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1 VOL VIII (Enlumna By JOSEPH D. PORTER, '28 Ye Domesday Booke is to be off the press and ready for distribution on May 15th. Dedicated this year to Dr. George Tully Vaughan, who for thirty years has been connected with the Medical School, and incorporating as it does some novel ideas both as to format and treatment, the Bookc will take high place among all the tomes of Domesday whose excellence has become traditional at Georgetown. The Rhode Island Georgetown Club sets an example in Alumni loyalty by donating funds such as to give Georgetown the most sensitive seismograph station in the country. It would seem that Georgetown's reputation in seismology, high though it is, was to be advanced yet higher still. On Sunday evening the Philodcmic Society will hold its annual Hamilton Extempore Debate, in Gaston Hall. With six of the' foremost debaters in the society competing for the much coveted Hamilton medal, and with the bar to writing out any arguments whatever, a lively debate should insue. The members of the Sophomore Class in Mediaeval History laid aside their Guggenbergers for a while last Friday to listen to four of their confrees debate the retention of President Coolidge and the Republican Party. A majority of ten strong men gave the decision to the affirmative. K. William Wimsatt, '28, (according to my copy) has been appointed prefect of the Day Students' Sodality for next year. With the reception of 102 candidates into the Sodality on last Sunday, his branch of the Sodality bids fair to lead the other branches in membership. James Buskirk, of Ohio, is to head the Philonomosian Society for next year. Messrs. Meaney, Cawley, and Cahill being the other major officers of that worthy body. It just happens that the new president and two of his colleagues adorn Collier. For the benefit of those who might not have been so astute as to perceive it, this is the first edition of the HOYA under the "new management." Laurence E. Sullivan, '28, former managing editor, and keeper of the best anthology of humor in these parts, takes the good old editorial swivel chair, while Francis X. Degnen, '29, who now stands revealed as the writer of the Perspiring Reporter, takes over the duties of managing editor. In connection with the new staff, it has been brought to my attention that I have been appointed Column Editor. ("What's the meaning of this?") GEORGETOWN UNIVERSITY, WASHINGTON, D. C, MAY 12, 1927 ANNUAL OF 1927 DEDICATED TO HIM DR. GEORGE TULLY VAUGHAN, Thirty years on Medical School Faculty DOMES DAY BOOKE ISSUED MONDAY Annual of Georgetown Senior Class Will be Ready for Distribution This Week Dedication to Medical School Professor is Announced. The Editor-in-Chief, Mr. John Clarke, announced during the week that the 1927 Ye Domesday Booke will be off the press and ready for distribution on May 15. While Mr. Clarke admitted that all his plans for the book had not been carried into effect because of mechanical difficulties, he felt certain, he declared, that the annual will meet with approbation throughout the University. He also told the reporter for the HOYA that he wished to extend to the editors and staffs of the different schools his sincere thanks for their consistent cooperation in making the book a complete success. He spoke in particular of the capable manner in which Mr. William Dempsey, the general business manager, and his assistants had worked in making the production a sound financial enterprise. Mr. Clarke announced for the first time publicity that the Domesday Booke this year is dedicated to Dr. George Tully Vaughan, professor of surgery in the Medical School. Dr. Vaughan, to whom the Domeday Booke is dedicated, has been for thirty years associated with Georgetown Medical School. He has for many years admittedly been one of the leading surgeons of Washington. Ye Domesday Booke this year shows a reconstructed View Section, a very hand- (Continued on page io) THIRD ANNUAL VARSITY "G" BANQUET MAY 5th PROVES COMPLETE SUCESS Capacity Crowd Attends Dinner at Willard Hotel Coaches Rockne, of Notre Dame and Ingram, of Navy, Speak John T. McGovern, of Carnegie Foundation Gives Talk on "Value of Athletics" Athletes Receive Certificates Coach Louis Little Presented with Token of Football Team's Esteem. The long-anticipated Third Annual Varsity "G" Banquet took place as scheduled on the evening of Thursday, May 5th. In view of the purpose and universal appeal of the affair, its success was expected, but it is scarcely to be imagined that even the fondest expectations of the committee were not surpassed. The capacity attendance that filled all the tables in the huge banquet hall of the Willard Hotel, the spirit manifested, the splendid addresses of the distinguished speakers, and the attendance of members of athletic teams which were in their glory in the first years of this century at Georgetown, all bore witness to this fact. This affair was preceded by an informal re-uunion in the ante-room of the T0ND0RF ATTENDS BOSTON MEETING Leading Seismologists of America Convene at Massachusetts Institute of Technology Georgetown Professor also is Honored at Luncheon by Rhode Island Alumni Funds Raised to Install New Apparatus at University Observatory. The eastern section of the Seismological Society of America convened at the Massachusetts Institute of Technology for a two-day session, May 4th. Prominent amongst the forty scientists in attendance, which number included some of the leading engineers and geologists of the United States and Canada, was the Rev. Francis A. Tondorf, director of the Georgetown University seismological observatory. The convention was presided over by'the Rev. James B. Macelwane, S. J. On May 7th Father Tondorf was tendered a luncheon by the Rhode Island Georgetown Club at Providence, R. I. He spoke on the possibility of earthquakes (Continued on page 3) BUSKIRK HEADS PHILONOMOSIAN Meaney, Cowley, and Cahill Are Other Major Officers Plans for Banquet at Hotel Hamilton, May 17 are Discussed. Mr. James Buskirk, of Ohio, was elect ed president of the Philonomosian Debating Society for next year, at the final meeting of this term, held last Monday night in the Philodemic Room. He will succeed Mr. Theodore Schlotterer, who guided the destinies of the society during the past term. In addition to the election of officers fro next year, the society made plans for their annual banquet that will be held on (Continued on page 12) 25 hall. Here old grads mingled with the great number of the present students from the Hilltop, who attended, in a spirit of true comradeship that promised much for the fraternal atmosphere of the evening. Shortly before 7 o'clock, the assembled men filed into the banquet hall and stood, while the University Glee Club sang "The Blue and Gray'' to the accompaniment of the "Georgetown Collegians," while the hall was in total darkness, save for a spotlight that played on the silken banner of the University, whose folds were whipped into proud billows by a concealed fan. At the termination of the song, the toastmaster for the evening, Mr. William E. Leahy, '12, A.B., A.M., LL.D., was introduced. He at once besought Father Charles Lyons, SJ. to pronounce grace. Glee Club Entertains. During the dinner itself, the Glee Club rendered selections of college songs appropriate to the Almae Matres of the four guests of honor: "The Victory March," of Notre Dame University, was sung for Knute K. Rockne, famous coach of that institution's renowned football elevens; "Fight on, Pennsylvania," was next offered, in honor of Coaches James R. Ludlow and Bert Bell; "Cornell Victorious," was the third song rendered, and this in honor of Mr. John T. McGovern, a Cornell graduate and now member of the Carnegie Foundation Field Staff. The concluding college song was the Naval Academy's stirring hymn: "Anchors Aweigh," sung for Annapolis' stalwart coach. Commander William A. Ingram, U. S. N. Before the speeches were commenced, the Glee Club offered the U. S. Marines' Hymn, "From the Halls of Montezuma," in honor of Lieut. Beckett. At the termination of the dinner, Thomas A. Cantwell, Georgetown, '08, rendered two pleasing tenor solos, his encore number: "The Bells of Saint Mary's," being especially well received. First speaker of the evening was Commander Ingram. He stressed the wish that football relations would soon be resumed between Annapolis and Georgetown, to continue permanently. After the Navy coach had concluded, the Pennsylvania Railroad Quartet sang three numbers. (Continued on page 7)

2 THE HOYA Published Weekly at GEORGETOWN UNIVERSITY Washington, D. C. Entered as second-class matter, Jan. 81, 11120, at the post office at Washington, 1). C-. under the act of March 3, "Acceptance for mailing at special rate of postage provided for in sec. 1103, Act of Oct. 3, 1917, authorized Feb. 17, 1980." Subscription Editor-in-Chief LAURENCE E. SULLIVAN, '28 EDITORIAL STAFF Managing Editor FRANCIS X. DEGNEN, '29 $3.00 per year Associate Editors AL. PHILIP KANE, '28 MALCOLM BRADY, '29 EDWARD CAVANAUGH, '29 EDWARD G. CAXTWELL, '29 Exchange Editor Column Editor MAURICE M. HEFFROX, '28 JOSEPH D. PORTER. '28 Copy Editor J. LEONARD DORGAN, '29 JOSEPH BRUNINI, '30 ALBERT W. KELLER, JR., News Writers CLAYTON ENGLISH, '30 '30 Assistant Copy Editor PAUL J. O'BRIEN, '29 Foreign Service Department CLARK ALSOP SPORTING STAFF Editor JOHN D. O'REILLY, JR., '28 Associate Editor HORACE A. HERLIHY, '28 Writers STEPHEN J. BARABAS, '29 JOSEPH BURKO, '30 PAUL DONOVAN, '30 Circulation Manager SAMUEL COLMAN, '29 BUSINESS STAFF Business Manager JAMES GLEASON, '28 WILLIAM GLAVIN, '30 LEO MCCORMICK, '30 Advertising Manager CHARLES L. GLEASON, '29 Staff Members ROBERT H. CHRISTIE, '28 LAURENCE F. CASEY, '28 EUGENE T. BRENNAN, '29 EMMETT MCLOUGHLIN, JR.. '29 PAUL A. MILLER, '29 THE OLD GIVES WAY TO THE NEW. "The king is dead long live the king!" This ancient and time-worn quotation may fittingly be applied to the staff of the HOYA this week, for with the publication of this issue, the staff is in charge. The members of the Senior Class, who served the paper can now sit back and survey the efforts of their successors, and we, the new regime, promise to give them something to look at. The out-going writers served and did their duty. They left us a mark to shoot at in the efficient and praiseworthy publication of the paper. If the new staff continues to keep to the standards set, it will have done its duty. But nothing is perfect, and there are always opening for improvements. At present we see no apparent opportunity for improving the paper, but without taking credit from the recent staff, we promise to do our best in giving the students a bigger and better paper. Even we do not hope to attain the acme of perfection, but we will give our best efforts to improving the paper. A glance at the back files of the HOYA give evidence that each succeeding staff has made improvements over its predecessor. Newspaper customs, methods and ideas change with the weather, and we will make addition and changes where they will do the most good. The recent staff left us its good wishes and promises of aid. We gratefully accept them and assure the staff we will follow its admonitions to work for the HOYA and Georgetown, and give the students a worthy publication. Our example will be the work of our predecessors. The school owes them, especially the outgoing editors, thanks for their efforts in giving Georgetown a worthy weekly, and all we can do is promise to carry on at the pace set for us to make improvements when openings occur. THEIR DUTY IS DONE. A glance at the staff box on this page will show that seven names are missing from the list, which has appeared all year. Those seven are the members of the Senior Class who have served on the HOYA staff, and who are now replaced byother undergraduates. They served the paper and the university, and both owe them all thanks for their work. The men who have left us are: Joseph W. Sands, the efficient editor-in-chief, and Arthur A. Wilson, business manager. Both started at the bottom of their respective departments by virtue of their ability. The others are: William P. Kauffman and James S. Ruby, of the editorial board; John E. Laughlin, Jr., Emmet J. O'Malley and Louis C. Murtaugh, associate editors; James McHugh, staff photographer; and Robert Sheahan, of the business staff. She Soared Jtill THE MAKING OF A TRADITION. Georgetown's third annual "G" banquet is now a thing of the past, but the memory of the affair will be a lasting one. The testimonial last week to the men who have upheld the Blue and Gray colors on the varied fields of sport was fitting and impressive as regards its meaning and signification. The affair was made most enjoyable to the athletes, guests, alumni, and students by virtue of a dinner, excellent entertainment and interesting speeches. From all view-points it was a success and more than carried out the precedent set three years ago. Back of it all was a man whose untiring efforts to put Georgetown on a high rating have won for him the thanks and admiration of every one connected with Georgetown. Lou Little held the first "G" banquet in his initial year at the School. Last year he enlarged and improved on it to a great extent, and this year our Director of Athletics "put it over" in a praise-worthy manner. He may claim that the success goes to the committee; true enough but there is no evading the fact that Lou Little started the idea here, and that is what counts. The dinner was attended by a capacity audience and they all derived much enjoyment and interest from the speeches. The athletes were duly honored. The distinguished guests were entertained and can carry with them word of Georgetown's spirit and appreciation of their athletes. Again, we express our thanks to Lou Little, and trust that he will make the institution, so ably started, a greater affair and a source of pride to Georgetown men in future years. ELECT THE RIGHT MAN. The time is not far off when the elections will be held to determine what men will be at the head of the various branches of university activity during the next scholastic year. The president and other officers of the Yard, as well as the presidents and officers of the various classes and extra-curriculum organizations wili soon be chosen. Now, it is only too often in the past that men have been chosen for these allimportant positions for very poor reasons, and, like as not, for very little reason at all. Very frequently, the only qualification of a successful candidate has been a cheery disposition or a glib tongue. In such cases, the voters have failed entirely to consider the principal requisites of an officer brains (not the rattle type) and executive ability. Let us, then, urge upon the voters this year that they look more deeply into the qualifications of the candidates for public office and find out if they are men who can advance the interests of the voters and are willing to make sacrifices and do hard work to bring about the regulation of these interests. This is the type of man that is most desirable in public office, and, strange to say, it is a type that it is comparatively easy to find. Let the voters expend a little time and labor and find men who are really qualified to fill public office. They will find it time well spent. TRULY, "GEORGETOWN'S SONS FOREVER." The American college world has wealthy traditions applying to their alumni associations. The individual alumni also have contributed their share we recall a story often related to arouse true school spirit, it deals with the devotion of a famous university's returned "old grads" at their Alma Mater's annual football game with her greatest rival a rainy afternoon that found the bared silver heads held proudly whilst their owners joined in with the younger men in singing the college song after a defeat. That, we are told, was an evidence of school spirit on the part of loyal alumni. But recent evidence has been given of the regard that a body of Georgetown's alumni has kept for the school above the Potomac. It has taken the form of a popular subscription to endow Georgetown with a gift that will enable one of the University's foremost departments to achieve more triumphs in a field in which she holds a leading place amongst America's colleges. The body to which we refer is the Rhode Island Georgetown Club, of Providence, and the" gift is that of sufficient funds to install in the Georgetown Seismological Observatory a very valuable instrument for the recording of earth tremors known as "The Galtzen Apparatus." The great virtue of this instrument lies in its faculty of recording the parallel oscillations of the earth, as well as the vertical oscillations which last have been recorded hitherto on separate instruments. The fact that this will be the only machine of its kind in this country, makes the endowment one of greater significance. In this manner, our loyal alumni are proving that there is more to their spirit than joining in tin- chorus of "Alma Mater"; more than returning to the Hilltop at the time of homecoming football games. We deem it an honor indeed to be able to comment on this praiseworthy action of the Rhode Island Georgetown Club, and to express in the name of the student body the gratitude they feel in such a benefit bestowed on Georgetown.

3 DIPLOMAS PRESENTED STUDENT CANDIDATES One Hundred and Two Men Received into Sodality Reception for Resident Students on May 17 Archbishop Recommends Retreat House. At the reception of candidates into the Day Students' Sodality of the Blessed Virgin Mary, held last Sunday, May 8, at 10 o'clock, in Dahlgren Chapel, a record number of candidates, 102, were received into the Sodality. I In- director appointed K. William Wimsatt, '28, prefect of the Sodality for next year. He is at present holding the office of sacristan in the society. The director Father Joseph S. Dineen, S. J. takes this opportunity to express his sincere appreciation for the work of the retiring officers of the sodality. The sermon at the reception of candidates was given by Rev. Charles W. Lyons, S. J., president of the University. The ceremony consisted of the blessing ui the socialists' medals, the questioning oi the candidates, the investiture, the recitation of the Act of Consecration, and presentation of diplomas, followed by solemn Benediction of the Blessed Sacrament. The reception of new members was conducted by Very Rev. Lawrence J. Kelly. S. J., provincial of the Maryland and New York province. Father Kelly will also conduct the solemn reception of candidates into the resident students' so dality, to take place on Tuesday, May 17, in Dahlgren Chapel. The program will be exactly the same. An unusually large number of candidates will be received at that time. In connection with the layman's retreat conducted every week-end from Friday evening to Monday morning at the Layman's Retreat House, Manresa-on-Severn, Near Annapolis, Md., it is the wish of His Grace, Most Rev. Michael J. Curley, Archbishop of Baltimore, that as many Catholic mien as possible avail themselves of this opportunity for spiritual "stock-taking." Students desiring further information should apply to Father Dineen, S. J., student counsellor. GASTON-WHITE DEBATE SCHEDULED MAY 19 Topic for Discussion to Be Advisibility of Nomination of Al Smith Contest Between College's Junior Societies Will Be Sternly Fought. The long-awaited White-Gaston debate will lie held on the evening of May 19th in Gaston Hall. As this debate marks the only opportunity of Georgetown's junior debating societies for locking In.ins on the rostrum, enthusiasm is running high in both camps. To date, the members of the respective parties have been quite reticent as to prophesying the outcome, and the only satisfaction vouchsafed the HOVA representative, was a concession of all points to the opposing Mile-which is, after all, a splendid antebellum attitude, for tin concessions have been accompanied by subtle smiles. The topic for this year's classic reads : "Resolved, That Alfred K. Smith should be the Democratic Party's nominee for election in the Presidential campaign of 1928." White will uphold the negative Side ui" the argument, being represented In- James (Juinn. Charles Porter Maloney and li'lin Walker. Gaston has selected Edward Cavanaugh, Ernest I.. Duhaime and A. Millniru Petty to defend the affirmative ui' the question. Nothing need be said here regarding the question it is sufficient to state that ii offers enough angles worthy of consideration to insure a wealth of material for an intelligent, warmly contested deban- ami that is all necessary to make ibis contest one of unusual merit. THE HOYA NEW HOYA LEADERS LAURENCE E. SULLIVAN, '28, who will serve as Editor-in-Chief for I'127-28, and have charge of the entire staff. JAMKS GLEASON, '28, newly-appointed Business Manager, will direct the financial end of the publication. These two new leaders of the HOYA started their service in their respective positions with the publication of this issue. PARTIES DEFINED IN HISTORY DISCUSSION Retention of Coolidge is Topic Object to Show Relation of Ideas of Nationalism and Feudalism of Middle Ages to Present Systems of Government. With tbe debaters On Friday, May 6th, the sophomore class in Medieval History was featured by a debate that related more to modern history than that particular era with which the class is engaged, and yet was held to show the application of rules of government as handed down from the very inception of the nationalistic and feudalistic ideas of government. The wording of the question was: "Resolved, That a retention of President Coolidge and the Republican party as the executive of the United States will be the best move for America's future prosperity and welfare." The affirmative side of the question was upheld by William Platt and James Quinn. Their opponents were Charles Maloney and William Cleary. After a few introductory and explanatory words had been spoken by the professor and promoter of the plan, the Rev. Mark Smith, S. J., the Rev. John Toohey, S. J., was announced as the guest of honor. In view of Father Toohey's position as Moderator of the Philodemic Debating Society, his presence lent further significance to the affair. As chairman William King officiated. He limited each speaker to a 5-minute speech, and two minutes for rebuttal. A vok ui the class was taken to ascertain the general choice for the winning side, and the affirmative was adjudged the victors by a majority of ten. HAMILTON DEBATE SET FOR SUNDAY EVENING Six Members of Philodemic Being Groomed for Extemporaneous Classic Modification of Volstead Act is Topic Twelfth Year of This Activity. The Hamilton debate, which offers the medal second most coveted in the shcool to the victor, will be held in Gaston Hall Sunday, May 15, at eight o'clock P. M. The debaters, composed of members of the Philodemic Debating Society, were chosen by lot. They comprise two sides of three members each. The affirmative side, in order of debate, is Al Philip Kane, '28; Robert F. Sbeehan, '27; John Philips, '28. The negative side is comprised of Philip Dale Dean, '27; Leo N. Maguirc, '27; Francis 1. Brady, '27. The above-mentioned debaters have agreed upon a plan that no debater is allowed to write out any of the arguments. It is to be a strictly extemporaneous debate. They meet and discuss the subject, which is very complex, although interesting and well chosen. Tbe subject is one which was originated by no other than "Al" Smith some vears back. The question is worded as follows: "Resolved, That the Volstead Act should be so amended as to allow Congress to set a maximum alcoholic content in beverages, and that the Stales will be allowed to determine the alcoholic content for themselves, and that the States will also take charge of the Act's enforcement." This debate will mark tbe twelfth anniversary,,f the Hamilton debate, which was instituted in 1916 by Dean Hamilton, present head of tbe Georgetown University Law School. In view of the position that Philodemic holds in the college forensic activities, and considering the timeliness of the topic selected, a large audience must be expected. FORMAL BALL MARKS DEPARTURE OF SENIORS Class of Twenty-Seven Lowers Curtain on Social Record with Colorful Dance in Rose Room Tea of Following Afternoon Proves Pleasant Anti-Climax. "There was a sound of rcveh night." and from the Rose Room of the Hotel Washington it came, and by musical instruments of the align tin in casion Frank Shuman's orchi it was enhanced, mi the evening oi 8th. For it was the date, time and place of the Senior Hall the social conclusion of the graduating Class of "The lights shone down on fair women and brave men." to continue quoting from the poem with which we started. Soon after nine the dancing started; the Senior Class adhered nobly to their determination to commence the affair on time. It was not at all difficult to enjoy a dance at the beautiful Rose Room, and under such auspices as those of Georgetown's departing sons the ball could prove nothing but the wonderful triumph and fitting conclusion for the social record of the Class of '27 that it did prove. To the committee in charge of the ball, and the Tea Dance of the following afternoon, much commendation is due. \\ illiam I. Corbett was chairman ; I Inward S. Geis, Christopher Clark, Charle nacchio, Joseph Ferrall and Walter Hickey constituted his assisting staff. The music as furnished by the ab mentioned orchestra was of a most satisfactory quality, and this point supplies those who attended with another reason for congratulating not only the Seniors, but also Frank Shuman, of the Class of '28. By way of climax the tea dance was held in the same ballroom, and with music furnished by the same orchestra, on the afternoon of Saturday, May 7th. It proved as enjoyable as its more formal predecessor, and when it was concluded with "The Blue and Gray" a particular significance was attached, in view of the fact that it was the last dance to that tune for Georgetown's Class of '27. T0ND0RF AT BOSTON {Continued from page l) in Rhode Island, and expressed the opinion that Rhode Island could be reasonably certain of an immunity from pronounced earth-tremors for at least one hundred years, and also assured the people of that locality that earthquake danger in that sector is minimized. Through the generosity of the Rhode Island Georgetown Club, Father Tondorf received funds with which to carry on bis work in the seismological field here at Georgetown's observatory. The funds will he devoted to the installment of a new and valuable instrument the Galtzen apparatus, which will record the parallel oscillations of the earth as well as the vertical oscillations now recorded by the instruments now at his disposal. Father Tondorf expressed bis gratitude to the Rhode Island Club for their emus contribution to both their Alma Mater and the world of science, and said : 'With the most sensitive instrument in this country for detecting the earth's tremors, we can carry on much more extensive work a; iwn." The luncheon was held at the Turk's Head Club. Providence. The committee in charge included Michael 1.. Mullaney, president of the Rhode Island Georgetown Club; fudge James K. Dooley, retary; Stephan J. Casey, Dr. Arthur V. Downes, Dr. Albert 1.. Midgly, Edward B. Brady, Dr. I Reynolds, Going, and James H. Higgins, former i nor of the State of Rhode Island.

4 THE HOYA Sty? ijoya LAW SCHOOL STAFF. Editor, ANDREW G. HALEY, '28 Associate Editors GEORGE J. SHINNICK, '28 ANTHONY CAMPAGNA, '28 JOHN C. MULLEN, '28 HARRY A. LOUGHRAN, '28 LEGAL CLUB HAS YEARLY DINNER Carroll Law Holds Annual Benquet Senator Lenroot Talks on the Legal Profession and American Foreign Policy Father Chetwood Represents the Faculty. Senator Irvine L. Lenroot addressed the members of Carroll Law Club Wednesday evening, April 27, on the occasion of the annual banquet at Harvey's, on the struggles and achievements attendant to entering the legal profession. Digressing towarit the end of-his speech, he called attention to the fact that many presentday politicians take a particular pleasure in embarrassing the administration over its foreign policy. He declared that partisan politics should never be an excuse to criticize the government for protecting American lives and property abroad. When he announced his whole-hearted support of the government policy in Mexico arid Nicaragua he was enthusiastically applauded by the law students. He also stated that religious considerations should never, mar an American political campaign* J. Joseph Mulvey, professor of Spanish at the college, was the toastmaster. Charles McLaughlin, retiring chancellor of the' club, gave his valedictory address, tracing the year's achievements of the scociety.' Robert Waldron, of Spokane, Washington, incoming chancellor, aroused the enthusiasm of the assemblage by a brilliant discussion of the future aims and aspirations of Carroll Law Club. Mr. Waldron received a Bachelor of Arts degree from Gonzaga University, where he had a distinguished student career. Coming to Georgetown two years ago, he has always^een active in class activities, and has been recognized as one of the ablest speakers in the school. He was secretary of the club last year. Father Chetwood, S. J., carried the message of the faculty to the embryo barristers, and told them of the ethical standards to which they should attain in the/practice of their profession. Harry Hanley, '27, only graduating member of the club, was the guest of the evening. In his farewell speech he told the members to treat his namesake, Claude A. Hanley, '29, with due deference. ;'Louis Whitestone was in charge of the entertainment. McGowan and Schumann, of the college, favored the meeting' with step dancing, songs and piano >»olos. The officers installed at the banquet are Robert Waldron, chancellor; Donald Stumpf, vice chancellor; Anthony Campagna, treasurer, and Paul Mudd, secretary. The retiring officers include Matthew _M-. McLaughlin, chancellor; W. Vallie Whittington, vice chancellor; Donald A. Stumpf, treasurer, and Robert Waldron, secretary. ALLIED FRATERNITIES HONOR G. U. GRADUATE Georgetown and George Washington Senates Have Joint Banquet Founders Honored Chief Justice White Recalled by Speakers. The memory of Chief Justice Edward Douglass White, Georgetown's most illustrious alumnus, was honored at the founders' banquet given by the combined chapters of the Delta Theta Phi national legal fraternity in the District of Columbia, Saturday evening, May 7, at the Hamilton Hotel. The chapters participating were White Senate, of Georgetown; Woodrow Wilson Senate, of George Washington, and the Alumni Senate. The memory of President Wilson and his connections with the fraternity were also recalled. Professor Earl Arnold, of the George Washington Law School, told of the deep impression Chief Justice White has made on our judicial system. He also traced the history of the fraternity, and lauded the work of the American Bar Association and the Association of Law Schools in raising the scholastic and pre-legal standards in the law schools. Urofessor Joseph Sullivan, of the Georgetown Law School, and member of White Senate, emphasized the deep attention which must be given to the ethics of the profession, and the unswerving honesty which must characterize the lawyer. S. Duvall Schell, Georgetown, '23, assistant secretary of the Shipping Board and dean of the local alumni senate, addressed the gathering on the aims and achievements of the fraternity, particularly in raising the standards of the profession. Edward K. Thode, '27, dean of White Senate, traced the past year's work of his chapter; and Hugh Colton, dean of Woodrow Wilson Senate, similarly outlined the activities of his chapter. William Wilkins, president of the senior class of George Washington, outlined the friendly relations of both chapters. Judge Daniel M. Jackson, special assistant to the Attorney General, was the toastmaster. Horace Lohnes, District chancellor, was executive chairman of the alumni committee. Peter M. Tamburo has charge of arrangements for White Senate, and John D. Henry for Woodrow Wilson Senate. More than one hundred local members, students and members of the bar, were present. Preceding the banquet a class of fifteen novitiates were initiated into Woodrow Wilson Senate. Club St. Marks 1011 CONN. AVE. Luncheon $1.00 Dinner Supper $ 1.50 & $2.5o Special Students' U^ight EVERY FRIDAY Couvert Charge $1.10 WHITE SENATE BALL AT WARDMAN PARK Delta Theta Phi Holds Annual Dinner Dance P rofessor Joseph Sullivan and Representative Johnson Guests Many Alumni Return for the Occasion. The seventeenth annual dinner dance of Chief Justice White Senate of the Delta Theta Phi national legal fraternity was held Saturday evening, April 30, at the Wardman Park Hotel. The affair is one of the most elaborate fraternity functions held in Washington, and is the occasion of an annual reunion for the alumni members. A dinner for ninety persons was served in the banquet hall of the Wardman Park. The table was decorated with the fraternity flowers, and a general motif of green and white was achieved by hidden lighting effect. The company indulged in terpsichorean amusement in the adjoining dancing room, with the syncopation furnished by "Happy" Walker's orchestra. Another orchestra was secured to play at the fraternity house, on Columbia road, for the benefit of those who'desired to continue the party upon.leaving the hotel. The next day a tea dance was held, to which were invited several students in the law school. Joseph Sullivan, professor of real property at the law school, and Representative and Mrs. Royal Johnson were the guests of the evening. Edward K. Thode, '27, dean of White Senate, presided. The entertainment committee, consisting of George Bailey Walsh, '29; Peter M. Tam- buro, '28, and Andrew G. Haley, '28, were in charge of the affair. Alumni from New Orleans, Pittsburgh, New York, Philadelphia, Chicago, South Dakota, and Detroit were present. A partial list of the active and alumni brothers present includes William P. Argy, Samuel Azzaro, '22; Howard Cassidy, '21; Austin Canfield, '23; Charles Conroy, '27; Albert S. Cain, '26; Walter Casey, '23; James T. Finlen, '28; William Flannigan, '28; Frank Gaffney, '29; Frank B. Gianotti, Jr., '29; Fred D. Giesler, '19; Robert Gormley, '27; Carl Hartwig, '27; Don Heggy, '30; Herman Hollis, '27; James T. Hurley, '27; Andrew G. Haley, '28; Harold Kilcoyn, '24; Joseph Kramer, '27: Paul Meany, '28; John Melley. '29; J. Joseph Mulvey, '28; Paul Murphy, '26; William I. O'Neill, '30; Thomas Sisk, '29; Bradley B. Smith, '28; F. Leo Smith, '28; Winton Steinbauer, '30; J. Mark Trice, '28; Peter M. Tamburo, '28; Edward K. Thode, '27; Edward J. Thoma, '27; George Bailey Walsh. '29; William Zalesak, '29; Edward Zwolak, '29; Guerra Everett, '22; Simon Rork, '24; John Yeager, '24; S. Duvall Schell, '23. FRATERNITY ELECTIONS The new officers of Alpha Chapter, Kappa Alpha Phi, as e'ected by the chamber, are as follows: Eugene B. Danielevitch, president. "Dan" is the tall, handsome bird, down in the office who hands you attendance cards, one at a time, good luck, Dan! Jack McFall was chosen vice-president. Jack is the politician with the cigar and the third eyebrow. Bob Meehan was elected treasurer. Bob is, oh, heck! you J.11 know Bob! He is the whole world's friend. Mayer is the new secretary; Jerry Collins is Sergeant-at-arms, he'll have his hands full, and Yinccnt Needham was elected degree director. MEN'S CLOTHING OF DISTINCTION Showing HOYA ROOM Tuesday, May 17th also HOTEL WILLARD Wednesday, May 18th With a complete line of the latest imported and domestic woolens for young men's made to measure or ready to wear clothes. Prices ranging from $48 to $65 Also a complete line of Haberdashery Banks, Inc. 562 Fifth Avenue New York City

5 ! FOREIGN SERVICE SCHOOL LIBRARY RECEIVES GIFT Two Hundred Volumes on Art and Literature of Spain Presented by Dr. Alejandro Padilla Memorial on Washington Irving Included. The School of Foreign Service of Georgetown University has just received from His Excellency, Dr. Alejandro Padilla, the Spanish Ambassador of the dilla, the Spanish Ambassador to the United States, two hundred volumes covering the Arts, Literature, and Economic Conditions of Spain. One of the most interesting of these volumes is a memorial work on Washington Irving, the famous American author who in his classic works has done so much to acquaint Americans with the beauties of Spain. This latest addition to the book collections of the School of Foreign Service is being placed alongside of the groups of books that have been contributed lately by the Argentinan Embassy, the Chilean Embassy, and the Roumanian Legation. The library of the School of Foreign Service is rapidly becoming the center of the collections issued by many of the governments of the world and offers an unusual opportunity for men who are preparing for foreign service careers and life in these foreign countries. Donahue's Pharmacy Drugs, Soda, Cigars, Cigarettes, Stationery and Toilet Requisites WILLIAM SCHERER Pharmacist Comer 35th and O Streets, N. W. THE JURY OF AWARDS CONSIDER THESES Excellence of Papers Submitted Impels Chilean Ambassador to Add Second and Third Prize Silver Medals Winner to be Announced at Commencement. As announced some time ago, His Excellency, the Ambassador of Chile to the United States, offered a gold medal for an open competition for theses on Chile- American Relations in the School of Foreign Service, of Georgetown University. Ten contestants met the requirements, and the jury of award has examined the papers. The jury of award is composed of Dr. L. S. Rowe, Director General of the Pan American Union; Mr. Sumner Welles, Diplomaat and Author; Mr. William Franklin Sands, Diplomat, Author and Professor; Dr. William Perm Cresson, Diplomat, Author and Professor; and Mr. William A. Reid, Foreign Trade Expert of the Pan American Union. The papers submitted were found to be of such high grade that the Ambassador is giving in addition to the gold medal for the first winner, two identical silver medals for those who won second and third place. In addition, he is having a special diploma made up for each of the three prize winners. The names of the winners will be announced at the annual Commencement Exercises on June 13th. HOYA DR. JAS. B. SCOTT AIDS IN HISTORICAL SERIES Professor of International Law Writing Biographies of "American Secretaries of State and Their Diplomacy." Two of the latest publications from the American press are the first two volumes of a series on "The American Secretaries of State and Their Diplomacy." The entire series is prepared in accordance with the plan of the late Gaillard Hunt, and of Dr. James Brown Scott, Professor of International Law and Foreign Relations in the School of Foreign.Service, of Georgetown University. The detailed historical background, which appears in a part of Volume I, is written by Dr. James Brown Scott. For many years past Dr. Scott has had the idea that it is difficult, if not impossible, to understand accurately the foreign relations of the United States without an un- f. CLOTHES Ready-mad* And Cut to Order derstanding of the Secretaries of State who have been the direct instruments of the promulgation of our foreign policies,' As far as known, this is the first time in the history of this country that such, a series has been attempted. Dr. Scott is a member of the advistory board of three who are supervising the entire series. He personally is -writing the biographies of Robert Bacon, Elihuj Root, and William Jennings Bryan^ which will appear in later volumes. Dr. Herbert F. Wright, also of the faculty of the School of Foreign Service, off Georgetown University, is writing the 1 biography of Philander Chase Knoxj which also will appear in a later vol-, ume. Dr. Scott's works on International Law and Foreign Relations run into, many volumes and have been printed in) many languages. They are quoted asl; authorities in many parts of the world. 1 In addition to his work as a professor at Georgetown, Dr. Scott is President of L'Institut de Droit International, and of the American Institute of International Law. He is honorary Editor-in- Chief of the American Journal of International Law. ESTABLISHED ENGLISH UNIVERSITY STYLES, TAILORED OVER YOUTHFUL CHARTS SOLELY FOR DISTINGUISHED SERVICE IN THE UNITED STATE8. ;ifua^vl0txse Suits and Topooats»40,»45.»S0. *! ') University Barber Shop A. J. GAY Mgr. Two Squares from College Gate th Street, Northwest EXHIBITING in the Hoya Room THURSDAY, MAY 12 SHOWING ROGERS PEET CLOTHING HADDINGTON CLOTHING AND "Everything Men Wear' METEITS SIP 1331 F ST. Washington, D. C. Spring is the Season of the year when a man buys everything New from his underwear to his overcoat from his hat to his shoes. And speaking of Shoes, we're showing everything New that is shown under the Sun, and they're not Style Fads, they're Style Facts. Our Style Experts at the Factory go over the whole Style Story and separate the fiction from the facts, pick out the New Lasts and Leathers in all the New Shapes and Shades, in all the New Designs and Patterns and present all the New Style Facts. And the Regal Price One Price, $6.60 for all Leathers in all Styles, is now recognized from Coast to Coast as a New Standard of Value in Shoes. REGAL SHOES On Display MR. E. A. CREENEY BV SPECIAL APPOINTMENT ~Z STORE IS THE OF WASHINGTON, D. C. The character of the suits and topcoats tailored by Charter House will earn your most sincere liking. f THE MODE F AT lltk STS. Exhibiting in Hoya Room. Friday, May 13

6 THE MERCURY CREW WILL ENGAGE WITH ARMY TEAM SATURDAY IN THEIR FIRST DUAL MEET OF THE YEAR Locals Favorites in Majority of Running Events but Hosts Will Garner Many Points in Field Events No G. U. Entrants in Hammer Throw Hope for Clean Sweep in 440 Swinburne in 440 and 880, while Moroney is in Javelin, Broad-jump, and High Hurdles. Saturday afternoon, Coach O'Reilly and his track team will put on their act at West Point, where the Hilltoppers will engage in their first dual competition of the year against the strong Army squad. Though the word "Georgetown" is usually synonymous with supremacy when the conversation turns to track, the coming meet is likely to bring about the exception which invariably accompanies the rule. The cadets have a powerful combination, and have been winning their dual meets by onesided scores. They are certain to score heavily in both distance runs and in many field events, a fact which is liable to offset whatever advantage Georgetown may have in the shorter runs and in certain field events. The main Hilltop hope will be the quarter-mile run. The Blue and Gray, by using three members of the famous mile relay team in this event, will en- deavor to make a clean sweep of the places. Captain Jimmie Burgess, Eddie Swinburne, and Eddie O'Shea, are all capable of running under 51 seconds, which time is faster -than any Gailbreth, Army's best 440 man, has turned in this year. In addition to the 440, the same Gailbreth is quite adept at the 100-yard dash, which he also wins with great regularity. In this event, Georgetown will send to the mark Ray Whelan, Bill Dowding, Ed Semansky, and Eddie O'Shea. The locals hope to win at least two of the places in this event; and look strong enough to do so, though Army will furnish strong competition in the person of Hall, another regular scorer in the meets. In the half-mile run, Georgetown will be the strong favorite for first, and perhaps for second, also. Eddie Swinburne will be the best bet. He ran the distance in 1 :.">(; at the Penn Relays, and can come near it again if he is pushed, an event that is very improbable. If George Eastment has a good day, he looks good to outrun Gilchrist, of Army, for second place. The 220-yard dash should also be a good event for Georgetown. Captain Jimmie Burgess will be the favorite to win, and either Ray Whelan or Ed Semansky should place in the first three. Hall and Walker are the Army's best bets, and both are dangerous men. But in the other running events, the mile and the two mile, there is danger that the Hilltoppers will fail to score a single point. Joe Kaiser will carry the Blue and Gray in the former event, but he will have no easy time scoring. There are three Army men, Garland, Pegg, and Guertler, who have run a dead heat in 4:32. A thing like that, of course, is prearranged, which means, that if one is pushed hard, he can go under 4:30. Kaiser has negotiated the distance in less than 4:33, but he may be expected to cut a second or so from that time when he is pushed hard. The two-mile run may bring nine points to our hosts; for Georgetown may not even compete. If Sig Greenefege can run a satisfactory time trial he will be taken on the trip. Otherwise the event will go by default. I lie javelin throw should add more to Georgetown's total, with Creth Hines and /Tip Moroney hurling the spear. They should take the first two places, for Simon and Spivey, Army's main- Staysi cannot come near the records they have hung up. The shut put promises another Hilltop > ictory. with Have Adelman and Weldiiii Monson hurling the heavy ball. Spra.nuc. Hewitt, and Klias will be Army's men but Adelman should win CLMIV, though Monson may encounter difficulty. (Continued on page 7) HOYA SENATOR'S BOSS LIKES COLLEGIANS FOR TEAM Their Ability to Think Fast Gives Them the Edge Over Non-College Men. College men are not necessarily the best big league baseball players, but if they havn the ability they are "better able to cash in" because they think faster, in the opinion of Clark Griffith, president of the Washington American League club. Rue-1, Reeves and McNeely are three examples of Griffith's point, he believes. "We are going in for good diamond material from the colleges," he says. "We hardly expect to pick up immediate stars from schools, because they so often are badly coached. But if we find one that seems to have possibilities we certainly go after him." HOYAGRAMS By JOHN B. O'REILI/V, Jr., '28 Georgetown athletes have, over a long period of years, compiled a most enviable record in their dual meets. West Virginia, Johns Hopkins, Pittsburgh, Navy, Penn State, Army, are only a few of the strong teams that have been forced to bow to the Blue and Gray. But next Saturday's meet with Army seriously threatens to mar this record. ***** If first were the only place to count, the Hilltoppers would be the top-heavy favorites to walk away with the meet. They should, and undoubtedly will, win first place in the majority of the events. But in many of the events they will not have the man power to come through for the second and third places that count so heavily in the team score. Army, on the other hand, will have a squad large enough to gobble up a goodly share of place points in addition to no few first places. ***** In addition, our hosts will stand a very fair chance to make clean sweeps of all the places in three, and perhaps jou,r of the events. If such a thing happens, it will give the Army an advantage of some 27 or 36 points to start with, and it will require some super-merriwellian feats on the part of the home athletes to overcome a handicap of such great proportions. ***** When the baseball team meets Navy on Saturday, Ben Egan will become a rival of another of his former teammates. Chief Bender, who coaches the Middies, was a member of the pitching staff of Connie Mack's Philadelphia Athletics at the same time as Egan was a catcher with the same club. ***** Thus far, the Hilltoppers have broken even against teams coached by their coach's contemporaries with the Athletics. Jack Barry's Holy Cross nine squeezed out a 6-to-4 verdict on the home grounds, but the Princeton club, one of whose coaches is Jack Coombs, took the short end of a 9-to-5 count. A victory over the Navy on Saturday would put Egan one game to the good. He is also looking forward to the 21st of this month, when he expects to have revenge over Barry at Worcester. ***** It is hard to realize, but it is only one short week before the ball team packs up and goes off on the Northern trip. The end of the home season is less than a week away. Worthy professors will breathe a sigh of relief, for full attention may finally be given to the all-important books. That is. except by those who are interested in the dual meet with Navy, or the Intercollegiates, or golf, or tennis, or the Kerry Kats. ***** Two of the boys, who. from 1922 to 192:), helped each other create athletic history on Georgetown teams, recently became "deadly enemies." George Marsters and Eddie Brooks, with members of the world's record two-mile relay team of 1925, are now coaches of the Devitt Prep and Georgetown Prep track teams, which engaged in a dual meet on Tuesday. The animosity was short-lived, however, and by Tuesday evening they were again fast friends. GEORGETOWN ENTRIES FOR ARMY MEET. 100-Yard Dash Shot Put R. Whelan, E. O'Shea, W. Dowd- D. Adelman, W. Monson. ing, E. Semansky. High Jump 220-Yard Dash F. Wiesner, W. Monson. J. Burgess, R. Whelan. E. Sem- Pole Vault ansky. F. Wiesner. 440-Yard Run Discus Throw J. Burgess, E. Swinburne, E. D. Adelman. O'Shea. Broad Jump 880-Yard Run W. Dowding, V. Moroney. E. Swinburne, G. Eastment. 1-Mile Run Hammer Throw J. Kaiser. None. 2-Mile Run 120-Yard High Hurdles S. Greenefege. V. Moroney, H. Beech. Javelin Throw 220-Yard Low Hurdles C. Hines, V. Moroney. H. Beech. SIXTH STRAIGHT WIN AS LEB. VALLEY WINS 4-3 Graham Breaks up Ten-Inning Battle When He Scores on O'Neill's Hit Burch Stars as Relief Pitcher for Gillespie. Georgetown's baseball team yesterday extended its winning streak to six games, when the Lebanon Valley outfit was defeated 4 to 3. The visitors came very close to setting down the Hilltoppers, and they extended the winners for ten innings. Ralph Graham and Ruck O'Neill worked together in keeping the Georgetown string intact. The Blue and Gray captain started off the tenth inning by smashing a double down the third base line, and he scored a moment later when O'Neill drove a hit to right center. With the score knotted at twoall in the eighth frame, the Georgetown victory was apparently assured, when Creth Hines caught one of Zappia's slants and bunted it over the right-field fence to the disturbance of the occupants of the swimming pool, all of which was recorded by the scorers as a home run. The Lebanon Valley team seemed peeved at Hines' performance, and the visiting batsmen came back in the next inning with a vengeance. Wentz, their rightfielder, who seemed to have little difficulty solving Gillespie's offerings, singled to center for his third hit of the day. Gilbert bided his time, and was rewarded for his patience by Gill with a free pass to first. Then pier- GEORGETOWN FROSH WIN FROM SIDWELL'S FRIENDS SCHOOL Singles Capt. Mesmer beat Capt. Hitz, 6 2, 6 3. Kip Callan beat Phillips, 6 2, 6 1. Phil Degnen beat Glover, 4 6, 6 2, 6 1. Doubles Mesmer and Callan beat Hitz and Ruth, 6 2, 6 3. Kilgen and Degnen beat Glover and Phillips, 6 3, 6 4. sol took matters into his own hands and slammed a single to center, which brought Wentz scampering across the plate with the tying run. During this little scampering act, Piersol wended his way to second, and when the smoke had cleared, Gilbert was perched on third just aching to get home. Coach Egan decided Gillespie needed a rest, and sent Pete Burch into the box. The Lebanon batters had garnered eight hits from Gill, three of them coming in the opening frame. Burch started with men on second and third and no out, certainly not a tasty situation. However, he calmly ignored the base-runners and struck out Piela. To show it was not an accident, he struck out Zappia. Then, with Bendigo at bat, Gilbert decided to steal home, only to have the batter hit him with a foul ball. Tom Phelan juggled Pete's slants a little, and on one of them. Gilbert again decided to score, but he was cut off when Phelan tossed to Burch for the third out. In the tenth, Burch struck out Bendigo and Mayer, while Donovan threw out Smith. All in all, it was a most successful two innings for Pete. Lebanon started off in a high-handed manner when Mayer singled and was (Continued on page 11)

7 EASTERN HIGH SWAMPED ON TRACK BY YEARLINGS Wildermuth, Winning Both Dashes and Broad Jump, Is High Point Scorer Sexton Is But Half Point Behind Him Hoctor Wins Quarter in 51 Seconds. The Freshman track team won their first dual meet of the season Tuesday afternoon, when they overwhelmed the Eastern High School team by 112 points to 15. The Hilltoppers took first place in every one of the thirteen events on the card, and in five events they swept all of the places. Karl Wildermuth was the high point scorer of the meet, winning first place in the three events which he entered. He was the victor in the 100-yard dash, the 220-yard dash, and the broad jump. Leo Sexton ran him a close second for high scoring honors, counting points to Wildermuth's 15. He won the shot put and the discus throw, was second in the pole vault, third in the javelin, and tied for third in the high jump. The best records of the meet were turned in by Wildermuth in the dashes. He sped through the 100 in 9.9 seconds. A half-hour later he ran to victory in the 220 in seconds. Both showings were exceptionally good, and would have sufficed to win in nearly any varsity meet. Another excellent performance was turned in by Eddie Hoctor when he won the quarter-mile in 51 seconds. This time would also win in nearly any varsity meet. Texas Crouch won the halfmile in 2:01 without being pushed very hard. He seemed strong enough at the finish to have done less than two minutes had he been forced to do so. No remarkable performances were turned in in the field events, but Coach O'Reilly expressed himself as greatly pleased at the showings of his men, and feels satisfied that in another year he will be able to make strong varsity men out of them. The summary: 100-YARD DASH Won by Wildermuth (G); second, Conner (G); third, Talbert (E). Time, 9.9 seconds. 220-YARD DASH Won by Wildermuth (G); second, Conner (G); third, Talbert (E). Time, seconds. 440-YARD RUN Won by Hoctor (G); second, Shotter (G); third, Julicher (G). Time, 51 seconds. 880-YARD RUN Won by Crouch (G); second, Clark (G); third, Gerroir (G). Time, 2 minutes 1 second. ONE-MILE RUN Won by Carney (G); second, O'Brien (E); third, Miles (E). Time, 4 minutes 89 seconds. 12-UB. SHOT PUT Won by Sexton (G); second, Hudack (G); third, Bonner (G) Distance, 44 feet 10 inches. DISCUS THROW Won by Sexton (G); second, Hudack (G); third, Bohrer (G). Distance, 120 feet 7 inches. JAVEEIN THROW Won by Hudack (G); second, Cosmano (E) ; third, Sexton (G). Distance, 153 feet. POLE VAULT Won by Lingle (G) ; second, Sexton (XJ); third, Wynn (E). Height, 9 feet 6 inches. High Jumi> Won by Bonner (G); second, Bushong (E); tie for third between Sexton (G), and Flanagan (G). Height, 5 feet 7 inches. BROAD JUMP Won by Wildermuth (G) ; second Hoctor (G) ; tie for third between Gerroir (G), and Conner (G). Distance, 20 feet, inches. 120-YARD HIGH HURDLES Won by Kjellstrom (G); second, McGuigan (G); third, Camera (E). Time, 10.5 seconds. 220-YARD LOW HURDLES Won by Kjellstrom (G); second, McGuigan (G); third. McGlathry (E). Time 27.7 seconds. It was small wonder that the Freshman track team won. Coach O'Reilly turned up at the meet sporting the very first straw hat of the season at the Hilltop. Let's hope the new skimmer will bring just as good luck to the Varsity in their meet on Saturday. EDWARD SWINBURNE One of the most versatile members of the Blue and Gray squad. At the Perm Relays he ran a great half-mile, and a great quarter-mile on successive days. Saturday he will run both races within an hour. PROBABLE LINE-UP FOR THE NAVY GAME Georgetown Navy McLean, If. Schwab, 3b. Glenn, cf. Caldwell, If. Graham, lb. Condra, cf. O'Neil, 2b. Hamilton, c. Nork, 3b. O'Neill, 2b. Duplin, rf. Sullivan, ss. Phelan, c. Ponvert, rf. Donovan, ss. Miller, lb. Burch, p. Tuggle, p. Gillespie, p. Wilson, p. Fogarty, p. Edmonston, p. Loughman, p. MERCURY CREW vs. ARMY TEAM (Continued from page 6) Bill Dowding will face his first test in the campaign to retain his intercollegiate broad jump championship. He should be the winner of the event against Army by a goodly margin. Stuart and Strayer, of the Cadets, very seldom jump 22 feet, and our Bill expects to exceed that mark. Tip Moroney will also enter the longitudinal leap and has a fair chance to score. The pole vault and the high jump should, on the basis of past performances, register another pair of Blue and Gray victories through the medium of Fred Wiesner. But in the pole vault, Army must have two of the places, for Fred is the only Georgetown man entered. In the high jump, Weldon Monson will try to give Georgetown another place. The hammer throw must go by default to Army, for the Hilltoppers have no athlete prepared to throw this weight The discus throw is another event in which the Blue and Gray is likely to be shut out. Dave Adelman will throw the saucer, but it is unlikely that he can equal the heaves of the Army trio, Jark, King, and Elias. They are all capable of throws of approximately 130 feet, while the Hilltopper can do but a little over 120. Georgetown's success in the hurdle races is problematical. Tip Moroney and Harry Beech will sport the Blue and Gray in the 120-yard high hurdles. Lockett and Vestal will be hard men to beat in this race. In the 220-yard low hurdles, in which Beech will be the lone Hilltopper, THE HOYA 7 VARSITY "G" BANQUET A SUCCESS Continued from page I Rockne Speaks. Coach Rockne, of Notre Dame, was the second speaker. He related several mirth-provoking incidents that had come to his attention in his years of football, and then made a plea for less rule changing.on the part of the official athletic boards of the nation, claiming that football was a character and mind-building game that would become but a shadow of its present virile self if continually modified. He was succeeded by "The Melody Makers," Foster, Fegan and Cox. Mr. John T. McGovern was next to speak. From his connection with the United States Olympic teams, he had a wealth of reminiscences, and the few of these he related were found most enjoyable by the assemblage. His position as counselor to the Public Schools Athletic League of New York, enabled him to speak with authority on the question of "Athletics and Scholarship." He also pointed out the amazing fact that out of the 5,000,000 school boys who have competed in his P. S. A. L. of N. Y., not one has been found upon the list of "first offenders under twenty-one" that has attended the notorious "crime wave" that is affecting New York. During Mr. McGovern's speech, a bat found its way into the banquet hall, and in its frantic endeavors to escape, flitted and swooped from one end of the room to the other, its low flying causing- at times some consternation. Mr. McGovern relieved the slight tension by classifying the winged visitor as "rather unusual competition," and soon after it found its way out into the night air again. Following Mr. McGovern, the Glee Club again sang from its concert repertoire, "On Wings of Song," "The Elfman," and "Sweet and Low" being the pieces selected. Then followed the longawaited presentation of the Varsity Gs'. by the Rev. Vincent S. McDonough, S.J., Faculty Director of Athletics, Alumni Honored. First of all, the coveted insignias were bestowed upon four men who had earned them prior to These were G. Harrison White, '00; James B. Horigan, '00; James P. B. Duffy, '01; and Edward L. Byrne, '00. Presentation of "G" certificates was then made to the officers of the Athletic Association, President Dennis A. Shea, Secretary Francis B. Delihanty, and Treasurer Thomas F. Murphy, all of the Class of The track team was next honored. Certificates were awarded Captain Burgess and his team, as well as Manager Neil Kenney. William K. McGowan, Manager of Minor Sports, next received his certificate, followed by Head Cheer (Continued on page 8) ONLY TWO GAMES LEFT BEFORE NORTHERN TRIP Navy, to be Played at Annapolis Saturday, Started Season Weakly but is Now a Strong Club Curtain Will Ring Down on Varsity Field Tuesday when Guilford Visits. Captain Ralph Graham and his diamond cohorts have before them but two more games before they depart for their Northern trip. The first, though it will be played on a foreign diamond, is really the equivalent of a home game, for it will be played with Navy at Annapolis. The other, the last home game of the present season, will be played next Tuesday on Varsity Field against Guilford. The Navy contest on Saturday will bring together a pair of ancient rivals. Pete Burch's good right arm and his teammates' lusty warclubs sunk the Middies last year by an 8-to-0 count.. At the start of this season it began to look as though the Hilltoppers were assured of another, and perhaps more decisive, victory this season. The Navy was playing ragged baseball and was taking a beating from nearly every team that came along. But they seem to have taken a brace. Chief Bender has finally succeeded in making a strong combination out of his nine, as was testified last Saturday when they downed Lafayette, which has to its credit a victory over Georgetown. The Navy is possessed of a strong pitching staff, and the visiting teams have rarely made more than six hits. Navy has lost all her ball games on poor defensive work by the infield and outfield. Now that this condition has been corrected, the Blue and Gray may expect the stiffest kind of opposition on Saturday. The season's last home game, on Tuesday, will be against the Guilford nine, one of the most powerful clubs in the South. Last year the two teams battled for thirteen innings, and finally called it quits with the score at 7-all. That game is remembered as one of the most exciting ever played on Varsity Field. Guilford has been making great sweeps in the ranks of Southern clubs this year and has been causing no little trouble to several of the strong Northern clubs. They promise a gloomy finale for the local season, but the Grahamites are looking for an unbroken string of victories through to the end of the Northern trip. BASEBALL DOINGS FOR 1927 Date Opponent Place Mar. 28 Temple 31 Springfield Apr. 8 Dartmouth 9 Dartmouth 11 Yale (11 innings) 14 Lafayette 16 Holy Cross 18 Penn State 19 (A. M.) Boston College (12 innings) 19 (P. M.) Pennsylvania at horn. 20 Princeton 21 Harvard 22 Fordham 26 Drexel 28 Wake Forest May 3 Duke 11 Lebanon Valley (10 innings) 14 Navy at Annapolis 17 Guilford 21 Holy Cross at Worcester 23 Boston College at Boston 24 Harvard at Cambridge 26 Yale at New Haven 28 Fordham at New York R; tin R iin

8 8 THE HOYA FROSH DENTAL PROM IS WELL ATTENDED L'Aiglon Authorities Claim It a Record-Breaking Attendance. If enjoyable moments remain as memories, it is a certainty that the Freshman Dental Prom, of Saturday evening, will live in the minds of those present for years and years. The function was a' huge success, and was not only attended by students of the Dental College, but also by members of all the other departments of the University. It was with great delight that the Freshman Class welcomed the n'umerpus faculty members present at the affair. Dean Cogan, also honored us with his presence, and helped to make the affair a real get-together of the Sons of Georgetown. All evening numerous worthy comments were passed by the terpschorean followers to the effect that the affair was the best that they had ever attended. Such remarks bring forth the heartiest of congratulations to the committee who worked with an untiring zeal to make the prom what it was. We are sure that their efforts were not in vain, and also are positive that the said committee has put the Freshman Dental Class of?30 on the highest social pedestal obtainable. The music for the occasion was rendered by the Georgetown Collegians, and their syncopation made weary feet carry out the well famed slogan: "On with the Dance." This they did until 2:15 in the morning, when the song "Home, Sweet Home," and the University song, brought a merry evening to a close. DR. MEAD'S CLINIC. The Senior Class witnessed a very interesting clinic in Oral Surgery last Friday afternoon. Dr. S. V..Mead, Professor of Oral Surgery, demonstrated the use of soemnoform, as compared with nitrous oxide as a general anaesthetic. Mr. Walton, of the Senior Class, ably assisted Dr. Mead in demonstrating the immediate effect of soemnoform. Following the clinic at the school, Dr. Mead performed a very interesting operation before the class in his own office. The operation consisted in the removal of a cyst, necessitating an external incision. SENIOR NOTES. Georgie Ryan has been officially appointed as guardian and caretaker of the new Senior mascot "Jiggs." "Jiggs" is one of those ferocious looking, but harmless, bull pups. There was quite a representation of the Senior Class at the Freshman dance last Saturday night. Tony Montemuro gave a clever demonstration of the latest dance sensation canine papers. Harold Young furnished a chuckle with his usual I'm Glad I'M " Frank Price was unusually quite all evening. When Price is quiet, look out! VARSITY "G" BANQUET A SUCCESS (Continued from page 7) Leader John F. McDonough. Then the base ball, basketball, and football teams received their deserved testimonials. To the certificates of the football team were added gold football charms, the gift of the student body. Otto J. Saur, stellar tackle of the 1926 eleven, and recipient of mention for the All-American eleven, acted as spokesman for the football team in expressions of thanks for the tokens of their fellowstudents' regard. He stressed the fact that the football team of Georgetown owed most of their perfected team-play to their coach, and as a climax, announced that he had the pleasure and honor of presenting in the name of the Georgetown football team, a bronze statuette of a football coach on a pedestal of black marble, as a token of the esteem in which the team of 1926 held for their mentor. Mr. Little was deeply touched by this presentation, which came as a total surprise to him. He accepted the gift, and then with characteristic modesty, said he would do so, not in his name alone, but in the names of his assistant coaches (although Mr. Little worded it: "The entire coaching staff," and said that the policy at Georgetown was not to have a head coach, but a staff which consulted on all problems). John Dagrosa, Frank Murray, William Dudack, Myron Palm and Herbert Kopf. The concluding speaker cf the eveningwas the President of the University, Father Lyons. Father Lyons extended the thanks of Georgetown to all who had worked for the success of the banquet, and expressed the hope that all the Varsity "G" dinners of the future would be worthy of the precedent set by them in that of After the singing of the "Alma Mater" the banquet was officially ended. Visitor : "How old are you, little boy?" Modern Child (reflectively wiping his spectacles) : "The latest personal survey available, shows my psychological age to be 12, my moral age, 4; my anatomical age, 7, and my physiological age, 6. I suppose, however, that you refer to my chronological age, which is 8. That is so old-fashioned that I seldom think of it any more." Hygeia. Meet our Mr. Marty Dolan at the Hoya Rooms TODAY Washington Branch thSt.N.W Fine fabrics spirited style a suit that fits your form and a price that fits your pocketbook. $28 75^ $ EDWARD CLOTHES M4DE FOR YOU me CJCOTHSS, H^^BFI^^SHS-^T, H^ATS, SHOPS, ^ATSU) STO^TSWe^All DEVELOPED BY FINCH LEY FOR COLLEGIAN USAGE FOR SPRING WILL BE EXHIBITED BY A REP- RESENTATIVE FROM NEW YORK IN HOYA ROOM MONDAY, MAY 16th BILL H JLLEN3ECK, Representative SUITS ^A1^T> TOTCO^iTS FORTY. FIVE DOLLARS AND MORE TAILORED TO MEASURE FIFTH AVENUE AT FORTY-SIXTH STREET

9 THE HOYA FIELD COMPETITION ENDS R. 0. T. C. YEAR Awards are Made to Best Drilled Company, Platoon, Officer and Cadet Presentation of Wrist Watch to Most Valuable Member of Senior Class Rifle Team Gets Minor G. As a climax and conclusion to the official activities of the year, the Georgetown R. O. T. C. unit staged their annual military field competition today at 2:35 on the Varsity Field. A review was held in honor of Major General Allen, chief of, infantry. Following this event, company, platoon and individual competition were held, and the judges selected the winners. A large gallery of military, clerical and lay spectators lined the edges of the field and the reviewing stands. Father Lyons, president of the University, assisted by members of the military faculty, presented the awards to the cadet officers and underclassmen. The band led the columns of platoons past the reviewing stand in the opening event of the day. The underclassmen were then arranged in solid lines and given commands of execution in the manual of arms by a senior officer. Judges were assigned to certain sections, and they watched closely for mistakes which eliminated the contestants. After thirty minutes of slow procedure the ranks melted down to one man, who was considered a perfect cadet. The best-drilled cadet was then awarded a gold medal. Next company and platoon drill was held, with the view of determining the best company, the best platoon, the most efficient company commander, and the best-drilled platoon leader. Following the drills the various awards were made. A wrist watch was presented to the senior having the most outstanding record as a student in the unit during (Continued on page w) RICH'S PROPER FOOTWEAR lool F ST., N. W. Exclusive Agency-Nettleton Shoes BEST FOR MEN Exhibiting in Hoya Room, Friday, May 13th Georgetown University stationery Beautifully fingraocd in Sepia Printers and Stationers 3256 M Street PHONE WEST 1028 H. GREENBERG EXPERT DYER AND CLEANER Specialist on Mending Garments th ST. N. W. This Coupon Entitles JOSEPH W. SANDS To One Regular Dinner at COURTESY BERT L. OLMSTED No. 21. Not good after May 19 Modern smoking pleasure that never fails Washington's Finest RESTAURANT "Dine on Land--or Seal" THE smokers of this age are the most independent ever known. Accepting no hearsay, they have smoked out the facts. They have learned that the choicest Turkish and Domestic tobaccos grown are rolled into Camels, that here is the incomparable blending for goodness, that Camels simply never tire the taste. Camel is the cigarette that never fails to please the modern age. Regardless' of how often you want the comfort of a smoke, of how steadily you light one after another, Camel will never fail you, never give you any but the finest thrill of smoking pleasure. This is why Camel's popularity, by far the largest in the modern world, keeps overwhelmingly in tli3 lead. As modern taste becomes mon insistent upon choice tobaccos, increasing millions discover Camel's incomparable mildness, smoothness and mellowness. If you want the cigarette that's good to live with from morn to midnight, the one that is the choice ci the modern age, "Have a Camel!'' R. J, REYNOLDS TOBACCO COMPANY, WINSTON-SALEM. N. C. BERT L. OLMSTED

10 10 THE HOYA REGENT OF FOREIGN SERVICE SCHOOL SAILS Journey Made in Accordance With His Office as President of Catholic Near East Association. The Rev. Edmund A. Walsh, S.J., Regent of the Georgetown School of Foreign Service, sailed recently for Rome and the Near East. While in Rome he will confer with the Sovereign Pontiff and the Papal authorities with the view of developing the field for Catholic Near East endeavor. Dr. Walsh is President of the Catholic Near East Association, an organization established during the past year in the United States under the patronage of the American Episcopate. In January last this Association staged a nation-wide drive for funds in practically all of the dioceses of the United States, and was successful in surpassing their quota of a million dollars which it had set as the sum necessary for initiating its work. The character of its relief work in the Near East is to be very broad indeed, and particular stress is to be laid upon Catholic education. In this connection it is the plan of Dr. Walsh to bring many young students from Russia and the adjoining countries to the United States to take up their education in Catholic universities and colleges. He has already secured eighty-six scholarships for this purpose in the Catholic colleges of the United States. While in Rome, Father Walsh will confer personally with Pope Pius XI, and he plans to present to the Pontiff the original poster which figured so largely as a propaganda medium in the recent drive for funds. While abroad Father Walsh will also meet a delegation of foreign service students traveling under the leadership of Mr. Thomas Healy of the Foreign Service School faculty, and journey with them to Roumania. An extensive trip will be taken through Roumania, and while there the delegation will be the guests of the Roumanian government. It is expected that Father Walsh will return to the United States about the middle of August. R. 0. T. C. END YEAR (Continued from page 9) his four years as a member. The prize was donated by Mr. Jos. A. McDonough, of the Class of The best-drilled company commander received a saber. A gold medal was then presented to platoon leader who had been selected as the best. The highest average man on the rifle team received a gold medal. A silver medal was given to the highest man in the Third Corps intercollegiate rifle match, while a bronze medal was awarded to the second high man in this match. Minor G Presented. The five high men on the rifle team received minor G certificates. These certificates were also given to the most valuable members of the band in recognition of their work during the past year. The battalion was then reformed and passed in review as a farewell to the senior officers who will graduate this June. Since the Hoya was released today, it was impossible to obtain the names of the winners of the competition in time for this edition, but these announcements will be made in next week's pages. TWO MORE CHANGES FOR NEW HOYA STAFF Maurice Heffron Is the New Exchange Editor To Conduct "On Other Campuses" Samuel Colman Succeeds to Position of Circulation Manager During the week three changes have been made on the HOYA staff. The office of Exchange Editor will be filled by Maurice M. Heffron, '28, of Rochester, Minn. The position was vacated recently, and the exchanges have been written as assignments. Heffron will receive the papers from all the colleges with whom the HOYA exchanges, and from them he will select bits of interesting facts for publication. The column conducted by the Exchange Editor is titled "On Other Campuses." The office of Circulation Manager has been vacated by William Lyon, and will be filled by Samuel Colman, '29, of New York. Colman served his freshman year on the business staff and this year he was Assistant Circulation Manager. He will have complete charge of distribution and mailing of the HOYA. PHILODEMIC BANQUET TERMINATES SEASON Dinner Held in Gold Room of Hotel Hamilton is Very Enjoyable Gathering Chancellor Advises Departing Members in Regard to Perfecting Public Speaking Rev. Thomas J. Chetwood, S. J., Attends. On Tuesday evening the annual banquet of the Philodemic Society was held in the Gold Room of the Hamilton Hotel, with some thirty-five members attending. The dinner was the last formal gathering of the society for the year and marked the beginning of Mr. McGinnis' - presidency. William I. Corbett, '27, retiring president, acted as toastmaster, and presented to the society the various guests and member-speakers. The guests were : Rev. John J. Toohey, S.J., Chancellor of Philodemic, and Rev. Thomas B. Chetwood, S.J., Professor to Senior in Natural Theology. Rev. John I. Moakley, S.J., Senior Professor in Ethics, a third invited guest, was unable to attend. The dinner arranged by Philip Dean, Robert Christie and Christopher Clark, was highly dilutable. The remarks of the several speakers were apropos, and at times very witty. The last function for the year was certainly worthy of America's oldest collegiate debating club. In accordance with a long established custom, the Chancellor was the last speaker of the evening. In bringing the Philodemic season to a close, Father Toohey charged each member of the society to prepare each talk he was to give in public for at least ten years after graduation. "Unless you do that," he said, "you will never improve as public speakers ; and thirty years from now will find you steeped in the mire of mediocrity." DOMESDAY BOOK, MAY, 15 (Continued from page i) some treatment producing a most artistic effect of last year's beautiful cover, and an entirely new feature, "The Crack o' Doom," a humorous section. The photography in the book this year was by Bachrach. Inc., and the printing and engraving by Read-Taylor Co., of Baltimore. The editor stated that he wished through the columns of the HOYA to express his thanks to the advertisers. He also said a word for the sympathetic fashion in which the HOYA has tendered support to the publication throughout the vear. ON OTHER CAMPUSES. By MAURICE.\1. HEFFRON, '28 The Daily Nebraskan gives the information that Clarence Darrow, Chicago attorney, says that 999 out of 1,000 college students get a good time out of their education, and maybe the other one gets a real education. Concerning high school education, Mr. Darrow stated that it was a good thing for those who appreciate its value when they are in high school. Without a doubt, Mr. Darrow is one of our foremost barristers, but this article cannot but call to our mind the old adage about the "shoemaker sticking to his last." * Lehigh University, following the lead of other prominent American universities, recently established a committee on Mental Hygiene. The newly formed committee will attempt to alleviate or cure "the many types of mental difficulties which are a result of the inability of the individual to solve his mental problems." Loss of interest, sleeplessness, anxiety, and proneness to fits of depression arc among the difficulties which are cited. "In the spring a young man's fancy " we prophesy numerous subjects for the experiments. From the following piece in The Bachelor, of Wabash College, we should judge that their Glee Club is a howling success. "Must of the ladies who were visiting here for Mother's Day, were taken in the evening to hear the Glee Club concert. That's a fine way to treat a defenseless woman." JUDGE GUEVERA, LL.M. '16, COMES TO WASHINGTON FROM PHILIPPINES. Hon. Guillermo Guevara, who took his post-graduate course at Georgetown Law School in , and who is now the prosecuting attorney of the City of Manila. Philippine Islands, arrived in Washington a few days ago. Before his appointment to his present position he was formerly judge of the Court of First Instance. He is also a professor of criminal law and procedure in the College of Law, University of the Philippines, and a well-known author on Philippine legal subjects. Judge Guevara came to Washington purposely to handle the case of the City of Manila which is scheduled to be heard in the United States Supreme Court about the early part of May. "Burning the Midnight Oil" N the days when the student body believed in the Patriarchal Theory of Whiskers, and the Undertaker's Local No. 1 attended foot-ball games en masse, the college student was wont to seek light divertisement to while away dull evening hours. And the town wag with his inimitable badinage coined "Burning the Midnight Oil." But fate with true irony has made this phrase a reality. Endless classes during the day long, weary hours of study at night leave hardly time for a thought of those removed from your college world. But they are there waiting. Mother and Dad not quite understanding how your time is crowded are waiting. Let them hear your voice. Give them a ring over Long Distance. IT IS QUICK IT IS CHEAP Try it Tonight he CHESAPEAKE AND POTOMAC TELEPHONE COMPANY

11 THE HOYA 11 LE8. VALLEY LOSES 4-3 (.Continued from page 6) advanced by Albright's sacrifice hunt. Gillespie tried to catch Mayer off second, but threw wild to Donovan and the runner scored the opening run. The worthy Mr. Went/, of whom we have made mention before, singled, stole second under I'helan's very noser and came home when 1'iersol landed another of his singles. Things didn't look so bright when the Hilltoppers came to bat, but Mc- Lean put the fans in a good mood by taking hold of one of Zappia's hooks and placing it in left-center for a double. Glenn scored him with a single. Then Zappia made the mistake of grooving one for Graham, and our first sacker smacked a two-bagger. Glenn tried to score, but Albright thought differently, and his throw caught the Georgetown runner at the plate. With one out in the second, Phelan waited out Zappia and was walked. Donovan liked the proceedings, and he, too, waited on Mr. Zappia, and was rewarded with a pass. Gilbert was too anxious to catch Gillespie at first and threw high, so everyone was safe and waiting for McLean to do big things. But the only big thing Phil did was to hit a big foul. However, Smith took his time in handling Glenn's liner, and Phelan tied the score at two-all. From then on, both pitchers settled down and the hits were well scattered. No one threatened until Hines came through in the eighth. LEBANON VALLEY GAME. Puns batted in By Piersol, 2. By Glenn, 1. By Hines, 1. By O'Neill. 1. COLUMBIA LUNCH LEBANON VALLEY (3) AB R H PO A E Mayer. 2b Albright, cf Wentz, rf Gilbert, ss Piersol, lb Piela. If Zappia, p Bendigo, c Smith, 3b Totals *10 2 GORGETOWN (4) AB R H PO A E McLean, If Glenn, cf Graham, lb O'Neill. 2b Nork, 3b Hines. rf Phelan, c Donovan, ss GiUespie, p Burch, p ^ _0 Totals Lebanon Valley Georgetown * None out in the tenth when the winning run was scored. Two-base hits McLean, Graham (2). Home run Hines. Sacrifices Albright, Glenn. Stolen bases Wentz (2). Left on bases Georgetown. 9; Lebanon Valley, 4. Base on balls Off Gillespie, 1: off Zappia. 4. Struck out By Gillespie, 5; by Burch, 4; by Zappia, 3. Hits off Gillespie, eight in 8 innings (none out in the ninth) : off Burch, none in two innings. Wild pitch Gillespie, Winning pitcher Burch. Umpires Green and Watt. Time of game 2 hrs. 10 min. GEORGETOWN MEN" We can use 40 students (or the local distribution of an Automobile Accessory. Great sales possibility for this guaranteed product with liberal Commission. Interviews every afternoon from 4 to 6 o'clock WASHINGTON IMPELLER CO. "That's the ticket!" 316 Transportation Bldg. It Will Pay You to See THE WEST DISPLAY OF Clothes and Furnishings for Spring A welcome summons to the best thing any cigarette can give natural tobacco taste TO BE SHOWN BY ARTIE CRANDALL Wednesday, May 18th in the Hoya Room g SidnevWfesl V (INCORPORATED) 14th and G Streets N. W Wisconsin Avenue Phone Weit 516 Alex St. John & Son Heating, Ventilating and Sheet Metal Contractors 1245 Wisconsin Arenu* Washington, D. C. T. A. CANNON CO. WHOLESALE fruits *> Vegetables poultry 606 Penna. Ave. N. W. i\o other cigarette offers a like measure of natural qualities, naturalness of character, purity of taste, and genuine tobacco goodness. Natural tobacco taste gives all that and then some! Chesterfield ^[ims^ti $ ti' mandyet ' they re MILD ' LIGGETT & MYERS TOBACCO CO.

12 H^^HH^^^HH 12 THE H O Y A (Continued from page i) the night of May 17 at the Hamilton Hotel. Mr. Louis Peake, chairman of banquet committee, announced that all preparations had been attended to, and the enthusiasm with which the members greeted the prospect of the affair augurs well that the last get-together of this year's debaters will be a well-attended gathering. The other officers elected were as follows : Vice president, Thomas Meaney, of Connecticut; secretary, Thomas Cowley, of New York; treasurer, Thomas Cahill, of New York; censors, Horace Herlihy, of Massachusetts, and Robert McGraw, of New York; amanuensis, John Legier, of Louisiana. After a rising vote of thanks was tendered to the retiring officers, the newly elected executives took charge of the meeting and brought the year to a close. THE CONNECTICUT LUNCH Cor. Wisconsin Ave. & O St. The place for a quick bite or a healthy meal Clean Food Moderate Price For Georgetown's Social Functions We recommend Our $45 College Men's Tuxedo Because it is essentially correct and complete in every detail-showing the easy hanging drape achieved through a semi-loose back and low pocket line. Woodward & Lothrop Men's Store THE OLD EBBITT BUFFET 1427 F STREET N. W. Washington, D. C. A. R. Lofstrand Make this Place Franklin your home TELEPHONE MAIN 2817 CORNELIUS FORD Formerly Public Printer U. S. letters of recommendation High Class Commercial Printing »h S. N. W. Washington, D. C. DUMBARTON THEATRE Wisconsin Avenue and O Street Cosmopolitan cuisine served superbly in an old World setting with its new World life... music... joy. DINNER DANCING 7 to 9 P. M. No cover charge Table d'hote 'Dinner, $1.50 '.Luncheon c & $1.00 RESTAURANT MADRILLON Peter Borras Host 1304 G Street WKswwMv^wawiran EXPERIENCED pipe-smokers from Cape Lisburne to Cape Sable (get out your map of North America!) recommend P. A. to you as the finest tobacco that ever lined the bowl of a pipe. You'll check-in with their recommendation. Why, the instant you swing back the hinged lid on the tidy red tin, your olfactory nerve registers a fragrance like that of a pine-grove on a damp morning. And when you tuck a load of this wonderful tobacco into your pipe say, Mister! Cool as Cape Lisburne, mentioned above. Sweet as the plaudits of a first-night audience. Mild as morning in Cape Sable. (That's working-in the old geography!) Mild, yet with a full tobacco body that completely satisfies your smoke-taste. Buy some Prince Albert today and make the test! >RINGE ALBERT no other tobacco is like it! O 1927, R. J. Reynolds Tobacco Company, Winston-Salem, N. C. P. A. h sold everywhere in tidy red tins, pound and half" pound tin humidors, and pound crystal-glass humidors with sponge-moistener top. And always with every bit of bite and parch removed by the Prince Albert process.