American University - Talon / Aucola Yearbook (Washington, DC)

 - Class of 1929

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American University - Talon / Aucola Yearbook (Washington, DC) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 138 of the 1929 volume:

THE AMERICAN UNIVERSITY LIBRARY M AMERICAN UNIVE3S ,T Y Battelle-Tompkins Library WASHINGTON, D. C. CP VCP COPYRIGHT Editor, MILTON B. CRIST Associate Editor, PAULINE A. FREDERICK Business Manager, RAYMOND J. SPAETH " %=5 fr AMERI LIBRARY RECEIVED ♦ MAR 1 9 1934 %, EOHLS cp n ZJP r " Yet oft when after honorable toil Rests the tired mind and waking loves to dream, My spirit shall revisit thee. " — Coleridge hSz □ 3 To build, is our aim, not a structure of mortar and stone, but an episode in the monument of history that shall enclose within it, stories oi ' the buildinos and builders of the American University. Ud On the ancient sands of Egypt were pyramids that endure ; Reared by early builders. oU PUBLISHED BY The Junior Class of the College of Liberal Arts of the AMERICAN UNIVERSITY Washington, D. C. A olorv that was Rome Reflected in the buildings and the builders of the Empire. n;e»5 Uo] iliillff Bishop John W. Hamilton, and to the memory of Bishop Franklin Hamilton, two master-craftsmen, we affectionately dedicate the 1929 AUCOLA Majesty and beauty, a cathedral carved from stone; where builders of the Middle Ades toiled. A CD I. Cc Vi ampus V lews II. Administration III. Classes IV. Clubs V. Athletics VI. Humor 1 Wall street, where builders unite to steady the structure of Government. liifi 11131 i .1 o Aucola Staff Martha Bricklr Elizabeth Hill Mary Scull Associate Editor Pauline A. Frederick AIarv Chadwick Alice 1 [etzel Herbert Elliot Fred Carpenter ( rEORGE SlXBEY Laura Barrett William Wolowi i Business Manager Iaymond I. Spaeth A a ' But large and massy; for duration built; With pillars crowded. " — Wordsworth " Build thee more stately mansions, my soul. " — Holm es. Bfr T k 81 II II II l»B| 9l •• 1 n iu HI A 1 L ' f i " Building up a work that shall endure. " ■ -Wordsworth. |T1f jiii S3 I w K !! I ' Shows like a mountain built of silver light. " — Wordsw in; III. n si ii ii m " A social builder; one In whom all busy offices unite With all fine functions thai afford deli fffi t. " ■■ Wordsworth. m EI t nun ft ' And thus a marble column do I build To prop my empire ' s dome. " — Keats. 1 JEa-vj«. " ■ «%i(» aaa " Or in sequestered lanes they build. " — Wordsworth. ft m m ' Mid woods and wilds, on Nature ' s craggy throne. " — Words wok n i. II II II II H ■ 1 Jflfti f J AlMMISTlATflOM -UCIUS CHARLES CL KK Chancellor of the GEORGE BENJAMIN WOODS. B. A., M. A., Ph. D. Dean of the College and Professor of English Born in Morris, Illinois; Country School at Crumb- town, Indiana; High School at South Bend, Indiana; Indiana and Kvanston Academy, Illinois; i!. A. at Northwestern, 1903; M. A. at Harvard, 1908; Ph. 1). at Harvard, 1911; Instructor and Coach of all athletics at La Salle-Preu Township High School, La Salle, Illinois; Instructor of English and all Public Speaking at Pacific University, Forrest Grove, Oregon; Instructor in Eng- lish and Debating and Assistant Principal at Evanston Academy, Illinois; graduate student at Harvard Uni- versity, 1907-1910; Head of the Department of English, Miami University, Oxford, Ohio ; Head of the Depart- ment of English and Class Dean, Carleton College, Northfield, Minnesota, 1913-1925; Lecturer in summer session at Minnesota University, 1923 ; Lecturer inter- session and summer session University of California, 1924; Author — English Poetry and Prase of the Ro- mantic Movement ; College Handbook of Writing; A Manual of English; Victorian Poetry; Phi Beta Kappa; Who ' s Who in America. MARY LOUISE BROWN, B. A., M. A. De of W n and Associate Professor of English Horn in Romney, Indiana; graduated, Romney High School; graduate of Del ' aw University, 1909; M. A. from the University of Michigan, 1920-1922; attended Columbia University, l u 21 ; and Oxford summer school, 192K; six years in charge of a camp for undernourished children, Alpha Gamma Delta, Jackson, Michigan; Chairman of Press and Publication Committee of Na- tional Association of Deans of Women; President of the Regional Association of Maryland, Virginia, Dela- ware, and District of Columbia; Vice-President of the Washington Branch of American Association of Uni- versity Women; Chairman of the Education Commit- tee; charge of the Collegiate Weather Vane, Alpha Gamma Delta Quarterly; Phi Beta Kappa. ELLERY CORY STOWELL, B. V, Docteur en Droii PROFESSOR OF POLITICAL SCIENCE ID rNTERNATIONAl I W Born iii I. vim, Massachusetts; studied at Universitj of Berlin, 1903 : 1904; University of Tans, 1404-140 " ; Licencie en droit, 1906; Docteur en droit, 1909; Grad- uate of Diplomatic Section, Ecole libre des Sciences Politiques, Paris, 1906; Secretary of the College of Po- litical Sciences, Washington; Assistant Professor of In- ternational Law, University of Pennsylvania, 191(1-1913; Assistant Professor of International Law at Columbia University, 1913-1918; President of Better Government League since 1925; Secretary adjoint second Peace Con- ference, The Hague, 1907; Secretary of Delegation of Panama; Secretary of American delegation Naval Con- ference, London, 1908-1909; Decorated by Holland and Russia; Author — he Consul; Consular Cases and Opin- ions; Diplomacy oj War; Intervention in International Law. PAUL KAUFMAN, I!- A., M. A., Ph. D. PROFESSOR OF ENGLISH Porn in Providence, Rhode Island; B. A. at Yale, 1909; M. A., 1910; Ph. D. at Harvard, 1918; Assistant in Philosophy at Yale, 1909-1910; Assistant in English at Harvard, 1911-1912; Lectuer d ' Anglais from Harvard to the University of Bordeaux, France; Assistant in Eng- lish and Comparative Literature at Harvard, 1914-191( ; Instructor of English at Yale, 1916-1918; Author— Sec- ond Course in Genera! Education, English Section (V . S. Arm} ' Manual); Outline Guide to Shakespeare— 1924; Heralds of Original Genius — 1926; Editor — Essays in Memory of Barrett Wendell (with Y. R. Castle, Ir.) Poinh oj View for College Students— 1926 ; Ruskin ' s lime and Tide; Muuera Pulveris — 1927; Secretary to Shakesperean Association; Phi Beta Kappa. JOHN EDWARD BENTLEY B. A., M V. M. R. E., S. T. B.. Th D. PROFESSOR or l in CATION W ' H PSYCHOLOGY Born iii Knottinglv, England; University of Man- cluster, England; 1911-1912, Wesley College ' ; 1912-1915, University of Manitoba, Canada ; Wesleyan College ; McGill University, Montreal; M. A. in Psychology, Clark University, Worchester, Mass., 1910; S. T. B., Boston University, 1917; Graduate Student in Psychol- ogy, Harvard University, 1917-1918; Fellow in Psychol- ogy, Clark University, 1918-1920; M. R. E., Boston Uni- versity, 1920; Fellow Extra Mural Wesleyan College, McGill University, Th. I)., 1924; Professor ' of Religious Education, The I lire School of Theology, Denver Col., 1920-1925; Lecturer in Psychology, The University of Denver, Col., 1921-1925; Summe ' r School, 1922-1925; Professor of Psychology of Religion, Auburn Theologi- cal Seminary Summer School, 1926. ILL HUTCHINS, B. A., B. F. A. Born in Westchester, Connecticut; Grammar and High School in Springfield, Massachusetts; B. A. at Yale, 1901; B. F. A. at Yale, 1909; study and travel in Paris and Italy, 1901-1902; study at Yale, 1908; Head Dramatic Coach at Yale, 1911-1912: taught in Depart- ment of Arts and Sciences at Columbia University; taught in Brooklyn Institute ; engaged in University Ex- tension work for the Board of Education of New York City; taught at the University of Bologna, Italy, 1918- 1919; author of a number of plays and criticisms on Art for magazines and papers; Phi Beta Kappa; Who ' s W ho in America. WALTER F. SHENTON, B. S„ M. A, Ph. D. PROFESSOR OF MATHEMATICS Born in Pottstown, Pennsylvania; attended the Potts- town grade- schools and The Hill School, Pottstown; B. S. and M. A. from Dickinson College, Carlisle, Pa.; Ph. D. from Johns Hopkins University; taught in Johns Hopkins University and United States Naval Academy. DELOS OSCAR KINSMAN, B. I.., U. V, Ph. D. PROFESSOR OF ECONOM [CS Born in Fayette, Wisconsin; Normal School, Platte- ville, Wis.; B. L. at University of Wisconsin 1896; M. A., Butler College; Ph. D., University of Wisconsin, 1900; graduate work at the University of Wisconsin and University of Chicago; Fellow in Economics, Uni- versity of Chicago; Honorary Fellow, University oi Wisconsin; Professor of Social Sciences, State Normal College Whitewater. Wis.; Professor of Economics, Lawrence ( ' ..liege. Vppleton, Wis.; President of White- water Commercial and Savings Bank; Author — The Income Tax in the Commonwealth oj the United Slates; I. mat Governments of Wisconsin; Essentials oj Civics; Economics or the Science of Business; Drafted the Wisconsin Insurance Tax Law (1911). the first SUC- of American Association for Lai. or Legislation; Fellow cessful law of the kind in the- United States; member Royal Economic Society (England) ; Pi Mu Gamma. C. HENRY LEINEWEBER, I ' h D. VSSOCIATE PROFESSOR OF MODERN LANGUAGES Born in Wisconsin; taken to Germany in youth; edu- cated in Germany, Holland, United States, France, and Switzerland; I ' h. 1). at the University of Fribourg; taught in the Eastern High School in Washington for ten years; taught in the Post Graduate School in the Agricultural Department; Librarian in the Division of Music in the Library of Congress; Author — Editorials for Washington Journal; Sonnets in hooks called Ger- man American Poets; his Graduate .Inula; number of articles about History of Music in different European countries. II. 1. 1 AM I. EH CORBIN, B. A., M. A. LECTURER IN ENGLISH Born at Athens, Pennsylvania ; graduated from Homer Academy, Homer, New York; B. A. at Amherst Col- lege; M. A. at Yale University; Austin Scholar in Eng- lish at Harvard University; graduate student in English at Oxford University; head of English Department at Cascadilla Seminary, Ithaca, New York; Instructor and Associate Professor of English at Wells College ; Pro- fessor of English at Rollins College ; Professor of Eng- lish at Boston L T niversity; Librarian of Smithsonian Institute and Custodian of Smithsonian Deposit in Li- brary of Congress. FERDINAND A. VARRELMAN, B. A., M. V ASSISTANT PROFESSOR OK BIOLOGY Born in St. Louis, Missouri; Grammar School at St. Louis; McKinlcy High School, St. Louis, Missouri; B. A. at California University; M. A. at Columbia Univer- sity; graduate work at Missouri Botanical Gardens, Washington University, St. Louis; University of Chi- cago; New York Botanical Gardens; The Bronx; Co- lumbia University ; taught in Pennsylvania State Col- lege ; Occidental College, Los Angeles; Columbia Uni- versity; New York University; has been Biologist on National Research Council and United States Bureau of Fisheries. LOIS .MILES ZUCKER, B. A., M. A. ASSISTANT PROFESSOR OF CLASSICS Born in San Luis Valley, Colorado; Grammar and High School at Bushnell, Illinois; B. A. and M. A. at University of Illinois; graduate work at the University of Paris, 1923 and 1927; taught High School in Illinois: engaged in secretarial work; taught one year in Pres- byterian Mission School for Boys in Peking, China; taught English at the Government University in Peking — first woman instructor there; taught French at the University of Maryland; Phi Beta Kappa, Alpha Delta Pi Sorority. WILLIAM B. HOLTON, B. S., M. S., Ph. D. ASSIS ' I l PROFESSOR OF CHEMISTRV Born in Cleveland, Ohio; Grammar School in Olm- stead Falls, Ohio; High School in Rerca, Ohio; 1 ' ,. S. ; M. S., Ph. 1 )., from the University of Illinois; taught in the University of Illinois. HAROLD GOLDKR, l:. A., M. A., Ph. I). ASSISTANT PROFESSOR OF ENGLISH Born in Eliot, Maine; Grammar School in New Eng- land; High School in Oregon; two years at Reed Col- lege, Portland, Oregon; graduate of Carleton College, Minnesota; M. A. at Harvard, 1921 ; Ph. I . at Harvard, 1925; taught at Lawrence College, Wisconsin, 1919, 1921. 1923; abroad studying and traveling with Fellowship from Harvard, 1925 and 1926; taught at Indiana Uni- versity, 1926 and 1927; Author— Browning ' s Child Rol- and; John Bunyaris Hypocrisy; publications in Modern Language Association. JESSIE MARY FERGUSON ' , B. A., M. A., I ' ii D. ASSISTANT PROFESSOR OF EDUCATION Horn in Highland, Ohio; elementary and High School at Highland, Ohio; B. A. from University of Chatta- nooga; B. S. in Education, at Ohio State University; M. A. and I ' h. I), from Ohio State University; member of Phi Lambda Theta, National Honorary for Women in Education; Pi Mu Epsilon, National Honorary Math- ematical Society; American Association of University Women; Author — Research Adventures in College Teaching; Saving the Probationer — Educational Review, March, 1928; The Probation Student under Guidance Educational Review, April, 1928. GLEN FRANCIS ROUSE, B. A., M. A.. Ph. D. ASSISTANT PROFESSOR OF PHYSICS Bom iii Milan, Illinois; Grade School at Rock Island School, Illinois High School, Milan High School at Washington, and Iowa High School; I ' ,. A. at Cornell College, 1920; M. A. at the University of Wisconsin; graduate student and Assistant in Mathematics at Wis- consin University, 1920-1923; Instructor, in Physics at Lehigh University, 1925-1927; Author — Ionization of Mercury Vapor by Ultra-Violet Light in Proceedings of National Academy of Sciences, August, 1925; Ioniza- tion of Mercury Vapor as a Function of the Intensity of Exciting Light, in the Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences, July, 1926; Methods for Exciting and for Calibrating Tuning Forks, in the Journal of the Optical Society of America and the Review of Scientific Instruments for March, 1927; Phi Beta Kappa; Sigma Chi; member of the Washington Philosophical Society; member of tin- Washington Physical Society. HAROLD MERR1MAN DUDLEY, B. A., M. A„ I ' h. L assistant profei IF HIsTOKY Born in .Audubon, Iowa; graduate of Indianola High School; Simpson College, 1917; Overseas with the A. E. I ' ., 1918; B. D. Garrett Biblical Institute, 1920; M. A. from Northwestern University, 1921; Graduate work, University of Chicago, 1921-1923; Ph. D. from the American University, 1928; Teacher of History ai Simpson College, Indianapolis, Iowa. ARTHUR JENNINGS JACKSON B. A., B. I)., Th. M.. Th. 1). ASSISTAN1 PROFESSOR 01 RELIGION Born at Fallston, Pennsylvania; Grammar School at Fallston; High School, New Brighton, Pennsylvania; B. A. Geneva College; B. 1 ., Th. M., Th. I)., at Drew Theological Seminary; graduate study at Columbia University and Union Theological Seminary; taught in New Jersey State Council of Religious Education Lead- ership Training Schools; member of the Pittsburgh Annual Conference of the Methodist Church and has been Assistant Pastor of Christ Church, Pittsburgh; Author — Symbolism in the Fourth Gospel. GEORGE I! All. I. IP SPRINGSTON DIRECTOR OF ATHLETICS AND INSTRUCTOR OF PHYSICAL EDUCA I ION Horn in Peoria, Illinois; Basketball, Football, and Championship Tennis Teams, Peoria Manual High School, 1917; Freshmen Varsity Team, University of Illinois, 1919; Varsity Squad, 1920; transferred to George Washington University, received letter in Foot- ball; Captain of Football Team, 1921; on Basketball Team for two years; Coach of Football and Basketball since 1925; received B. V, George Washington, 1922; LL. B., 1923; practiced law since 1923; member of the Bar; Pyramid Honor Society, of George Washington; Kappa Sigma Fraternity; Sections and Title Officer of ( apitol Title and Guarantee Company. R DEANE SHURE, B. Mr- I - I KIT ton IN M HSU Born iii Chillisquaque, Pennsylvania; graduate of Oberlin College, 1907; Additional work in composition with Monsieur de Bloi Roue, of London, England, and l.elix Draseke, Dresden. Germany; Director of Music, Central University of Iowa; Clarendon College, Texas; Pennsylvania State Normal College; Works number about two hundred, ranging from songs to symphonic works; wrote first set of piano pieces depicting Wash- ington Scenes, Lyric Washington. DOROTHY WULF, B. S. INSTRUCTOR IN PHYSICAL EDUCATION FOR WOMEN Bom in Norwich, Connecticut; Grade and High School at Norwich; B. S. at Connecticut College for Women; studied at Central School of Hygiene and Physical Education, New York City; taught at Drew- Seminary. MARGUERITE VYAITE RAXI), B. A., M. A. INSTRUCTOR IN SPANISH AND FRENCH Born in Davenport, Ohio; I!. A. at Pomona College, Claremont, California; M. A. at Stanford University ; traveled in Europe. 1923, studying language in Madrid; taught in High School in California; Summer School at Pomona College; University of Hawaii, in Honolulu. ARTHUR SHERWOOD FLEMMING, B. A., M. A. INSTRUCTOR IX POLITICAL SCIENCE AN ' D DEBATING Born in Kingston, New York; High School at Kings- ton; B. . at Ohio Wesleyan University, 1927; M. A. at American University, 192H; Traveling Scholarship, Eng- lish-Speaking Union, Washington Branch, Summer, 192X; member of Alpha Sigma Phi, National Social Fraternity; Delta Sigma Rho, National Debate Frater- nity; Omicron Delta Kappa. National Honorary Extra- curricular Fraternity. CHARLES F. MARSH, B. A., M. A., Ph. D. INSTRUCTOR IN ' ECONOMICS AND BUSINESS ADMINISTRATION Born in Antigo, Wisconsin ; Grammar School in Omro, Wisconsin; B. A. at Lawrence College; M. A., 1 ' h. D., at University of Illinois; Author — Trade Union- ism in the Electric Light and Power Industry; Phi Beta Kappa; Pi Gamma Mu; Pi Delta Epsilon; Beta Sigma Phi. EDWARD II.LIAM ENGLE, B. A., Ph. 1). INSTRUCTOR IN CHEMISTRY Lorn in Amsterdam, New York; Grammar School and High School at Amsterdam; Union College, Sche- nectady, New York; M. A., Princeton University; Ph. I)., Princeton; part time Instructor at Princeton; State Scholarship for any school in the State — selected Union College; associate member of Sigma Chi. IVY IRENE DeWITT, B. A., M. A. INSTRUCTOR IN BIOLOGY Born in Herndon, Pennsylvania; Grammar School at Sunhury, Pennsylvania; High School at Sunbury, Penn- sylvania; B. A. and M. A. at Bucknell University; taught in Wilson Borough High School, Eastern Penn- sylvania, and Beaver College, Jenkintown, Pennsylvania. SALLIE KAPPES VARRELMAN, B. A. Librarian Born in Denver, Colorado; High School at Evanston, Illinois; B. A. at Northwestern University; Certificate from New York State Library School; Secretary to the Librarian at Northwestern University; Librarian, Mor- ristown, New Jersey, High School; Assistant to the Di- rector ami Instructor at Drexel Institute Library School; Delta (.annua, Sigma Sigma, ami Eulexia Lit- erary Societv. CH RLHS CALLEN TANSILL, 1!. A., M. A., Ph. D. Professor of History Horn in Fredericksburg, Texas; B. A., M. A., Ph. 1 . from Catholic University, Wash- ington, I ). C. ; I ' h. 1). from Johns Hopkins University; Assistant 1 ' rofcssor of American History, 1915-1916, at Catholic Universitj ; Assistant Professor of American History at American University, 1919-1921; Author — Pennsylvania and Maryland Boundary Contro- versy; Canadian Reciprocity Treaty of 1854; Robert Smith; Compiler, Documents Illustrative oj Formation oj the Union of The American States; Proposed .Intendments to the Consti- tution (1889-1927). MARY M EARLS (.ALT, 1!. A., M. A. Assistant Professor of French Privately tutored; attended Stuart Hall, Staunton, Virginia; B. A. at Randolph-Macon College; M. A. at Columbia University; studied at Alliance Francaise (Paris) and Harvard; graduate work at University of Chicago and Johns Hopkins University; served with the French Army as Welfare Worker and Lecturer in French in Foyer du Soldat (191X-1919); taught m Mount Holyoke, Hood College and University of Toledo. MARGUERITE PEARL CLINK, B. L. Instructor in Dramatic and Literary Interpretation Born in Springfield, Ohio; Grammar and High School at Springfield; graduate, Spring- field Seminar)-; B. L. at Ohio Wesleyan University; student at Emerson College of Orator)-, Boston; graduate of New York School of Expression; art student at European Galleries; student of Professor S. H. Clark, University of Chicago ; travelled in Europe on two Inter- collegiate tours; member of American Association of University Women; member of Shakespearean Society of Washington, I). C. ; member of 1 1 ram a League of America; mem- ber of Archaeological Society of Washington, D, C. ; member of Poetry Society of Washing- ton, I). C, January 30, 1929 — Dramatic Reader and Hostess on the S. S. Transylvania oh Mediteranean Cruise. SIMONE SCHAAL . tssistant in French Horn at Tlemcen, Algcrie ; ige Militaire francaise; studc Dip jmee du Lvcci 1 assistant of I d ' Abb encb i ille ; Diplomee American I ni Administration 1 1 erbert E. Walter Business Manager M iss Sara II. I Bursar and Secretary of the Chancellor Miss Bernice Moler Registrar and Secretary of the Dean of the College Miss Phyllis Lamar Administrative Secretary Miss Sylvia Myrtle Power Secretary of the Business Manager M iss Bern ice Fi eld issistant in the Library Jesse A. M illard Steward Mrs. Jesse A. Millard House Mother William A. 1 ' kyi Superintendent of Grounds and Buildings m® ROWANNETTA S. LLF.X ANAC0K1 IA, II. C. International Relations Club, 3; Program Committee, 4; Varsity Bas- ketball, 3, 4; Captain of Junior Bas- ketball Team, 3; Ai cola Subscrip- tion Committee, 3; President of French Club, 4; Varsity Hockey. 3, 4; Captain, 4; Major, Education. FLORENCE V ANDREWS FRANKLIN, PA. Transferred from Lucy Webb Hayes Training School, 1928; Major. Religion. rtj DEXTER BEASI.KV 0NE0N1 , X V . Graduate of Mercershurg Aca emy; Major, Economics. SAMUEL C. BILBROUGH GREENSBORO, MD Football Squad, 1; Basketball Squad, 1,2; Class Basketball, 4 ; Dra- matic Unli, 1. 2. 3, 4; Eagle Staff, 1, 2, 3; Associate Editor of Eagle, 4; Editor of Aucola, 3; Oxford Fellow- ship, 3, 4; Chairman of Membership Committee, Student Council, 4; Ws- uer Committee, 3; Chairman, 4; Ma- jor, Religion. DONALD S. BITTINGER WASHINGTON, II C. Varsity Football, 1, 2, 3, 4; Captain, 4; President of Class, 3; Baseball, 3; Social Committee, 4; Athletic Com- mittee, 4; Pi Mu Kappa, 2; French Club, 3; Major, Mathematics. £ FRANCES LUCILE ( I. kkk WASHINGTON, D. C. Transferred from George Wash- ington University, 1927; French Club, 3 ; Major, English. ] lOROTHY W. BUCHAN PALMER, VA. Basketball, 1 ; (dee Club, 1 ; Pi Mu Kappa, Secretary, 1 ; Eagle Staff, 2, 3; History Club, 2; Aucola Staff, 3; International Relations Club, 3, 4; Treasurer, 3; French Club, 3, 4; Ma- jor, Romance Languages. rtj I YNN HOUGH CORSON CAMDEN, N. J. Transferred from Dickinson Col- lege, 1928; Manager of Dramatic Club, 4; Class Basketball, 4; Senior Week Committee, 4; Judge of Gos- ling Court, 4; Faculty-Student Ath- letic Committee, 4; Major, English. LEWIS MARION CROSS GREENSBORO, MI). History Club, 2; Dramatic Cluli, 2, 3, 4; Omicron Epsilon Pi, 3, 4; In- ternational Relations Club, 3,4; Eagle Staff, 3, 4; Aucola Staff, 3; Debate Squad, 3; Class Treasurer, 3; Major, English. ELSIE M. De MOOY CHEVY CHASE, WASHINGTON, D C. Transferred from University i Rochester in 1928; Major, English. MARY ANGELA DEFFINBAUGH [tj W. WILLIS DELAPLAIN SILVER SPRINI Omicron Epsilon Pi, 3, 4; Maji KntrliOi CORCORAN ' , CAL. Pi Mu Kappa, 1; Dramatic Club, I, 2,3, 4; Debate Squad. 2. 3, 4; Oxford Fellowship, 3, 4; Chairman of Vesper Committee, 3; Aucola Staff, 3; Eagle Staff, 2, 3 ; Major, Education. [RENE M. DEZENDORF JAMAICA, N. V. Transferred from Adelphi College, 1926; Orchestra, 2, 3, 4 ; Eagle StaH . 2, 3 ; History Club, 2 ; Dramatics 3, 4 ; Student Council, 4; Secretary of Gos- ling Court, 3 ; Vesper Committee, 4 ; Major, Chemistry. CLARIBEL R. K ' D CHEVY CHASE, D. C. Transferred from Asbury Collej in 192S; Dramatic Club, 4; Maji English. CfJ E. NYCE FELDMEYER ANNAPOLIS, Mil. Transferred from Lucy Webb Hayes Training Sch jur. Religion. in 1928; Ma- DORA MAE FELDMANN WHI.Al FIELD, IND. Transferred from Lucy Webb Hayes Training School, 1928; Major, Religion. FLORENCE E. FELLOWS WASH [NCTON, D. C. Basketball, 2, 3, 4; Secretary of Student Council, 3; Aucola Staff, 3; Breckey Club, 3; Hockey, 3; Dra- matic Club, 3; Major, Art. ANNA-LOUISE FLAK ' , MINNEAPOLIS, MINN. Transferred from Carleton College, 1927; Secretary of Eagle, 3; Secre- tary of Aucola, 3; French Club, 3; Major, English. r£ J SEELEY N. GRAY SPAR! A, WIS. Class President, 1; Football, 1 ; Pi Mu Kappa, 1, 2; History Club, 2; Manager of Basketball, 1 ; Manager of Athletics, 2, 3; Baseball, 2, 3; Stu- dent Council, 2; Chairman of Senior Ring Committee, 4 ; Minstrel, 3 ; Eagle Staff, 2; Aucola Staff 3; Major, French. IDA BELLE HOPKIXS KINGSTON, PA. Glee Club, 3; Assistant in English Department, 4; Major, English. MARTHA ELIZABETH Jl YI E MILLERSVILLE, MARYLAND Dramatic Club, 2, 3, 4; Basketball, 1; Eagle Staff, 1, 2, 3; History Club, 2; Aucola Staff, 3; French Chili, 4; Major, English. BRUCE RICHARDS KESSLER WASHINGTON, D I Basketball, 2, 3, 4; Treasurer of Senior Class, 4; Student Council, 3; Major, English. C?3 $ NANCY JANE LUCAS I ' ll [LIPSBURG, PA, Transferred from Lucy Webb Hayes Training School, 1928; Inter- national Relations Club, 4; Major, Religion. I ' ( R( (THY ELOISE LINKINS WASHINGTON, D. C. History Club, 1; Class Hockey, 4; Major, Biology. tOLSTON LYOX WASHINGTON, D ( Transferred from George Wash- ington University, 1928; Major, Eng- lish. MERLIN NIPE WASHINGTON, n C Transferred from Virginia Militar Institute, 1927; Major, History. DOROTHY L. MOORE Eagle Staff, 1, 2, 3, 4; History Club, 1, 2; Pi Mu Kappa, 1, 2, 3; Vol- leyball, 3; Poetry Contest, second prize, 3; Secretary of Senior Class; Major, Romance Languages. $ ETHEL LOUISE M (ULTON ALBUQUERQUE, X M. Transferred from the University of Chicago, 1927; Women ' s Student Government Association, 3; Aucola Staff ' . 3 ; Varsity Basketball, 3 ; Junior Athletic Manager, 3; Business Man- ager of the Minstrel Show, 3; Secre- tary of the Student Conference, 3; Chairman of the Junior-Senior Ban- quets, 3; I ' ad ' s Day Program, 4; I e- bate Squad, 4; Women ' s Guild Ban- quet, 4; Senior Stunt, 4; Class Hock- ey, 4; Senior Class Social Chairman, 4; Major, English ROLAND E. PARRISH BALI [MORE, MH. Football Squad, 1, 2, 3, 4; Varsity, 4; Class Basketball, 4; Eagle Staff, 1, 2, 3, 4; Editor-in-Chief, 4; Dra- matic Club, 1, 2, 3, 4 ; International Relations Club, 3, 4; Glee Club, 2, 3 4; Sergeant-at-Arms, Junior Class Chairman of Vesper Committee, 1 Faculty Prize, 1 ; Major, Chemistry. RUTH FEE RINKEL MANKATO, MINN. Women ' s Student Government As- sociation, 1, 2; President, 3, 4; Soph- omore Dance Committee, 2 ; Aucola Staff, 3; Class Hockey Team, 4; Senior Gift Committee ; Junior-Senior Banquet, 3 ; Women ' s Guild Banquet, 4; Senior Stunt; Major, English. ROLAND McLAREN rick. ciLEN BURNIE, Mil. Business Manager of Eaylc, 1, 2; Debate Team, 1, 2, 3, 4; President of Debate Council, 3; Glee Club, 1; Ox- ford Fellowship, 3; International Re- lations Club, 3; President, 4; Busi- ness Manager of Aucola, 3; Student Council, 3; Football, 3, 4; President of Class, 4 ; 1 )ramatic Club, 3, 4 ; Major, English. SARAH ROHER ST. M RYS, PA. Eagle Staff, 2, 3, 4; Associate Ed- itor, 4; Dramatic Club, 2; History Club, 2; AUCOLA Staff, 3; Interna- tional Relations Club, 3, 4; Major, History. HELEN E. ROHER ST. MARYS, PA. Class Secretary, 1 ; Vice-President Pi Mu Kappa, 1; Chairman of Big Sister Movement, 1 ; Oratorical Con- test, 1 ; Women ' s Student Govern- ment Association, 2; Class Vice- President, 2; Eagle Staff, 2; Aucola Staff, 3; Class Secretary, 3; Major, Classical Languages. JACOB H. SNYDER DELTA, PA. Class President, 2; President Stu- dent Council, 3; International Rela- tions Club, 3; Chairman, Big Brother Movement, 1, 2; Oxford Fellowship, 3, 4; Major, English. REUBEN G. STEINMEYER WASHINGTON, D. C. Transferred from Capitol Univer- sity, Columbus, Ohio, 192H; Oxford Fellowship, 4; Major, English. MARY JANE STEWART BLUEFIELD, W. VA. Transferred from Sullins College, 1927; Aucola Staff, 3; International Relations Club, 3, 4; Eagle Staff, 3; Judge of Women ' s Gosling Court, 4 ; Women ' s Student Government Asso- ciation, 4; Major, English. JAMES P. SULLIVAN WASHINGTON, I). C. Football Tram, 1, 2, 3, 4; Baseball Team, 3; Eagle Staff, 2; Major, Chemistry. E. IRENE TIPPET CHELTENHAM, Ml ' Class Volleyball, 3; Class Basket- ball, 3; Junior Stunt; Senior Ring Committee; Senior Representative on Social Committee of Student Coun- cil, 4; Class Hockey, 4; Hockey Squad, 4; Women ' s Guild Banquet, 4; Major, English. ctj £ LOUISE M. TURBETT l: WOXNI ' ., X, I. l ' i Mn Kappa, 1; History Club, 1; Vice-President of Class, 2; Aucola Staff, 3; Major, English. H. GERALDINE WESTWCX l I LODGI GH ss, MONT. 1 Iramatic Club, 3, 4; French Club 3, 4; Major, Romance Languages. LOUIS M. YOUNG WASHINGTON, D, C. Cheer Leader, 1 ; Eagle Staff, 1 ; History Club, 1; Dramatic Club, 3, -I; [ ' resilient of Oxford Fellowship, 3, 4; Glee Club, 4; Chairman of Con- stitution Committee, for Oxford Fel- lowship, 4; Major, Economics. ROBERT B. WIERER WASHINGTON, D. C. ( (xford Fellowship, 3, 4; Treas- urer of Oxford Fellowship, 4; Ma- jor, Religion. II KklKT ( I, K AT IN LUCILLE C. SPARKS AMES H. GOODMAN MARTORIE JOHN 1 3(101 JUMIOIR DUDLEY C. AIST CHELTENHAM, Mil. Transferred from Blur Ridge College, 1928; Major, History. DELSIE ALDEN APPEL WASHINGTON, D. C. Dramatic Club, 1, 2, 3; Varsity Hockey, 3; His- tory Club, 1; Vice-President of Brecky Club, 3; French Club, 2, 3; Glee Club, 2; Eagle Staff, 2; Class Secretary, 3 ; Class Hockey 2, 3 ; Class Bas- ketball, 2; Class Soccer, 2; Class Volleyball, 2; Committee for Sophomore Class Dance; Judge of Fight Song Contest, 2; Major, French: FRED R. BARNES WASHINGTON, I). C. Major, Religion. LAUR K. B RkETT WASHINGTON, D. C. Vice-President of French Club, 3; Eagle Staff. 2, 3; Dramatic Club, 2; Vice-President, 3; Major, English. BERTHA BERMAN NEW YORK CITY, X V Transferred from New York University, Feb ruary, 1 9 ' : Major, History. MARTHA FRANCES BRICKER LEMOYNE, PA. History Club, 1 ; Orchestra, 1 ; Women ' s Stu- dent Government Association, 1 ; Treasurer of Class, 1; Class Hockey, 2, 3; Class Soccer, 2. 3; Class Basketball, 2. 3 ; Class Volleyball, 2, 3; Var- sity Hockey Team, 2, 3; Varsity Basketball, 2, 3; io i. Staff, 3; Student-Faculty Chapel Com- mittee, 3j Major, Psychology. FRED CARPENTER SALINA, KAN. Eagle Staff. 2, 3; Aucola Staff. 3; Major. Ec nomics. MARY ALICIA OH l 1CK Honor Roll, 1; Varsity Hockey, 2. 3; Varsity Basketball, 1. 2, 3; Tennis, 1, 2; Class Hockey, 2, 3; Class Bask, tball, 1,2; Class Volleyball, 1, 2; (lass Soccer, 2; Pi Mu Kappa, 1, 2; French Club, 2; Dramatic Club, 2; (dee Club, 2; Eagle Staff, 1, 2, 3; Aucola Staff, 1, 2, 3; Orchestra, 2, 3; Vice-President of the Women ' s Athletic Associa- tion, 1, 2 ; Major, Art. MILTI IN BERNARD CRIST BALTIMORE, Mil Football, 1, 2, 3; Captain-elect, 4; Student Coun cil, 3; Oxford Fellowship, 3; Class Basketball, 1 2, 3; Gosling Court, 2; I Iramatic Club, 1, 2, 3 History Club, Vice-President, 1; Cheer Leader, 3 Editor of Aucola, 3; .Major, Greek. HELEN CASSIN DAPRAY WASHINGTON, II. C. Transferred from College of The Sacred Heart. Manhattansville, X. V„ l°2,x ; Major His tory. FRED G. DIETERICH WASHINGTON, D. C Eagle Staff, 2; Class Treasurer, 2; Baseball Manager, 2; Major, Economics. ROS L!L DIMMETTE WAS H INCTON, 1 1 C Brcckv Club. 2. 3; Eagle Staff, 2: I Irani at i Club, 2; Class Honors. 2; Major, English. HERBERT J. ELLIOTT WASHINGTON, D. C. Football, 1, 3; Gosling Court, 2; Student Coun- cil, 3; Basketball Varsity Squad, 1, 2, 3 ; Aucola Staff, 3; Major, History. OTIS EDWARD FELLOWS NORWICH, CONN. Orchestra, 1, 2, 3; Class Football, 2; Class Bas- ketball, 2, 3; Debate Squad, 3; Secretary of Stu- dent Council, 3; Major, French. LELAND E. FIELD CHIPPEWA FALLS, WIS. Transferred from Carleton College, 1927; Foot- ball, 2, 3; Basketball , 2, 3; Baseball, 2; President of Student Council, 3; Major, English. PAULINE A. FREDERICK HARRISBURG, PA. Associate Editor, American Eagle, 1, 2; Inter- national Relations Club; Vice-President, 2 Chair- man of Program Committee, 3; Omicron Epsilon Pi; Chairman Program Committee, 2, President, 3; Student Conference Executive Committee, 2; Associate Editor of Aucola, 3; Vesper Commit- tee, 3; Class Stunt Committee, 3; Debate Squad, 3; National Hoover-Curtis University Committee, 3; Honor Roll, 1, 2; Major, Political Science. MRS. WILLIAM F. HALL WASHINGTON, D. C. Graduated from Washington Normal School ; Major, English. WILLIAM G. HAMILTON .ACLEDE, MO. Transferred from Central College, Fayette Mo., in 1928; Class Basketball Team, 3; Major, Biology. ELIZABETH HARTNELL CHELTENHAM, Ml). Transferred from Blue Ridge College, 1928; Major, Art. ALICE VIRGINIA HETZEL CUMBERLAND, MD. Honor Rod, 1, 2; History Club, 1; Internation- al Relations Club, 2, 3; Glee Club, 2; French Club, 2; Class Hockey, 2, 3; Class Basketball, 2; Class Soccer, 2; Chairman for Valentine Dinner, 2; Chairman, Women ' s Student Government As- sociation Dance, 2; Snapshot Editor of Aucola, 3; Social Chairman of Women ' s Student Goyern- ment Association, 3; Varsity Hockey, 3; Junior Representatiye, Student Council Social Commit- tee, 2; Major, English. 111655 ELIZABETH HILL UPl ' ER MARLBORO, Mil. Honor Roll, 1, 2; Glee Club, 2; French Club, 2 International Relations Club, 2; Secretary, 3 Hockey, 2, 3; Class Soccer, 2; Volleyball, 2. Aucola Stall. 3; Women ' s Student Government Association Dance Committee, 2; Secretary of Gosling Court, 3; Valentine Dinner Committee, 2; Varsity Hockey, 3; Major, English. EDWIN II. KELBAUGH BOWIE, Ml). Pi Mil Kappa, 1, 2; Class Football, 2 troller of Student Associations, 3; Maj nomics. C omp- r, Eco- JOHN F. LaFAVRE HOLLYWOOD, II. A Basketball, 2, 3; Captain, 3; Football, 2, President of Junnor Class; Gosling Court, Major, Economics. Ii WID LICHLITER Transferred from Blue Ridge College, 192S; Yarsitv Basketball, 3; Captain-elect, 4; Major. History. HELEN M. LEO! I WASHINGTON, II. C. Member of Omicron Epsilon Pi, 2, 3; Secre- tary, 3; winner of South Western Review Prize for poem, 3; Winner of prize for poem com- memorating War Veteran ; Tied for first prize for story of Collegiate Life, 3; Major, English. GILBERT STILLMAN MacVAUGH PHILADELPHIA, PA. Oxford Fellowship, 2, 3; Football, 3; Map Psychology. (II kl. )TTK MAGEE INTERL KI X, | Omicron Epsilon Pi, 3; Glee Club, 2; Debate Squad, 2, 3; College Quartette, 3; Major, Religion. (II U ' l.KS EDG k MANHERZ W WNI.MIOKO, PA. Oxford Fellowship; Major, Religion. WINSTON C. MANNING WASHINGTON, D, C. History Cluli, 1 ; International Relations Club, 3; French Club, 3; Major, Chemistry. SARAH K. MART . HARRISBURG, 1 J A. French Club, 2; Class Basketball, 2; Dramatic Club, 1, 2, 3; Gosling Court, 2; Vice-President of Class, 2; President of the Women ' s Athletic As- sociation, 2 ; Tennis Team, 2 ; Varsity Hockey, 2, 3; Class Hockey, 2, 3; Varsity Basketball, 2, 3; Major, Education. Ronald c Mclaughlin EVANSTON, ILLINOIS Transferred from Northwestern University, 1928; Orchestra, 3; Glee Club, 3; Men ' s Quar- tette, 3; Oxford Fellowship, 3; Eagle Staff, 3; French Club, 3; Class Basketball, 3; Dramatic Club, 3; Major, French. LEO NICHTHAUSER NEW YORK CITY, X. Y. Transferred from Columbia University, 1928; Major, English. ELSIE RUZICK WASHINGTON, D ( Pi Mu Kappa, 1; Orchestra, 1; (las- Basket ball, 1; Class Hockey, 3; Major, Mathematics. JANIE S. SCANTLIN CHEVY CHASE, MI) Transferred from University of Tennessee, 1927; Honor Roll, 2; French Club, 2, 3; Interna- tional Relations Club, 2; Nice- 1 ' resident, 3; Class Soccer, 2; Class Hockey, 2; Student Council, 3; Major, Education. MARY E. SCULL 3IRDSB0U0, PA. Secretary of Women ' s Student Government As- sociation, 2; Class Hockey, 2, 3; Class Soccer, 2; Class Volleyball, 2; Chairman of Hallowe ' en I in- ner, 3; Chairman of Women ' s Student Govern- ment Association 1 lance, 2; French Club, 2; Aucola Staff, 3; Major, Education. KATHERYNE B. SEVERANCE GAITHERSBURC, Mil Honor Roll, 1; Class Basketball, 2, 3; Class Hockey, 2, 3; Varsity Basketball, 2, 3; Captain, 2; Varsity Hockey, 2, 3; Class Volleyball, 2; Class Soccer, 2; History Club, 1; Exchange Ed- itor, American Eagle, 3; International Relations Club, 2, 3; French (.dub. 2; Breckey Club, 2; Ten- nis, 2; Treasurer of Women ' s Student Govern- ment Association, 2. 3; Secretary-Treasurer of Women ' s Athletic Association. 2, 3; Gosling Court, 3; Vice-President, Junior Class; Major, Biology. JEANNETTE D. SHAPIRO NEW Vi IRK Cn V, X. Y. Transferred Erom New York University, Feb- ruary, 1928; Class Hockey, 3; Major, History. LEI IN W. SCHLOSS WASHINGTON, D C Basketball, 1, 2, 3; Football, 1, 2; President Brecky Club, 2; Captain of Baseball, 2; Maji History. GEl RGE L. SIXBEY MA WILLI., X. Y. Orchestra, 1, 2, 3; Glee Club, 3; Omicron Epsi- l.m Pi, 2. 3; Dramatic Club, 1, 2. 3; Eagle Staff, Feature Editor, 2; Assistant Editor, 3; Oxford Fellowship, 2; Class Basketliall Team, 1, 2, .5; Class Football, 2; Aikha Stuff, 3; Debate Squad, 3; Vesper Committee, 3; Student Faculty Com- mittee iin Religious Activities, 2, 3; Major, Eng- lish. R Y 1 ) X I ) JULIUS SPAETH SALINA, K Student Council, 1, 2, 3; (lass President, 1; American Eagle, Business Manager, 2. Assistant Editor, .i ; Treasurer of International Relations (dull, 3; Business Manager of Aucola, 3; Major, Economics. CLYDE DELAB R WILLIAMS SILVER SPRINGS, -Mil Class President, 2; Brecky Club, 2. 3; Oxford Fellowship, 2, 3; Dramatic Club, 3; Baseball, 2; Major, English. (,k K IK E R. 1LLIAMS V. s HI Xi. 1 1 IX, 11 Transferred from George Washington, 1927; Brecky Club, 2, 3; Brecky Club Dance Committee, 3. MRS. J. EARLE EATHERLY WASHINGTON, n C Transferred from Vassar College, 1928; French Club, 3; Orchestra, 3; Major, Latin. WILLIAM II. WOLOWITZ WASHINGTON, 1 ' . C. Football, 1. 2, 3; Eagle Staff, 1, 2, 3; Treasurer of Class, 3; (lass Basketball, 1. 2. 3: Athletic Committee, 3; I ' i Mn Kappa, 1; Major, English. Junior Class Hislory X SEPTEMBER the Class of 1930 returned to A. I ' . to face the greater glories and greater duties of the Junior year. In all lines of student activity Juniors have taken an outstanding and commendable part. Having overcome the dan- gers of Freshman greenness and Sophomore super-sophistication, we have attacked the problems of our new estate with quiet confidence and determination, under the leader- ship of our newly chosen president, Jack Lafavre. The paramount duty of the Junior class, the publication of the Aucola, was entrusted to Milton Crist, editor, and Raymond Spaeth, business manager. The result of their labor is seen in this year ' s Aucola. Juniors were also prominent in the publica- tion of the Eagle. Four of the members of the editorial staff were Juniors, and the most popular feature of the paper was tin ' column, " Around-the-World-with-YYally, " written by our own jovial Junior, Wallowitz. The leadership of the whole college in Student Government was entrusted to a Junior, Lee Field. Mr. Field also won some renown with his orchestra, " The College Commanders, " which has been in demand for college dances the last two years. In the dramatic work of the college. Juniors have taken an outstanding role during our entire career. As far back as our Freshman year, Lucille Sparks played the feminine lead in tin- Spring play. Sophomore year again found the class of ' 30, play- ing the leads in the persons of George Sixbey, Milton Crist, Lucille Sparks, Laura Barrett, and Sara Martz, comedienne ex- traordinaire. This year George Sixbey was elected president of the Dramatic Club. The record of the football team this year will not be remem- bered for the brilliant scores, but those of us who watched them tight with undying courage against heavier, more experienced teams will not be likely to forget the spirit and valor shown on the gridiron. Here again Juniors did their part. The news- papers were unanimous in their praise of " Tiny " Crist, quarter- back, while Lafavre, Wallowitz, and Field were in the play all the time. The basketball team, captained by Jack I.afavre, enjoyed a successful season. The work of Leon Schloss, another Junior, contributed largely to its success. Juniors were prominent in co-ed athletics, also. Alice Hetzel, " Alarty " Bricker, " Beth " Hill, Delsie Appel, and Mary Chadwick played on the varsity hockey team, which tied with ( i. W. When the office of Student Comptroller was created by the Administration, it was necessary to go to the Junior Class to find the man capable of filling the place. Edwin Kelbaugh was chosen. It is safe to say that no activity in the college has been entirely slighted by the Class of 193(1 But in spite of its many duties, it has not forgotten its scholastic obligation and its record is high in studies. We feel that our Junior year has been successful because we have given all that our talent allows to American. Hut as we pass into our Senior year we sing with Pauline Frederick: " American — Alma Mater, Lead cm — the day is new; Tin march begun must yet he won Tii tin- glory of ( Irange and Blue. " ffi tt John M. Houston Treasurer - 4 s r A ryft )faJL i, C. J%uzAs 1 tA FiRESM I Ioroi ii v L. Matthews Secretary l rzJrz. ] ft ; fc r E))hA Jt-A - ' " - ATHLETIC Ellswori m Tompkins Manager of Athletics r James T. Johnson Manager of Football and Basketball ( ,l ORGE BAILLIE SPRINGSTON Director of Athletics Danih Terrell Milton B.Crist Cheer Leaders h-ti - 1 f V ,.- Hfr ' -l 9 % b f ' » F( OBALL SCHEDULE 1928 Sept. 29 — Gettysburg away Oct. 6 — Catholic University here ( let. 13 — St. John ' s away ( )ct. 20-Gallaudet here ( )ct. 27 — Shenandoah College here Nov. 3 — Bridgewater College here Nov. 7 — ( leorge Washington here FO )TBALL SCHEDULE ' )2 ) ct. 5 — Shenandoah here ( let. 12 — George Washington University .here Oct. 19 — University of Baltimore awaj ( ct. 26 — Loyola College away Nov. 2 — Washington College away Nov. 16 — open Opp SI 69 63 37 19 A. U 12 " Don " Bittinger Captain and end, gave a creditable performance in e - ery game of the season. who played good football at a halfback post, will be lost to the team by graduation. flashy play in the backfield was the feature of the 1928 encoun- ters. " Milt " Crist captain elect Eor the coming season, exhibited the greatest amount of fight during the last campaign and no doubt will be the star again next fall. £3 1 eadlv forward pass was a con- ant thorn in the side of the opposition last year. " Chubbles " Fi il STON mammoth fullback, performed nobly in a position new to him. " Tom " Martin did a good job on the line, and should he a strong guard this season. " Hubby " Elliot constituted one of the strongest oi the reserve forces, and un- doubtedly will fill a varsity berth in the liackfield next sea- son. Eric Frikphlim was a fast combination of spirit, grit, and good football which will be valuable to next year ' s team. iland Rice graduates this year and SO tin College loses one of its notable linemen. Ki ssi ll Lambert disported his 21(1 pound bulk at a tackle. " ALLY " 01 OWITZ one of the strongest men on the line For three seasons should wind up his football career with a Maze of glory. Roi ami Parrish did well at guard after play- ing with the senilis for three campaigns. " Jack " LaFavre by far the strongest tackle ii the history of the school, wil he back again filling up the line scrappy spirit and hard play so. m won him the center posi- tion, and great things are ex- pected ill him during his re- maining football years. " Si i i i " i " Lowe at end, did nobly, being .1 real fighter in every moment of play. Basketball Schedule 1928 1 )ec. 14 — ( iallaudet at home Dec. 19 — Virginia Medical College away 1929 Jan. 9 — Gettysburg away Jan. 11 — Elizabethtown at home Jan. 16 — George Washington away Jan. 26 — U. of Baltimore at home Jan. 28 — Catholic University away Feb. 2— Navy away Feb 5 — George Washington at home Feb. 11 — Duquesne at home Feb. 15 — Juniata at home Feb. 16 — Virginia Medical College at home Feb. 21 — Juniata away Feb. 22 — Duquesne away Feb. 26 — St. John ' s away .Mar. 1 — Catholic University at home . u. ' pponent 31 26 36 30 39 43 46 28 33 12 50 35 2r 28 21 44 35 29 40 48 39 33 47 28 26 27 25 27 33 31 29 ?2 Captain — Jack LaFavre Off either back-board, the ball is in Jack ' s hands. Out of the thickest scrimmage, the ball emerges in lack ' s hands. Fighting, fighting, always. Jack is the instrumentality by which his team regains possession of any lost ball. The completing link — the only other man who should be com- bined with a conservative veteran, a premier passer, an unexcelled drib- bler, and an unerring shooter. David Lichliter When a team has a center who can jump as well as he can shoot, and shoot as well as he can pass, and pass as well as the best of them, that team has reached the peak as far as cen- ters is concerned. A. I . has " Lick, " who can shoot from any position ex- cept standing on his head ; who can jump successfully against any opposi- tion; and pass in complete harmony with the team. Bruce Kessler Eight seasons of varsity basketball behind Bruce have made this veteran the most capable man on the floor. Around him the team ' s play revolves. He is always the steadying Factor, and in the heat of the game, the younger ones always look to our " Honey. " Fork est BuRCESS (All D. C. Selection, First 1 cam) When Forrest starts dribbling down the floor, be appears electric. His sensativc fingers guide the ball un- cannily Over the path his feet speedi- ly and deceptively carry him. When he shoots, the ball is " in. " Eox Shloss (All l C Selection, Second Team) " Master of the floor " can easih lie applied to Leon. A picture of grace on the basketball floor, be always re- assures tin team ' s backers when he has his hands on the ball. His ac- curate passwork to men under the basket have netted many points. Women ' s Hockey Squad SCHEDULE Nov. 17 — American University 1 I [olton Arms 4 Nov. 20 — American University 2 George Washington 2 Women ' s Basketball SCHEDULE Gallaudet 41 American U 23 George Washington 30 American L T 25 Fairmount IS American U 36 c The Kinp is Dead Long live the king! There passes with this year ' s pioneer class of seniors another pioneer, well-known to us all. This one is George Baillie Springston, popularly known as " Bailie. " Whether this nomer was pinned on the rotund " Napoleon " because he is a lawyer or because the whole name is too much of a mouthful for mere college hoys to pronounce is of no matter. What we want to tell the world is what was accomplished under his regime. Remember, in 1925, A. U. was a school with the enormous enrollment of 81 boys and girls. Half of these were boys and 90 per cent of these were out for football the day after school opened. Next September a new man will take the place as skipper of A. L ' . ' s athletic barque. Let those of us who are still ' here and those of us who leave this June remember the man who placed the Golden Eagle in the respected position where it reposes today. Respected lor its sportsmanship and valor ami its always — clean play. Let us now briefly survey athletics as they have been at A. U. in the past four years. 192: FOOTBALL The first eleven averaged 152 pounds. Three games were played. All were lost. It was this team which set the precedent of playing George Washington with every ounce of fight they had. Five hist downs were reel- ed off by the ( range and Blue in this struggle. Van Hise, Bittinger, and Bilbrough cavorted at end, Speer and Gerth, tackles; Spence, Young, and I ' arrish, guards; Atkinson, center; Gray and Reyonlds, quarterbacks; Clark and Chrsitie, halves; Leaver and Beasley, fullbacks. BASKETBALL Seven games were played, with A. I " , victorious over the C. L. frosh, and defeated by the .Maryland frosh, Gallaudet, twice; Georgetown Frosh, twice; C. L. frosh, once. " (He Tom " Sawyer did yeoman duty throughout the season, but he was ably assisted by Bittinger, Clark, and Reynolds, forwards; Bilbrough and Havward, centers; Christie and Sullivan, guards. Sawyer was captain of this first court club, ami those of us who remember him will always think of him as gentle- man, athlete, and friend to all. Seeley X. (Doc) Gray managed athletics for both teams in this year. 1926 F )( )TBALL BASKETBALL Coaches ' heaven ! Springston found Five newcomers to A. U. tools it thirty stalwarts (more or less) wait- upon their shoulders to place A. U. i t . tu ' ?a .- -,c,„t y;,,-i-,t in the basketball map, and they suc- mj;- anxiously tor the in season. rLignt e . ceeded noblv. These were " Bill " Ban- games were played with this result : four wins, three losses, one tie. For a student body of 140, A. I ' , put forth with the whole hearted cooperation of ta and Bruce Kessler, guards; " Jim " Birthright, center: " Huh " Elliott and Leon Schloss, forwards. Sawyer was elected captain of the court squad and all concerned a cracker jack of an played at forward. The Golden Eagle eleven. Light but fast, inexperienced fnun( , triumpn in sixteen contest s and but fighters, about covers it. " Big Jim " accepted defeat but four times. Many Birthright captained the team and did f us w ;n never forget the glorious the kicking and passing from a half- victories over Maryland, George hack post. Sawyer proved to be one Washington, and Gettysburg. And as of the ablest fullbacks in the section. one of the aforementioned players " Babe " Silverstone, " Colie " Christie. writes this, he can earnestly state thai " Milt " Crist, and " Dutch " Schloss the support offered the team by the filled the other halfback roles. " Terry " student body was miraculous and in- Mellon called signals. The line found spiring. The outstanding player, per- " Bitt " and George Dare at ends, Gerth ha P s - w;,s " Bil1 " Banta ' who P Iaced and Begg at tackles, Cranford. Sulli- van and Wolowitz at guards, and La to " Ray " Foley in the District Scoring Column, and completely out- played that worthy in the final game Frenz and Caples at center. Aotable , ' . r . , , , 1 ot the season. Iniune s plaved havoc among the accomplishments of this wkh u , am jn seasoa club was the tie achieved with Blue Rirthright fractured an ankle in the Ridge, the crushing defeat of Shenan- N y rj „ aim , whichi incidentally, doah, and the wonderful game against was placed in the bar; " by a 30-16 score. G. W., which ended 27-7 in favor of Able assistance was rendered the reg- our deadly rivals. ulars by Christie, Gerth, and La Frenz. 1927 F )( TBALL BASKETBALL Alas! ( ne of the lean years. Our Buoyed up by memories of the pre- captain, Sawvcr. was forced to with- ceding year, 30 huskies reported to draw from school. " Bill " Caples, a Bail for the indoor game. A medi- great old lineman, was elected to re- ocre season was our lot, however. A FOOTBALL BASKETBA] place him. But one game of seven was won, that from Blue Ridge, 38-0. ( Inly the hardest of luck prevented another victory, that from Bridgwater. The score of this game was 7-0. Bittinger and Sleepy Lowe were the ends. Gerth and Begg the tackles, Sullivan and Wolowitz, guards; Caples, center; Crist, quarter; Field and Christie, halves; Shloss, fullback. Who will forget Lee getting knocked cold three times handrunning and coming back for more . ' Shloss ' running seventy yards to within three yards of the win- ning touchdown, only to tangle heels with a clump of grass and spill igno- miniously? The usual great struggle against d. W. with its score of 27-0, standing as a monument to Orange and Blue valor? " Wolly " and " Sul- ly, " our pair of lighting Irish guards. sidekickers for three seasons ' real victory over George Washington served to lighten the burden plenty, however. The team which started the reason was composed of Boots Scruggs and I. eon Shloss, forwards; " Jim " Birthright; center; and Bruce Kessler and Woodson Birthright, guards. Several members of the afore- named were forced to withdraw, and the new lineup saw " Court} ' " Hav- ward in center, " Jim " and " Woody " Birthright in guards, and " Bill " Ca- ples and Lee Field in forwards, along with Jack La Favre. Bittinger, of three year football fame, came out and proved himself adept at the game. Six victories as against nine defeats reads the record. Big (im was picked on the all-college five as a result id ' his herculean efforts. 1928 FOOTBALL Donald Bittinger, four times end, received the captaincy of this year ' s grid club. One victory and one tie was achieved. Material was scarce, but spirit was plenty. " Sleepy " held down the other end, Rice, Martin, and Parrish ' tackles ; " Wolly " and " Sully, " guards; Henry Johnson, center; Crist, quarter; Lynn Corson. Lee Field, " Hubby " Elliott, " Red " ( lsen, halves, and Folston and Friedheim, fullbacks. G. W. was held to a 19-0 score. BASKETBALL Shades of Billy Banta ! There came to our campus this year one Forrest Burgess, a local lad, who has brought memories of old back ailing. In the season just completed. Captain Jack La Favre, renowned football tackle. led his court squad to ten victories as against six defeats. Burgess and La Favre, forwards, Lichliter, center; Kessler and Shloss. guards has been the starting line-up. but four valiants have backed them up nobly, namely. FOOTBALL Bridgewater was licked and Shenan- doah tied. The play of " Milt " Crist. captain-elect, stood out along with " Bitt ' s " fine work at end. BASKETBALL " Hub " Elliott, " Lee " Field, Carl Le- vin, and " Bill " Washburn. G. W. was twice licked beyond recognition and defeats of old at the hands of C. U. were avenged in satisfactory style. St. John ' s and Baltimore C, along with Gallaudet, must be included in the list of major rivals licked. Burgess, as Banta did in ' 26, found second place in Sectional scoring, and was picked as all-college. Schloss, guard, was ac- corded a position on the second all- college. A.U.S FAnOUS LND60R sport- CLU Student Council OFFICERS I .ki.axd Field P resilient ( )tis Fellow s Secretary Marion Cross Treasurer MEMBERS Irene Dezendorf Ruth Edwards Tanie Scantlin Samuel Billbrough Herbert Elliot Tames Joii nson Ellsworth Tompkins The American Eaole a Roland Parrish, ' 29 Editor-in-Chief EDITORIAL BOARD Sarah Roher, ' 29 George Sixbey, ' 30 Samuel Billbrough, ' 29 Raymond Spaeth, ' 30 Kathryn Severance, ' 30 Ronald McLaughlin, ' 30 REPORTERS Dorothy Moore, ' 29 John Houston, ' 31 Marion Cross, ' 29 Kay Heath, ' 31 Leon Schloss, ' 30 Charlotte Jamieson, ' 32 Laura Barrett, ' 30 Eric Friedheim, ' 32 William Wolowitz, ' 30 Daniel Terrell, ' 32 Helen Goodman, ' 30 Gwendolyn Folsom, ' M IIyman Lewis, ' 31 Brooke Bright, ' 32 Jane Lytle, ' 31 Audrey Belt, M Elsie Sandberg, ? 2 BUSINESS STAFF Norman Cramer, ' 31 Business Manager James E. Swan, ' 31 Idvertising Manager Roger Craven, ' 31 Circulation Manager Debate Squad Arthur Flem wing - oach Willis Delaplain President, Debate Council Blake Espey Manager VARSITY MEN FRESHMAN SQUAD VARSITY WOMEN Donald Bittinger KjeelerFaus Pauline Frederick James Cagliola YuleW. Fisher Kathryn Heath Fred Carpenter Gwendolyn Foi som Ethelwyne Him. Roger Craven DaleHaworth Nola Livingston Willis Delaplain Sallie Jamieson Sarah McIlvaine BlakeEspey Ai.ToxkKLi.Kk Charlotti Magei ( ) i is Fellows V ard Mitchell Ethel Moulton Rk hard Horner Arthur Murphy Jam. Lytle Roland Rice JaneRici Mary Jane Stewart George Sixbey J mes Speer Max Tucker Emma hippo DEBATE SCHEDULE January 19 — Men — George Washington at American University. January 16 — Women— Triangular debate— Hood College, Western Mary- land, and American University. February 28 — Men — New York University, at New York. March 1 — Men — Princeton University at Princeton University. March 6 — Men — Western Reserve University at American University. DEBATE SCHEDULE— continued March 8 — Women — New York University at New York. March 9 — Women — Boston University at Boston University. March 15 — Men — Triangular debate — Western Maryland. William and Mary, and American University. March 19 — Men — Carleton College. Northfield, Minnesota, at American Uni- versity. April -I — Men — Boston University at American University. April 11 — Women — New York University at American University. Debate HE outstanding features of the debate season were extended northern trips for both the men ' s and women ' s teams. Additions to the schedule made it possible for the men ' s team to include New York University and Princeton University on their trip March 1st. The women ' s trip on March 7th included Emerson College of ( ratory and Boston University, in Boston, and New York University. Outstanding men ' s teams that visited Washington were from Carleton, Boston University. Princeton University, New York University , and Western Reserve. The season opened with a successful clash with George Wash- ington University for the men, and two victories for the women in a triangular debate with Western Maryland College, and Hood College. Interest in debate has been increased by the use of four different subjects — Resolved: that complete freedom of speech and press is unsound, and Resolved: that the present jury system should be abolished, were used most frequently. The other ques- tions for debate were — Resolved: that American civilization can- not advance under democracy, and Resolved : that national adver- tising is a social and economic menace. Freshmen debaters, this year, were organized into a special class. Discussion of debate technique preceeded general practice. The Freshmen were organized into teams to offer opposition to the varsity debaters, as well as to train the former in the art of debate. International Relations Club OFFICERS Km. and Kick President Janie Scantlin ' ice-President Elizabeth Hill Secretary Raymond Spaeth Treasurer MEMBERS ROWANNETTA Ali.KN Dorothy Buchan Pauline A. Frederick Alice Hetzel Jane Lucas Jane Lytle Sarah Rohek Katheryne Severance Mary Jane Stewart Robert Bergmann M kioN Cross I )ale Ha worth John Houston- Roland Parrish W. E. Scott Leverett Stowell Russell Lambert Winston Manning College Calendar As is generally known, there are calendars of all types. The kind which has aristocratic leanings, often rates the parlor, while the bourgeois calendar seldom gets farther than the dining room. Then there is the kitchen calendar, which is usually the gift of the grocer. But in our classification — let us pause for a moment in silent mourning for the calendar whose life is so obliterated in its infancy; the type which is so very ugly that it needs must be instantly thrust into the blazing stove. Unappalled at the great variety of calendars in existence now, the Aucola Staff insists that a new species be created to go toddling down the corridors of time. Its form is as follows: September 18 — The Chancellor of the University gave a reception for the members of the Faculty only. None of the students bothered to attend. September 19 — The Chapel doors having once again been opened, the open- ing exercises were opened by Dr. Elmer Morgan of the National Education Association, which opened the fourth session of the College of Liberal Arts. September 21 — The faculty and students were very pleasant with one another at the reception held in their respective honors. September 28 — New students stared at old students and old students stared at new students at the first All College Frolic of the year. October 21 — On this Sunday the campus swarmed with dads, papas, and fathers and now and then an occasional mamma, for it was Dad ' s day at the University. October 23 — We gathered in chapel to hear the president of DePauw Univer- sity discuss a simplification of the simplification of the Einstein Theory of Rel- ativity, and other things. October 24 — On this day a Hungarian pianist entered chapel and flitted here and there over the keyboard with alacrity. October 26 — The only persons who didn ' t enjoy the Hallowe ' en dinner were those who did not attend. November 3 — Dark the Gymnasium but light the feet at the Brecky Club dance, for the fuses had blown. November 10 — Every one, from the little boy eating peanuts in the back row- to the deaf old gentleman at the extreme front of the hall, was the supreme model of interested attention during the musical lecture of Dr. Sigmund Spaeth. November 16 — The gymnasium greatly resembled a Turkish Bazaar during the foreign dinner of the Women ' s Guild. A greater variety of objects, animate and inanimate, one never saw — bishops, chancellors, tiaras, foreign waitresses, bass drums, dancers, ambassadors, and basketball nets were only a small part of the great whole. November 22 — No one in chapel had an open book on his knees when Zelava. tlie Nicaraguan pianist, sat at the Steinway Grand. The music was so beautiful that even the heartless attendance monitors could not restrain an occasional tear of unrestrained happiness. November 27-December -1 — The students went home for the Thanksgiving holidays in order to pursue their studies. December 7 — The mid-semester grades having already been handed in, the Faculty Woman ' s Club tried to make amends to the students by giving a party. December 12 — Milton B. Crist, who spends his Sundays in the capacity of a minister and his week days frying his foes on the gridiron, was elected captain oi the football team at its annual banquet. December 18 — Classes were sorrowfully given up for Christmas Holidays. January 11 — South African students descended on the University like wolves on the fold, liking neither American prohibition nor ice-cream served in the winter season. January 12 — " Shakespeare ' s Women " were discussed by Mrs. Forbes-Rob- ertson Hale. Many authorities on the subject were in the audience. January 30 — Because he was a neighbor and an accommodating one, David Lawrence, president of the " United States Daily, " gave a chapel address on " The Trend of the Times. " The half hour passed pleasantly. February 2 — " The Jesters ' Club, " living up to its cognomen, elaborately decorated one ball-room and held its dance in another, thus completely outwitting its guests, who wandered distractedly hither and yon. At length, a general assem- blage took place in the gymnasium, where " jest and youthful jollity " reigned. February 12 — Mr. William Knowles Cooper, Secretary of the Y. M. C. A., gave a Lincoln Day address in chapel, but did not stay for the afternoon tea of the Women ' s Guild at the Residence Hall. February 22, March 2, and March 8, 9 — These dates represent a battery of extemporaneous speaking contests in which awards were awarded to those who won awards. On the other hand, those that did not receive awards were awarded nothing. March 16 — The great emancipator and Saint of Ireland, Patrick, was born ages ago today. In appreciation of this fact a tasty dinner a la St. Patrick was disposed of by the student body. March 22 — All the College frolicked at the All College Frolic, which was replete with : " Quips and cranks and wanton wiles. Nods and becks and wreathed smiles. " April 5 — The art of " Terpsichore " advanced just one step farther when the Sophomores invited the college to trip the light fantastic toe at their annual dance. Thus, one after another, the events came tumbling over us. and now nothing- is left but memories; but let us look to the future, tor there is one as a man by tin- name of Shakespeare so aptly put it : " Tomorrow and tomorrow. Creeps in this petty pace from day in day To the last syllable of recorded time. " Orchestra I R. I ,EI N l-.W EBEK Conductor I ' .LAKE ESPEY Manager Calvin Brown Librarian Mlle. Shaal Mary Chadwick Max Ti ( km; Violins Ronald McLaughli NEUM N I.l ' MI: Cornets Irene Dezendorf Calvin Brown Fleming Hawkins Saxophones Gordon Webner Flute Blake Espey Clarinet Colin Mai i i i Trombone ( his Fellows Drums George Sixbey Piano • «f f lift It Iff I S X 1 V ff ' f Glee Club OFFICERS Harold Higgle President Roland Parrish Vice-President Carletox Ayres Secretary-Treasurer Roger Craven Business Manager Deane Shire Director Bernice Field Pianist MEMBERS Robert Bergman Cedric Gleason I. eon Bryner Robert Hobbs Robert Burr Russell Lambert Joseph Cartes Ronald McLaughlin Keeler Faus Rudolph Swanson Barrett Fuchs Ellsworth Tompkins Louis Young Dramatic Club OFFICERS ( rEOEGE Sixbey President Laura Barrett I ' ice-President Kathrvx G. Heath Secretary James Johnson Treasurer Will Hutchins Faculty . Idviser MEMBERS L)ELS1E ALDEN AlTI-.L Laura K.m hkvx Barrett Orrel Belle Claflin Mildred Curran Irene M. Dezendorf Claribelle Ruth Eaton Leonora Friesleben Kathryn G. Heath 1 1. Virginia Humphries Hazel Jacobs Betty Jacoby Martha Elizabeth Joyce Lulu May Lybrook S ua Km herine Martz Es i m i; P it ink McVey Jane Rice Elsie Sandbi rg Ethel Louise Smith Lucile Sparks Helen Tucker S iiii Mae White ( iERALDINE Wes I WOOD S. ( ' . UtLETON Ayres S M II. 1. BlLBROUCH Milton Bernard Crist W. Willis I Ielaplain James Johnson Carl William Levin L harles Edgar Manherz Ronald McLaughlin F. Ward Mm hi i.i. Roland Parrish Roland Kick Harold Riggle George L. Sixbey Robert Stallings James Elmer Swan Clyde Delabar Williams Louis Mackall Young ' til : JJT ' I .- [L V ' ' li Iff TV RKJ9R L — mm.- . - HPl- «J Twelfth Nioht b CAST i Irsino, D« ? 0 Illyria Roland I ' arrish Sebastian, brother to Viola Milton Crist Antonio, a Sen Captain Samuel Bilbrough A Sea Captain Friend to Viola Harold McClay Valentine— Gentlemen attending Orsino Orrel Belle Clafflin Curio— Gentlemen attending Orsino Delsie Appel Sir Toby Belch Rolanu Rid Sir Andrew George Si nbfv Malvolio, Steward to Olivia J- C. Hayward Feste, I lown David Morgan Fabian, Servant to Olivia William Warner A Priest James Johnson An Officer Louis Young Olivia Lucille Sparks Viola Laura Barrett Maria, attending Olixia Sara Martz 1 Florence Leighty ( Jentlemen attending the Duke cf ' w twood™ I Roberta Browk I Elizabeth Iai oby Esther M.Ym . , Lal-ra Everett Rosalie Dimette Helen Tucker I Helen Hope Officers ' - v Ed win Brooks ' " 1 CLARENC E KnaiM ' , [ Marion Cross Sailors Hugh Spi i b I Edgar Manherz French Club OFFICERS Rowan xetta Allen President Winifred Nichols Vice-President Carleton Ayres Secretary Ronald McLaughlin Treasurer Rowan xi I I ' A A1.1.1 x Audrey Belt Doroi m a Belz Dorothy Dunbar Ruth Edwards Annie Louise Flaig Gwendolyn Folsom Louise ( Ioldenberg I). Virginia Humphries Ha ii, Jacobs Noi a Livingston MEMBERS Lulu May Lybrook Margaretta Moore Louise Murray Winifred Nichols Virginia Pratt Mary Jane Pearce Mary I ' ri nam Sylvia Sard Mlle.S. Schaal I ,1 u l DINE WeSTWOOI estelle olfe Mrs. Earle Weai herly Frances Fincher i Carleton Ayres Robert Bergman Paul Hixki.y F. Ward Mitchi i i Ronald McLaughlin Joseph Pax ikk Rudolph Swanson Max Tucker Men ' s Gosling Court OFFICERS Lynn 1 1. Corson I m es E. Swan . . Clerk MEMBERS John 1 [ouston TOHN LaFaVRE Tames Johnson Leon Schloss Women ' s Gosling Court OFFICERS Mary Jane Stewart. Elizabeth Hill Judge Secretary MEMBERS ( )Rki.i. Belle Claflin Betty Jacoby Helen Hope Katheryne Severance Women ' s Student Government Association Ruth Rinkei President Katheryne Severance Secretary Jam: Lytle Treasurer Alice Hetzei Social Chairman Mary Jane Stewart Head Proctor Omicron Epsilon Pi OFFICERS Pauline A. Frederick President Ieorge Sixbey Vice-President 1 I el ex MacLeod Secretary MEMBERS Mary Deffinbaugh Charlotte Jam iesox Charlotte Magee Carleton Ayres Marion Cross Blake Espey Oxford Fellowsh OFFICERS Louis Young President Clyde Williams Vice-President Robert Wierer Treasurer W. Willis Delaplain Secretary Arthur Jennings Jackson ' ' acuity Adviser Carleton ayres J. Elmer Benson Josi rii Carter Thomas ( ' ddy Milton Crist s m i ' i i ( ' . bjllbroucii MEMBERS ' iii l odore s. entwistle Keeler Faus Russel Lamberi Edgar Manherz Richard Horner Ronald McLaughlin Gilbert McVaugh Edwin Ross J. Harold Riggle Jacob Snyder R. G. Steinmeyer ( k RD0N WEBNER Vesper Committee OFFICERS Samuel Biixbrough Chairman George Sixbey Secretary-Treasurer MEMBERS Irene Dezendore Pauline A. Frederick Ruth Edwards Betty Jacoby Richard Horner American Alma Mater PAULINE A. FREDERICK, ' 30 , Slow Waltz Tempo R.DEANE SHURE Bu ' .d-ed with Vis - ion and Is ■ bor . Hold-ing in death less en • sign Pi • o - neer dream come Olo - ry that is Name-sake of our great na - tion Sym - bol of A. Us dawn - ing . Coprrl|M 1939 07 liniiii filnrilij Glee Club r j r i J J ii I U J i j. J ' ixu l Nur - tured in I • de • als high life that 1b great er to b E. A.RREN " OLISON Vice-President ( , I Mmi.YX FOLSOM Secretary-Treasurer Brccky Club OFFICERS Dorothea Belz President Warren Colison ' r ice-President Gwendolyn Folsom Secretary-Treasurer MEMBERS Dorothea Belz ( rrel Belle Claflin Dorothy Darby Rosalie Dimmette Doris Evans Gwendolyn Folsom Louise GoLdenberg Margaret Hardy Ethelwyn Hine Ch arlotte Jam i esox Frances Young Bruce Aitch [son Audrey Belt Warren Colison Burke Edwards Yl ' le Fish i.r Milton Folston Hyman Lewis W. Earl Masincup Leon Schloss Clyde Williams The Brecky Club is composed of graduates of Central High School of Wash- ington, and was formed to interest the high school students in American Univer- sity. The club is purely social, the members of the various Washington high schools being the guests of honor at the dances and card parties. The first event of the year was a masquerade on November 3rd, and the second a dance mi January 5th. Each of these was a great success (socially and financially!. Clever decorations, good music, and " eats " added to the enjoyment. IHIUMOU Do you know who the laziest man in the world is? " " No; who is he? " " The man who said, ' Moon- beam, Kiss Her for Me ' . " " I want to see the head of tin house. " " You ' ll have to wait a minute— they ' re just deciding it. " Xick: " A modern boy is ont who knows what she wants whei she wants it. " Tack: " I earn my way through college illustrating " love stories. " Helen: " Please tell me one, with illustration ' .. " Host (appearing on darkened veranda) selves ? " (Absolute silence.) Host (returning indoors : " That ' s fine. " " Ruth, will you marry " Y-e-s. " Are you young folks all enjoying your- Ray: me? " Ruth " Every time she smiles it reminds me i car at 8 o ' clock in the evening. " " Howsat ? " " No lowers, and very few uppers left. " I ' tillman Otis: " Some day yon editors will fight El ' Well, I always was a good loser. " IK poems. Editor First Student : " So the President just expelled you — huh. What did you say to him ? Second Student: " I congratulated him for turning out such fine young men. " Prof.: " In which of his battles was Alexander the Great killed? " Frosh : " I think it was his last. " m THE FBTRL QUESTION Wire to Father : " here Answer: " In mv inside v s the money I Wl St pocket. " ' ite for last week? ' Joe : " I ' m telling you for the last time that you can ' t kiss me. " Leon: " I knew you ' d weaken. " Soph : " The Freshman seems to be wrapped in thought. " Junior : " He must be chilly — so thinly clad. Rroadmindedness is the ability to smile when you suddenly dis- cover that your room-mate and your girl are missing from the dance Moor. Our father slipped upon the ice Because he couldn ' t stand; Hi ' saw the glorious stars and stripes, We saw our father land. Maid: " You know that ol vase, mum, you said ' ad bin ' andc down Erom g( neration to gi m tion. " Mistress i anxiously) : " Yes ? ' Maid : " Well, this generatii has dropped it. " She : " What do you think of II Penseroso? ' He: " It ' s the best ten-cent cigar on the market. " OofZ GLEE Ci utx FRED ' S CAMPUS CAR I have a campus car. It never breaks down. It never takes girls out on a lonely mad. It never skids. It never gets a puncture. It has never been in a collision or an accident. I wish to goodness I could get the darn thini started. Aviator (to negro) : " Want to fly? " Negro: " No, suh; ah stays on tcrrah firma and the more firman, the less terrah. " Eric Red: Cal: tonio, " What are " A joke. " " Well, givi you willing i her mv r gards " A man after my own heart, said An- Shylock approached. 1 le was touring Europe, She was safe at home. He wrote a letter to her When he arrived at Rome. " I enjoyed Florence greatly. Be home soon, love from Will She quickly cabled hack to him, " Keep Florence, I love Bill. " arrested): " But, officer, I ' m Jack (being student. " Officer: " Ignorance is no excuse. " " John. " " Yes, honey. " " Am I the only ved? " jirl whose money you ev Dr. fackson (passenger): " Oh, captain, ca. you tell me when the tide lists I want to clos my portholes. " GO in ToTrE ' wooos ' FRED CARPENTER ' S PHILOSOPHY 1 I think that I shall never see An F as lovely as a B. A B whose rounded form is pressed Upon the records of the blessed. An b comes easily — and yet, It isn ' t easy to forget; F ' s are made by fools like me, But only God could make a B. " " After college, what? " thundered the chapel speak- " Vacation, " chorused the collegiates. Visitor: " Does Mr. Burton, a student, live here? " Landlady: " Well, Mr. Burton lives here, hut I thought he was the nightwatchman. " Iimmii Bit: " iur father Scotch? " He was horn here to save the trip over. " ' Hello, little freshman hoy, Man ' Jane: wotcha doing? " I an : " (iit along, lady, git along. I ' m remem- bering my promise to mother. " " Bert, do you love me? " " Yes. " " Would you he willing to live on my income " Yes — if you ' ll get another for yourself. " Hubby: " If you keep looking like that, I ' ll kiss you. " Louise: " Well, I can ' t keep this expression forever. " 8: IS RT THE IIEN ' i »ORM Sam : " Darling, I would die for you. " Jean: " Nay, nay, Sam — I know too many dead ones. " Oscar calls his girl " Dandruff " because she ' s always I: his neck. " Did you know that Freddie talks in his sleep? " " No, does he? " " Sure thing — he recited in class this morning. " i think there is company down- " Try ? " " I just heard mama laugh at one f pep ' s jokes. " Betty Jacohy : " Love is like hash You have to have a lot of confidence in it to enjoy it. " A S) The American University Chartered by Act of Congress 1891 LUCIUS C CLARK. D. D, Chancellor COLLEGE OF LIBERAL ARTS Massachusetts mid Nebraska Avenues Four year course leading to A. I!. degree. Campus of ' ' 0 acres. Fine buildings. Faculty of well-trained and exper- ienced teachers. Students from 27 states and 4 foreign countries. GEORGE I ' .. V( ( IDS, Dean GRADUATE SCHOOL SCHOOL OF THE POLITICAL SCIENCES 1901, V 07 F Street, X. W. Graduate courses leading to the degrees of Master ol Arts. Master of Political Science and Doctor of Philosophy. The students come from forty-one states and seventeen foreign countries. They represent seven foreign univer- sities and one hundred and forty-two colleges and univer- sities in the United States. Undergraduate courses leading to degree of Bachelor ol Political Science and Bachelor of Science and Commerce. Two years of college work (60 hours) required for ad- mission. Courses offered in department of Government, History, Diplomacy, Economics, and Foreign Trade. For Catalog, write Registrar of the School in which you are interested The Capital Traction Company COURTEOUS and SAFE TRANSPORTATION PARLOR COACHES STREET CAKS Macomb St. Cleaners and Dyers 3711 Macomb Street Northwest ' hone Cleveland 4004— Compliments " f Guy M. Carlon BUDD ' S Confectioners 3301 Connecticut Avenue 18th and Columbia Road Phone Cleveland W2X Compliments of a Friend- " ( (FFICIAL PHOTOGRAPHEI FOR THE A L ' COLA OF 1929 " WHITE STUDIO 220 West 42nd Street New York City C( MPLIMENT Mr. and Mrs. L. Meryash M. PHILIPSBORN CO. 606-614 11th St., N. W. Philipsborn ' s — Where the Smart Miss finds Fashion ' s Newness each season in apparel for — Day, Evening and Sport Wear The Garden Spot of Washington Near neighbor to the American University, and the most exclusive residential community in the National Capital WESLEY HEIGHTS has a picturesqueness which nature alone can provide, and where every home, like a gem, lias been fitted into its particular setting. Investment here has the protection of rigid restric- tions, which under Miller-control and with Miller- construction insure a perpetuation of the present high standard. W. C. and A. N. MILLER ( (WNERS and DEVEH PERS 1119 Seventeenth Street Decatur 610 BETHLEHEM PENNSYLVANIA LANCASTER DREAMS COME TRUE t alette? pietbre c Hub6ar . CS- •,- " ;- -v- -.,5 . ' ESS OF BETTER ANNUALS 1 HflfflFf DUE 1 .- rf rMlT NO ' l " lO GO GAYLORD P BI NTEOINU S - ' Aucola, 1929. L LD131 1929

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American University - Talon / Aucola Yearbook (Washington, DC) online yearbook collection, 1927 Edition, Page 1


American University - Talon / Aucola Yearbook (Washington, DC) online yearbook collection, 1928 Edition, Page 1


American University - Talon / Aucola Yearbook (Washington, DC) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Page 1


American University - Talon / Aucola Yearbook (Washington, DC) online yearbook collection, 1931 Edition, Page 1


American University - Talon / Aucola Yearbook (Washington, DC) online yearbook collection, 1932 Edition, Page 1


American University - Talon / Aucola Yearbook (Washington, DC) online yearbook collection, 1933 Edition, Page 1


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