X. Q- X ,. Q at i sNx,,,, t . N N s ,,.. xkxx.. ..N. . v. X oi X W S s t. at X ......,N., , v vs sex I-ess Q X,t,a,.,,.,w..---seg''N' XXNM1.3 XN...3 Georgetown and Boston College battled to a scoreless tie on November 24th at Brave's Field, Boston, on a bitter cold day. The game was one of the hardest-fought battles ever staged by these rivals, and the result was in doubt until the last minute. Great stanc Ten llL'Tl.i:R, Tackle and find the Georgetown cohorts were stayed in their ls by the Blue and Gray in the shadow of the Georgetown goal posts featured the contest. Twice Boston had the ball well inside the IO-3'2ll'Cl line only to fail in an attempt to penetrate the Hilltop forward line, often five or six men blocking the man carrying the ball. The Eagles attempted to score by the drop-kick route on Eve occasions but to no avail. Georgetown made a great bid for victory in the final chapter the attempt falling short because of the game ending when the Hill- top backs were preparing to carry the pig- skin over for a touchdown. Rushing the 6 ball down the field on successive first downs, efforts to score on the 2-yard line. The lllue making a first down on the lfagle's .l.I-yZ1l'tl li from Kenyon and the ball then rested on the 32 by brilliant line bucks and end runs advanced the ball to the 7-yard line. Kenyon made first down through centre, and with three downs to go the whistle blew ending the game. Coni- stock, Sheehan and Tom Sullivan were th: mainstays of the forward line, and many times broke through to- down an opposing back before he was able to reach the line of scrimma'g'e. Snell and Butler, at ends, played well also. The following men saw action for Georgetown: Snell, Comstock, Thompson, XVerts, Sheehan, Sullivan, Butler, Adams, Flavin, Lowe and Malley. Substitutions: Florence, Byrne and Kenyon. Following the scoreless tie with Boston Col- and Gray started its rush by ne. Flavin caught a forward -yard mark. Byrne and Lowe, Pa rl. llvnxii, H alflzack lege, Georgetown had little difficul ty in soundly trouncing the George XYash- ington eleven at American League Park on Thanksgiving afternoon, to the tune of 46-6. Coach lfxendine sta and after scoring three touchdown rted his reserves against the down towners s in the first three quarters they were dis- 5:5-,rss Jig .. .V 4. . .X X .. X... X Y W .-awe Nw. .. W- -egg w A .W wt . N 5: Q-X,-E at.....aa..a...tt,taaa-?wttwwxmx-ww, X QQ, ix X56 N xxxcx .,.....v.,.,.........v..:.....2......,w .N.N.N. , ----::::r:"3-exit? X .te N -' Q ' W K Ms gs A S Q NNN Ni Elli.-Q.,,W,.v.,,w Xgmxavaa SNS Quia,.w,,.,..,.-aw, wxxxxxxx was X'1s Nwvw-e"""'i'w bmwwwwmvm-.v...,,..... XNNMW3 Xsw,..,.? placed by the varsity which added 26 points in the final I5 minutes. lack Flavin, Georgetown's triple threat ace, gave a brilliant exhibition, scoring a touchdown on three plays, bringing back a kickoff 40 yards, netting lf more on a line plunge. and finally going over for a touchdown. The lelilltop subs looked well on the field and excited admiration by their playing. Touchdowns were scored by Murray. Dufour, King, lilavin, Malley and Byrne After a gruelling campaign that had worked havoc with the physical con- dition of most of the men, the Georgetown eleven finally came into its own on December 2 and achieved the greatest football triumph in Georgetown history by soundly tronncing the great Lafayette team at American League Park, I3-7. The defense of the Blue and Gray was too stiff for the opposi- tion, and while bulk was staying the dazzling offensive of the Fastonians, the Georgetown strategians were planning, and their heady football was the secret of the victory. The Georgetown goal was near impenetrable when threatened, and the manner in which the stalwart front line held the charges of the big backs from Easton elicited the praise and commendatiou of everyone at the battle. Carl XVerts, the blonde Ohio giant, a scintillating star of the track and football world, playing his final game in a Blue and Gray uniform, brought the crowd to its feet with a beautiful 72-yard dash for a touchdown: and field goals by .lack Flavin and Gius lilalley contributed their share in the victory. Lafayette, with one of the greatest teams in the country, with men like Schwab, Giazella, Brunner and other stars of the football world, presented the best all- around combination seen in the District in many years, and the manner in which their big backs tore through the Georgetown line impressed the gather- ing that lock Sutherland had one of the best teams in the country. Yet, whenever the Blue and Gray were in danger, the stalwart front line was like a vice. Fred Sheehan and Tom Sullivan, Captain Rudy Comstock and Carl NVerts, Cleo Thompson and Fred Lieb, everyone, in fact, was a power that tlewarted the attempt of the Eastonians to score when points were needed. The ends, Florence, King, Snell and Butler, played effectively, it being remarkable to see two sets of ends like Georgetown had play with almost equal effectiveness, Lafayettels off-tackle plays and end-runs meeting with much opposition from the Blue and Gray wingmen. Flavin and Adams, when offered the barest chance of get-away, were "on their toes," and it was their runs in the second period that resulted in the first tallies for Georgetown. F lavin raced a Lafayette punt back 32 yards, and shortly afterwards. f'Babe" Adams carried the oval onward for I8 more. Georgetown was held at Lafay- ette's I9-yE11'Cl line, and Glo-omy Gus was not found wanting when called upon, the Dorchester boy scoring three points with a well-placed boot from the 25- yard line. lin the next period, after Gazella had scored a touchdown from X et es xt 5 X i as--.. was NN A W , Na M... .. ,t N.x.... . Q , tr .- , X x ,, 6 3 L+--' was Nt,,,,.s the II-yard mark, following a series of first downs in which Lafayette dis- played a great offensive, Carl XVerts put the Hilltop-piers in the lead with his great run for a touchdown. The big fellow threw off four tacklers and eluded practically the whole team in his dash for victory. Gus Malleyis drop- kick for point after touchdown was successful and Georgetown went into the lead, 'IO-7. ln the closing few min- utes Jack Flavin crashed the pigskin through the uprights from the 35-yard mark for a field goal and a I3-7 victory for Georgetown, the greatest in her history. Lowe, Byrne, Kenyon and Dufour, in the backfield, were promi- nent in the victory, breaking up many forward passes. VVhile the lionls share of the credit goes to the point scorers, Wferts, Flavin and Malley, the onlooker could not forget the wonderful stone wall defense of the line. It was the most realistic stone wall ever seen in this section and saved the day for Georgetown. Schwab, All-American guard, and Gazella, starred for the visitors, while their teammates were not far behind in general effectiveness. Cain. XYERTS -3. 'fTll1e blonde centre," whose 70-yard dash for touchdown was the turning point in the Lafayette battle Georgetown. Positioizs. Lafayette Florence .... .. .L. E.. .. ...... Berry Comstock .. . . . . .L. T.. . . . . . Prendergast Thompson . . . . .L. G.. . . . . .. Schwab Werts ..... .... C enter .... ...... C onti Sheehan .. ...R. G. .. ... Mittinger Sullivan ...R.T,... Deibel Snell .. .. l..R. E.. .. .. O'Connell Adams ...Q.B.... Brennan Flavin . . . .L. B.. .. ... Brunner Lowe ....R.B... Gazella Malley . ............ .... F . B. . , . , . Gebhard Score by periods: Georgetown . . . . 0 3 7 3-13 Lafayette . .............................. 0 0 7 0- 7 Substitutions: Georgetown-Byrne for Flavin, DuiFour for Adams, Lieb for Thompson, Thompson for Sullivan, Butler for Snell, King for Butler, Sullivan for Lieb, iF1avin for DuFour, Goggin for Sullivan, Kenyon for Malley. Lafayette-Ford for Prendergast, Mill- man for Brunner, Chick for Gebhard, Brunner for Millman, Ernst for Brennan, Marhafka for Brunner, Pershing for Deibel. Touchdowns-Werts, Gazella. Points after touchdowns- Malley, Brennan. Goals from field-Malley, Flavin. Referee-Mr. Crowell CSwartl1morej. Umpire-Mr. Fultz CBrownD. Linesman-Mr. McCarthy fGermantownj. Field judge-Mr. Murphy CBrownD. Time of periods-15 minutes. NYE ,, ,. wt- NN .ew by , xv-.www mwaw XY. .. Nw. .NNY N X N, X Q- we-Xywxw X Four: ACES JACK FLAVIN Gf'07'gC'f0'ZU7L,S Three Leftvr Sim M TEA MAN FRESH THE ...aww mum-maxxwv . ................ Q . -...X -:....:::-...Wi .x,x... xx... I :3 swam W X13 x .- 5X E x, ,.x....-we w WX xx X X ww xxx si. V XM, 54 W. Y X , ....x.,. . , X-.AN ..x Sf ,... . ll CHAS. J. CONIFF, Manager Football Team r 1 FLOREN CE, STAR END SW x sy s SN NR Q Wxxsx MXW K N 535 X-:-.XXX A. .ww Xw A X. .Swv Nw Nw .N Nj, . x..,,.xX...,x...,..x.x.x. Q QXMNWN ,. IQ sm Q ' ' K ...Q--zrztw Xl? E ? sI1R WN'XYFXXxX E SN QQ N29 5 xxx ix miimfml XX 5 NR Wwx O .N xws 1, ,,.. . MMM N, . x . 6 ,x,x N ,,.N . A XX as MN S. ..N...N. X .x.N XNNX X ig N-xxww... .....N.-x XXVxW.wN..,.x......... 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DU FOUR, l'.x1.1.s SIGNALS DES LAURIERS, CENTER W- ' w' ww wx W X- vwwe ww-KW 'WA E' W -W X N X wx 'E kww X52 X vw N M W XX S Nw M gsm .Q EA X Q xx bi NN xsmm xX x xx x Xxmxw...-X me .E Q A , .awixnx...viwmwv ......ua....t.W:..m 9 X E xxxvcx ...vi...a, s Q S WF ex W, .... .....v.......,,,gm It X ss Y x..+ XX -X ' -ws Y We ,tw '-"Ni X NXMBNX as SMX 9. 'X ,.+il-g,,,..s. ..,., sa, Wt... X x x t .,,, ............N - xx Sakixwmv . - X Qi N" ,..... . t. - X so NN Q' - .R Q .-N X ss .-w Y .ss-ss e sms KJ Zgaakvt-hall Georgetown enjoyed a very prosperous season in basketball under Cap- tain Flavin, winning nine out of eleven games. The two games were lost on the trip north where Georgetown met some very stiff opposition, losing in each instance by a very small margin. ,Navy game was lost also. On December io, 1922, the following men responded to Manager XVhite's call for candidates: Flavin, Carney, Florence, llyrne, Donovan, O'Keefe, Zazzalli, Brogan, Slane, McGowan, Sweeney, Joyce and Ryan. Under the directing hand of Coach John D. 0'Reilly, the squad soon rounded into shape for its first encounter with the Quantico Marines on January 13. Georgetown won a hard-fought game, 22-17. The Marines proved to be a great puzzle for the Hilltoppers throughout the nrst half, but in the second half the wearers of the Blue and Gray showed new life, and baskets by Byrne, Carney and Sweeney, with four free tosses by Zazzalli, made things much brighter from a Georgetown viewpoint. Zazzalli and Carney played the prominent part for the Hilltoppers and gave a good account of themselves throughout the entire contest. The next game was, perhaps, the best game of the year. After a furious uphill fight throughout the entire game, the Hilltoppers defeated Lafayette in one of the fastest games that has ever been staged in Ryan Gymnasium. Coming from behind in the final period, O'Keefe and Flavin caged the win- ning baskets, materially helped by the clever passing of Zazzalli. The end of the first half found Lafayette leading by two baskets and things did not look very promising for Captain Flaviifs Hve in view of the game the Eastonians were playing. However, in the second period the defense strengthened and the offense of the Blue and Gray improved a great deal. By constantly feeding the ball to O'Keefe and Flavin, the score was soon tied, and with only a few minutes left to play Carney dropped one in from the middle of the floor which was followed by another spectacular shot by Captain Flavin, making the final count stand 34-50. The wearers of the Blue and Gray were not very hard pushed to win their third consecutive game of the season, Captain Flavin and his men crush- ing the George XVashington quintet by a score of 39-20. The game was hard played throughout, but after the first few minutes the result was never in doubt. George VVashington's passing game was successfully broken up by yw-CNN QN X Q .E . A M U h A X A XM , N My XY. t. W.. .aww N X wx N. wsvgww Sri'-pi, ,. ts s Q N so XX Q X X X XX X X X R gm R xo so Nysssx sexy Sq V ss, N s " N- -.A -- cisd --1 . 2 - -:- .-ts s s-r. sw-ws .-v -. ,Q ,ae : .5 as, -- Wu :g:?::::3:: W ,....,t..,...,..,..a....,.. ,........,..wx , me SQ W"""w, ,,,,,..................,..,, gmt:---sd AN,,...s::::'j"1.-w QQ? NYT BY , x,,.,..w-"'Q" my My Rss Q www NY, ew...--Zim, Nw.Nxx...v S.: X..sAX,,+o3,,,,...v-ws as .Na X X s M ,KW we - ,Q X X13 x Nw xN as . ,Q .....,. iNsm,,...,..,,..,..,..... ws,.g.? Carney and Zazzalli. Flavin, O'Keefe and Florence were the high point getters for Georgetown. A second team was put in later and gave a very good account of itself. For the next game the Georgetown squad journeyed to Annapolis to meet the powerful Navy team. In this encounter, although losing by a small score, Captain Flavin and his basketeers covered themselves with glory. It would be a difficult task to pick out any one star in this game as every wearer of the Blue and Gray played a wonderful game from the first whistle to the last. The end of the first half found Georgetown leading by a few points. This lead was maintained until the last few minutes of the game, but here Georgetown weakened and the Middies succeeded in ringing up two baskets just before the final whistle blew. After the Navy game the team started on its invasion of the North, playing the first game of the trip with the University of Rochester on Feb- ruary I. This was a very close game, Georgetown winning, 27-26. The Blue and Gray had a slight advantage all the way, although Captain Flavin was handicapped by a severely wrenched ankle. Florence and O,Keefe con- tributed many baskets from the fioor in this game. From Rochester the team moved on to Buffalo where they played Canisus and the University of Buffalo. lt was here that the team met its first defeat of the year, after lead- ing the University of Buffalo, the Blue and Gray weakened and were on the short end of 27-22 when the final whistle blew. On the following evening, Captain Flavin's five lost to Canisus. Tired after a two-day grind, the team was off form and bowed to the Bisonites, 34-23. The Hilltoppers soon recovered from their trip and in a very clever display of floor work decisively defeated the Lebanon Valley team, 36-19. Georgetown ran up a big lead from the beginning, and at no time did Lebanon Valley appear to be a dangerous opponent. The entire team had a field day in shooting baskets with Flavin, Zazzalli and Carney contributing more than their share. A second team was put in for the last few minutes of play and they more than held their own against the visitors. The next game on the schedule proved to be very easy for Georgetown, South Carolina being defeated, 31-14. The Hilltoppers were a little off form in the opening period, but came back in the last half and played their usual game. Flavin and 0'Keefe starred in this game, Jack caging four baskets from the fioor in rapid succession, none of them even touching the rim of the hoop. OlKeefe snared four baskets from very difficult angles which were a great help in giving Georgetown the lead. x x X x X sxwiw. Skmvkm Magix x NQXSKN wmv SSX xx ,vm .WYE """" A .. "gg """' , 'a"" X .. ' a. Nw Mxmw rw. ., .W .mc N X ,X N. WWW xg, + wg 1 X if X , A Q is ., .. ws Q Xa- ak- .X s Q N .X Q ss- , ..,..........e, ..tt, ,. ...mx Carnegie Tech, the next team on the schedule, proved to be a very ..,...W..s..,..t:..sm.,.,w . XX X X X xxx Mx .. ....,...ss-::::'t"2iff11 xr? all ' A ' 'i is SX eg mi? S X S30 y xxxwfx t. ,. .x X . ..Nx. xx.k X ...,.., EX ..,....,,,, sxxxx NNN xx worthy opponent for the lllue and Clray. Only after a combination of clever passing, accurate shooting, and remarkable team work was Georgetown able to get the decision by a score of 41-25. The excellent guarding of Zazzalli and Carney broke up many a passing combination that would have otherwise resulted in a score. Florence was the outstanding star in this game, having eight baskets to his credit before he was removed in favor of a substitute. Georgetown wound up a very successful season by defeating the fast St. Joseplfs College team by an overwhelming score of 46-25. This was the last basketball contests in which Capt. ,lack lflavin and fXnclreyv Zazzalli will be seen in action on the basketball floor wearing the Blue and Gray. Flavin is one of Geoirgetowifs three letter men playing baseball, basketball and foot- ball, having been captain of the last two mentioned sports. Zazzalli has been a figure on the basketball team for the last four seasons and was prominently associated with the football eleven for the past two years. lVhile both will be missed by the sporting element of XYasbington, they will be lono' remem- N 1. . Z3 bered as line sportsmen and excellent athletes. "wig 5: . s X 5-,5.w3, .X - W- -, -sm sw y-- ss--my Nw-Wm Nw' " we -smm er N w -vs ws f ' -' , sq N - x , x , . X ,.. - ....x....X..,.x., Q xxxx,xx .X NNN A Nxhxxx Nxxtkwk x,,x,,. I C :Z k,,N :Nl ,.x,,. X x Q KW X NX N ! . k...... N .k..N.X. X.--g:::' Q--v Ev Y xy v f u A .N xwfarraxwmw' SN NQIIfXf5::1.,fNlWX yXi w+QNi Sri.. wwifx M y ' ..Nx.x,.,x XXM A - 3 ..N.....x. .X.. ..xxx.. X N XXX' 58 ws? ' 5 X W "x"'k 'R N... x"Nw.S Nx....-P "" KX x.Xx.x..... N W Q'NX N K E33k'sj5,.-fxxix -K v www -xwx W X- www wmw-xwx 'xv' " wx- --ww vW X wx 'W Kwvw X55 f'b""Q?,5Es .N x...v..Q-xxwj-xwgnxvm ..,. . 0 6"'3.x,SMx3 N """'w,! .. ..,......X W ..,..,...,...N..,, XX. N R...+-'-"9 .... 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Sixteen fraternities from the different schools in the University entered teams, which were grouped in four classes of four teams each. Three games were scheduled fo-r each Sunday afternoon at Ryan Gymnasium, and at the end of the season, Phi Alpha Delta, Delta Chi, Gamma Eta Gamma and Tau Epsilon Phi emerged victorious in their respective classes. In the semi-finals, Tau Epsilon won from Delta Chi, and Phi Alpha Delta lost to Gamma Eta Gamma. The championship game was played at Ryan Gymnasium on Sunday, April 15, before a noisy crowd that gathered in support of its favorites. The teams lined up as follows: Gamma Eta G'an1.'mn. Position. Tm: Elysilrm Phi. Swift .............. .... L . E .... ....... S ehneider Knox . .. .... R. F., .. .. Rosenthal Mullen . . ...... C. .... ..... B erger Sedillo .... L. G... . . .. Merriam King .................... . ............ R. G. ............. . .............. Freedman Field Goals-Swift CSD, Knox 135. Mullen Ui. Sedillo flj, Rosenthal fll, Freedman CID. Foul Goals-Knox QSJ, Schneider 125, Substitutes-Collins for Mullen, Gritlith for Sedillo, Brown for Rosenthal, Mullen for Collins, Sedillo for Gritlfith. Referee-Carney CGeorgetownj. Timer-Reidy. Scorers-Collins and Gordon. Gamma Eta Gamma fLawj decisively defeated their opponents by a score of 25-6 in a furious but cleanly fought battle and were acclaimed Inter- Fraternity Basketball Champions of Georgetown. Presentation of the banner was made at the Inter-Fraternity Prom, on April 18th, by President Regan of the Council. , 'qv f ' V as 'N X S N X' 'QW' N ' xWX x X X X ,Q5"Nf" xxx x m K at an x vvywtwtv tt vt. XXX X XXX vt N v N N A XM XN NNkN XS x GA MM A Iiwpx GA M MA I11z'm'-Frat H41.vkvz'I1r1I! C1ItIIllf7S -J HV 47 25'X'gYwL,flgumii-3w2iE'7,2fL.xx-1 A, 3, . I Wi ff- I Jfk -A i f , 553451351 WJ: ff, gg i- , lj I f Q ' ' ' f EF ww fi Q M fly AEP, X 91 9 ,V Y J EBU "Qi TY N31 My - 7, , fi A5 ,if t Rx? P Q 1, K ' Tyimwfiiz LXFCN1 W I fi QQ 11. 4.1 y fr? X,-3 Q-on 1 ,. ,135 ok, 557,75 '51 INN ff kgfi-Aixl Ni LC S7 MVN 3, -'X-xf,,f ff' fbi F 12135 ,LAI J, . ff,?igj,iwN W CAL 'SJW QQ , 1- j, H, -qw' Km wa A if Z QQ, , .4,, ,,.4 A ,V N ., K x ' gifs, X V ,553 I jf Yi 5,5 N, W ,Q fxzbwlfifffgy F J xx ,Q pf 1 ' " gp, , N If 1 lm W ,tj ESQ, ,fkjr W V am, wa gt N-.j. 'L G J lfnfi IAEZJQ' 6 ' w : ff 5 ' - xL.,YEQn'f ,912 5 1j?3'7w5i9yg5 .115 LU Q xglii -gkggiq f 9,9 9dl4? QkQTJ51i,Jffgi2'7C WE.Yf,j 0 ' RJ! N'1flf3!iqQQ2Q?fv'f Q7 W zz, EEEOEE WE LEAVE "iQ HESE pages bring to a tinality the "Domesday J aff Bookeu of 1923. I cannot let the occasion come C451 lifgifli to an end without recording the help and influence of those outside the University who helped make the book a success. The work of photographing was done at lY':tl11lllllStUIl'S Studio in a manner that bespeaks our kindliest feelings towards Mrs. Edmunston. The engraving from the National lingraving Company has been perfect in every detail and we want Mr. Turner to know that we appreciate his every attention. To Mr. Vinton, representative of the Baltimore Print- ing 81 Binding Company, we have a two-fold vote of thanks to give. First, for the liberal education in the art of printing which we have learned under his tutelage, and second, for the manner in which he has handled our work. XX'e are, indeed, grateful. To Schutz, the photographer, we acknowledge his con- tribution towards our success by his donation of outdoor groups. To Mr. E. Huddleston for his aid and assistance in typewriting copy, we also extend our thanks. To the Hoya, the Hilltop publication, from whom we obtained numerous cuts we are also indebted. .Xus'1'1N F. CANFIELD, Ye Edftol'-ill-Clzicf. ESTABLISHED IBIS , XCYSJY 2373 fl S VC!-Pllllfla Qentlrmrxffi gnrnishitg Quan, UIADIQQN AVENUE COR. FORTY-FOURTH STREET NEW YORK Tvlafilzmze 4'llm'ruy Hill 8800 Clothing Ready made or to Measure Evening Clothes, Cutaways, Sack Suits Sporting Clothes, Overcoats, Ulsters English 81 Domestic Hats 81 Furnishings Boots 8: Shoes for Dress, Street and Sport Trunks, Bags 8: Leather Goods Saud for UC0lIlf'tII'l.YUllSH Our Representative makes frequent visits to the Sl'lORlll'lAM llOTliI. BOSTON NEWPORT tuner:-room Bcvnsvcu :zo nmurv-1: Avuuu lill- --1 IEROOKS BROTHERS Building, convenient to Grand Central, Subway. and to many of the leaclingl lotels and Clnhs -Q 3 i f N I ."'X f 41 44445512 Wg 514, 11111 f "'ll 111,,x,i-ww, 1.115 ilwr-'sci f f ' . C f' f' - . ff' ' x' f 'Q "XXX -if , IP C ..fl'1L3 ' VX Y' f ,af 374' x- X fl f ,pf WQQJ ', fa, 2 ,-'P' 1 5 Fil-I . X . .-ff, . ,J Lb, :-'wsu-. ,r ,wi -J,-I , , Yfibl ..j1..-1' ,,.i"'l, X, - fix .1 A f 4 4 Y ffl, ' ' - QQ ' f 'Wi , 1',f.ffff'4t!'f--2, F- xx? ,f,,ff',f'7'.?,' i - K x mwlf-. Mi ., .W , N iwgm- - - 5:5:::::::-- - - E-1 .ragga ,- Miata- "1 It--2 Q 3 E'-:if 5, 5 ,E P-EQ',?w-wrri ." 1 "I i-ji'4.- a L L 5-5 '. 1 ',,g,z1lf'L, ' AL Y I-"L "'1--E. -1 ui.-If ,1 ,.- , A v :W ,," 2 4 4- 3vUl't'lt'lI8fCl'II "CIlIl.Yllll'llIlllll8 Loading Hotel HOTEL CASEY SCRANTUN, PENNA. 1. f'0l1lf0l't. eoiiveiiivm-e. courteous service and unexcelled cuisine have gained eoniitry-wide pop- ularity for the Hotel Uasey, The Perfect Hotel. 400 lloonis- 3550 With Bath Absolutely Fireproof "At Hu" Sturt of Ihr' l1Il1'l.'llIl'1lHllfl Trail" V- - Y-- HARVARD D ENTAL FU Uni' many years of experience in equipping modern dental oftices as-- sures y o u the highest grade of equipment a n d sincere service. NYC manufac- ture many designs of dental cabinets of solid mahogany or oak, built by the very best of skilled mechanics. All equipment mauuactured by llarvard sold with an unconditional guarantee. Harvard equip- ment can be pur- c h a s e cl through your dental dealer or from any of our branch ollices. 55 . , -.fqnlf-jfj,'L. M24 et RNITURE .X dental 'chair of distinction, embody- ing fe at u r e s not found in any other dental chair man u- factured. ,Xdjustable f o o t - rest, removable all- brass pump.. SUI'- VLEMENTAL CHILD'S S E A T, enduring mechanism free from complica- tions and mechanical troubles. W, ff. ' Ns. WN , .Av i Mffvfv' The Harvard Company 303 mi If Y. city Canton' Ohio' 812 N. Broacl Sl., Philadelphia Marshall Field Annex, Chicago Hart, Schaffner Sc Marx FINE CLOTHES Stvlxozz Show Mfznfzrzltnn Shirts Nfzzllory Ifais RALEIGH HABERDASHER, Inf. Thirteen Ten F Street CHARLES C. HLUVER MILTUN IG. AILIGS fvhllifllltlll nf thc lfnrlrrl Prvsidvnt I hr iliiggn atinnal Eetnk Czipitzil - - - - 5511300.11011 Resources m ti - IiU,1l1bU.HHlJ FIVE l'llNYl'INll'IN'l' l.Ul'A'l'lUNN MMS Hylflvisz i',CllIlSyiX'ZlI1ill Avo.. Opposite lv. S. 'lirezisury fH"l'S1lJl'I Urii'lt'P1s: DUPUNT i'lRc1.I FOITR'1'El"Y'1'11 ST. AND PARK ROAD I'IluH'1'i-313N'1'1t N1 NEAR CULUMBIA Roixn Sl-IYEBIII ANU EYE STREETS 3? ON SAVINGS 'l'0101+l1o11o, Bfllill TNT6 The Cleo-Dent Co. of Washington, D. C. D. H. SIPPLE, Mgr. Ruom 2025, SIU 14th St. N. XV. Buy Clev-Dent Supplies and save 2571 Discount ational Engraving Co l305 E STREET, N. W. WASHINGTON, D. C. 1-:H'l'he engravings in HY12 Domes- day Boolean were made by the National Engraving Company. qlljraetieal experience combined with personal interest and super- vision assure you of engravings with perfect printing quality at a very reasonable cost. Estimates cheerfully furni.vlzUa'. Kllllll 8211- TELIEPIIONICS Main SQIS .:A.,I.E:.,. ......,... ,...... . ., ...... ,.., ..... H. ..........,....... .I .............. -... .....,.4....,.......,.....,.......,,,.. ,. .,.. .. .. B A ,rw fx fsj5ff-j.t11:.'.gg.:.32':.'f ...,. ,Ji 'Kl- Wiihin the Reach of Every Une The building of your practice depends upon the standards that you set in service to your patients. You cannot afford the handicap of inferior tools or inadequate equipment. Ask your dealer for details of our deferred payment plan which places S. S. White Modern Dental Equipment rwitlzin the reach of awry one. Look for the tl'2lClC'-gg-lUi1l'liQ it signifies the highest quality in dental supplies. lt assures the greatest utility and service combined with artistic excellence of a high ordcr whcrevei appearance is a factor to be considered Ask for catalogs describing S S White Products K l ZZZ l ig XS: ag 'Jhe S S WHITE DENTALMFG C0 .Since 1344 the Sranaara PHILADELPHIA W N 65 62 9 9 Se es l52X3C7:7XJ V ' f:a1'f7:fi:'.'i.".'.'1:s.y5-':.'"1f-X-':3:'-'-1:11-11'i:'.1i::::"-151'-'i"'22,-Xi'""11fV:-"':'::'2'3:Z'1:"fiff"""H"""-I-1"iii''.',121?','1s.1:':1A'fi.',"faf-",1i1':5:1112: :1 "-i53'5',':i9Eff,' 'i:5'f'5,'g3i5f ,45ii5,', 5551312 '-..ff?5z'V1.f 515335 ' i1i55i',.j. ,..i55?1-.A-L 4 ..... .... ..... ......... i t 5 ,,,W,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,W,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,Q,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,f,,,,,,,,,,,,,,a fi- ' .15 S 2 , 2 .- Q 4 . : V X 1 - .h L., 5 S , 1 221.6 5 -V .-,.... 5, 2525 E K ,A -L .1 '., ' -E: X 4 -H' QV . N -. N '- . Z' -:h E E ng. F X ,IF X '-' i : 1 1 2 x ' - V N - ' ,w 5 . z 21:2 I E f :Filly fdff X - 3:51 : X ., 1 - 1 Q - N E :2 1 Q Vg'-1 gg 1 f 1-+55 ',aL,.i f - .V . X . . S - - S X QW E. ' ,ez S K ,M . - .:. 1 X 3 5 S at . .lt S 12 5 , m 5. .QE , S MXXXNN X ' .gi .. - h V , X iV w . I .- : F 1 ' -:lf 3 e 1 J.. 1: L! V .,,,-vl 5 zzz- 3 V' 5 , f 3 ':. 0 1:1 ' I' ' 5, ' IES: EF' I 'Q ' S ' 1 :gun 3 9 , .,i ' ii I I 'flllllllllw I, - -1 4 Q i .. ii' ,Ulf "'. .nvfd ll, I ' , ' l lllhln, X ' '-nv ll! will lin- ll 4. --Va ,N J ,Q V-i.,.lllliii.i . 5 5 .. 5 5:22 slim Vi. H .. K f is 'V T 0' . J Zz, 'Q' -f .H . 'M' X Q . v f :::. c W 'i 5 Q N Q 'ff -vi, i - ' 5 1 E E ' " V 2 wi a : 131: : ' S - 31451 5 r- Q. X 5 Q Elf , . ' - . fl Z1 ' ' ' A I 3 " ' 2 . fwfffww ' - ' ' 5 5:2 'E 'N ff - :fi 1 2.1351 Z A I 7 rz 5 6 V f A E E Z A 'F' P. 1' .SI 5 ' M ' ' ' -.Qv . ' 1 :V 6 .V X,.,.....--... .wr ' ...qffei - 2.23. I , . Q Z ,I-5' Y? Q' f fini. ' wi ' ' N I E Z 3- 3 2523 5 3 V .-Vw'-'fi V , X. ,, U Ve ' .iz 5 5 1 I ' - i . f Z :J V - '42 .FSP- PP'--.zii i . ' U . . . 4 V -1,. ,i ,.,,. - 7 4, 'C w X dir dia. cf ' ' ADX .,Q "xXif' LA.-1 "C7'U Georgetown '23 Sincerely appreciative of the Confidence reposed in us, we have builded for you a ring of which we are justly proud . . . a splendid insignia of the ideals of George- toWn's Golden jubilee Class, of the grandeur of your Institution. L. G. BALFOUR COMPANY ATTLEBoRo, MASS. A NEW DESIGN with Special Featzwes One-Piece Glass lNIedicine Closets I A radical Kl0l'ltll'flll'E' in dental eulninet vonstruction. glass in one pier-0: no l'01'lll'l'S or erm-- vievs for dirt to lodge. l'Zntirt-ly sanitary and shows it. Steel Drawer Bodies with solid ozik or nnlhogrziny fronts: noiseloss. All Corners Round tln- Kl1'ZlXY01' fronts :incl ninrlrlo liaise. . A 411-sinllzlo vailriiiot in ew-ry 11-spout. The American Cabinet Co. TXVU RIVERS, NVIS. No, 120 CABINET , Medicine Closets are inzulo of whit:- oliiniiintt- SXV0lllllQ.I :intl binding und nrt- It was tlvsigiiod by nn nrlist, nnil tho tlvsigrn is cfurrivml out vvtn to rounding Electro Dental nit A COMPLETE OPERATING UNIT The dentist has only his time and skill to sell. He can make them count only when he has efficient equipment. Economy points to an Electro Dental Unit because it is the final word in operating units -- in efficiency, precision and appearance. It comprises : Engine i f Electro Pental Light fRheinJ Y QE l 1 Automatic Switchboard "" 1 Bracket Table ' ' f' Fountain Cuspidor f ' Air Compressor Set of Instruments Hot Air Syringe l cutoff I X, ix is il 0 L YVater Heat er t . , 4 .A ,, Unit. By adding cer- Atomizer Heater and ,N " ,gb 1 Ex Atomizers ' ' X-Ray Picture Reader jp NYM l' 2 Pedestals and 'Base P 2, 1 WL ivl 92223 Those who are not xii F ig M lg prepared to purchase M Ni' Qu the Senior Unit are , V .55-it advised to consider the f ly yi TT? merits of the Iunior WE if i if ii nlii tain parts to the junior, it becomes a Senior, thus illustrating the princi- ple of growth rather than replacement. For further details, consult your dealer. f o o r IEE? ELECTRO urspmxr MANUFACTURING co. pp f . JJhiIlldL?ZPl1ILl. C o, e ' ..--'-N. 7KWmM 'Ml' Hfnil ,fig FT re eg , A , ' I, 5 l 5,-Af: , 'V' ' tn All 'Ng ' ,L ,f '11 'ld ' X ' f X -Jr . . 93. f X. ,f , , , 1.15 gm, Ht f . 1 ff ff 'N A lf l ' t f " 'f-f'f'l'fw"1v L K 1: ff l f ,tt he tm 1 1 -' 2-I 'rw' -all-.l tt- -111, Z l l if '. + '5:L.'5t 'grllgll ' , 1 ff - -" . 'Jr-' 'if' El gl , 1? 1 N,gG'wf'wl. 1 '- Qlmffllewqlflltb ,. ll ll in l 4'v5V,, Lfi - .TQ 'fri . ' '2Z2'I::fPo, A , K tj ff!! A 'meg' ,e iglwyg igsgitgtig-QQE5 l J Nh 1 V! L :fy if ,.fnQ:q1QQf:li,f.f ' wt Y -,T ,,, 'i"9'93:g 1' ,W -' 1 A-, I CLOTHES FIXCHLEJ' GIVES P.-Ill' TICULAR .-I 7'Tl:',V7'l0tV T0 Cl, O THES .4 NIJ IIA If l:'lt'lL-I SHE I? Y FOI! COL L E615 JI E 1V . SEL EC TIONS A RE 111057 If .YCL US! I 'E A ZVIJ THE SER VI L' E NENUERIED IS VERY COXWPLETE. PCS TOJI FIXISII H'l TI-I0 If 7 77115 .4.YA'0 YA .VCE OF A Tlx' Y-0,V 'x'E.-1 IJ V- 7U-l"U71O.'V lllllNCCllllllllElY 5Wosi' 4-Gill. Stroof NEW' YORK In f1pprccz'11lz'on Kvvnly aware that frmn the colleges of totlny Hllllf' the lezulors of tm11o1'l'nw, tho Hl2lll2l1It'lIlt'llf of the New VVil1a1'1l fools privilvgeml to extend lll1llSlltll C'Ulll'ft-'Sy :Ind persmnml attention to fiom-ge-town stmh-nts, and their fsunilies. The NEW WILLARD Washington, D. C. L. M, HUMMER, l'rr'.Qirlm11 FRANK S, HIUHT, lllumrginy lliwrfrn' an arber AND HIS FAMOUS GARBER- DAVIS Novelty Orchestra ,-Xtlanta, Gu. Charlotte, N. C. lY21Sl1lIlg'lfOll Columbia Record Hrlist llvm' the new l'PCOI'1lS now rvlvnswl College Dances IIenmlq11:u'fe1-s Ansley Hotel, Atlanta, Ga. Wardman Park l-lotel Connecticut Avenue and Woodley Road WASHINGTON, D. C. . Maury Dove Company C O A L l-l-O8 H Street VVashington, D. C. Principal Oflice The Value of A COOD NAME Ritter Equipment means more than a chair, an engine or a lathe. lt signifies a product that has served the Dental Profession for thirty-four years in such a way that the word"RiHw"' in all parts of the VVorld stands for a guarantee of sterling quality, absolute satisfaction and continued good service. Literature on request. No obligation. RITTER DENTAL MFG. CO., Ine. ROCHESTER, NEW' YORK. l hoiws Main 69531 Frank. 5521651 i l Wfashiuqfons Smaribsf Rgsfaurzmfi i No. I l'hOWlll.S' Circle FLORISTS DANCI N G 14th and H Streets. N. XV. Afffirnoon TW' Y U znnw' Supper ll-1S'U'1gtO"1 D' C' .nllfrur IHVIN' LE l'AlH,llJlN 1:.i.x'I: l l EDIVIONSTQN STUDIO 1407 F Street, N. W. Washington, D. C. M ade The Portraits In This Bootie They Are Keeping A Permanent File of The Plates So That Duplicate Prints May Be Ordered T At Any Time W trite You Are About It Get A Gooct Picture Complimeniary f-52" b X Q - The Commercial National Bank ORGANIZFID 1904 .ii 14-th and G Streets N. W. Washington, D. C. ,ll- .ll- The Bank of PersonnlSer11ice The W. A. Lockwood Dental Company Dental S11 ppli es of all Kin ds 1218 ll Street Northwest XYaShington, D. C. I H 5 Frank. 2591 Ttlephones. I Frank' 2592 The Losekam T. R. MARSHALL, Proprietor 1223 F STREET Engrzwed Calling Cards Invitation.: ana' ffnnouncements Fraternity Stationery Programs and Menus fBnewco.m Engrrwerx ana' Sfllfl.07H'1'.S G11 TXVIGLFTH STRIGI-YL' Compliments of Berens' Bakery l.4llI1Cl1 Room 624 E Street N. W. XYasl1ing'ton, U. C. GEORGETOWN BOYS The Platte to Dine Occidental Restaurant C i All Flashlight ompliments of and Group Pliotograplis in this JAS'T. pulilIiiitliSii,Lx'e1'e D E JV' TA L S UPPLIES - and EQUIPMENT 612 Fourteenth Street N. W. Washington, D. C. Pl'lOTOClRAPHlYR 61:3 Fourteenth Street Wasliingtoii, D. C. Frederic A. Cochran 81 Co. CUSTORI TAILQRS 1511 ll Street Northwest ANNOUNCE the opening of a separate Department of READY-TO-WE.-XR CLOTHES assuring correctness of style, superiority of quality. with personal service An early selection will be to your advantage. 'Telephone Main 2104 DYER BROS., lne W'holesale and Retail Plate and ll'ina'ofw Glnxs Paints and Oils 734 Thirteenth Street NVashington, D. C Southern Dental Supply Company l2Z5 New York Avenue, Northwest DENTAL STUDENTS' SUPPLIES OF THE BETTER GRADE Professional Building NVashington, D. D. L. WARD Co. Paper of Qualfiiy 28 SOUTH SIXTH STREET PHILADELPHIA BALTIMORE WASHINGTON Candler Building V 1215 C Street, N. W. WILKES-BARRE Miners Bank Building H. L. and J. B. MQQUEEN INCORPORATED Complimentary 520 Tenth Street N. W. WASHINHTUN. ll, U. Phone Main S20 glllllllllllllllll. HIIIIIIIIIIIIIIE: 1IIIllllIIlllllllillllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIllllllllllllllllllllIlllllllllllllllllf '1Il': .J F ALTHMQRE PRHNTHNG and HNDHNG COMPANY Rm s Ol Large Edlntucvm Pifnmiieifs Dconmcesdlay Bconcwlke E Tnonwscvm .Alf yone Bashiimcourre E E Siiaftiom fm W Malryllammdl .E avi is E E E, a: 5 fd-.llllllllllllllllllllllllllIlllllllllllllllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIlllllllllllllllllllQ L E TIIIIIIIIIHIIIIIIE SIIIIIIHHIIIIHIF , u . . .q 2 " 1' E . . g E S E E 1 2 4 : I :I I: Il I .- E E E E Q Q Z E ,L. I NC01: 1'0KA'1'Elj E E ' T? 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