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

 - Class of 1932

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 196 of the 1932 volume:

(TT ITT ITT Mf £V Snflafe ■no Mi: lbbjpljs JV It t a Copprigfit 1932 ftobert iHarcusi bttor- " ut-€l]itf $arrj i« o f f e 1 1 ilinemrse Manager Virginia -pebersen .Art lEhitnr Aurola 1932 Ifubltsljeo Jiy tEIje Hlmttor Qllass College of liberal rts American Untbersrttp ®Kagf)tngton, B. C. BHBBBBBBI e b t c a t t o n Wit affectionately bebicate tfjisi uoou to one tofjo fjas eberp student interest at fjeart, to our counsellor and frienb Jflarp Houtge proton Jforetoorb As tlje time approaches uiheu roe must bib farcroell to our alma mater, memories of ttfe gears roljicb, roe hauc spent here become increasiuglg biuib. ,3ft is our besire to preserue tl]cse mem- ories, to look back upon bygone bags, tljat Ijas leb to tlje publication of tl]is boob. fining as roe are in tlje nation ' s capital, it is onlg nat- ural that roe sljoulb see in retrospert something more tljau the usual college life anb customs. ,3ln our looking bach, therefore, roe Ijaoe chosen an art tljcme suggestiUe of our national fjeritage of ibcals anb culture — tlie life anb customs of ©lb lEnglanb. (0 r tier of poofe 111 " Tietosi gtoministration ClasiSeg 3tl)letics actiuiries Jfraternitieg Baps; tEfjat Me treasure Comorrouis pass so soon behinb us, 3lnio shabouis of the past — o il|c gears mill often ftub us, Calling bays that flem so fast — jKcfrain : Come, come, bays tljat lue treasure, ;01e Itoe in you — JHe yearn now for tlje pleasure ,At college foe luteal — ,3[rienbsl]ips foil! always binb «s, 31n youth, uie Hue, for ntem ' ries remiub us ©f ©range anb Ulue— Come, bays, fullest in measure ©f our A. It. 3Jobn ,ffl. Jfouston, ' 31. ititrst jJCall II c mley iBuilbmg Cibrarg • Jtamtlton 3f one? II S ' J 33-lomm ' s Ixraibeitcc Hall II mumeutm II Cljmtrellor ' s Mouse ?im-I@i;tl sub 3Malk dlkii ' si 1 IHMP fvl : ' ' ■ ij m jg ■ ■■ Afrttiniatrgfum Cf)e aucol, LUCIUS CHARLES CLARK, B.A., S.T.B., D.D. Chancellor of the University Twenty-one ■1932 ftije ucola GEORGE BENJAMIN WOODS B.A., M.A., Ph.D. Dean of the College and Professor of English B.A., Northwestern, 1903; M.A., Harvard, 1908; Ph.D., Harvard, 1910; Phi Beta Kappa; Delta Sigma Rho; Sigma Nu; Member of Modern Language Association of America; Cosmos Club; Federal Schoolmen ' s Club; Torch Club of Washington, D. C; Who ' s Who; Author of — English Poetry and Prose of the Romantic Movement; Victorian Poetry; Problems in English; College Handbook of Writing; A Manual of Eng- lish; Drills in English. Twenty-two 1932 ®fce ucol MARY LOUISE BROWN B.A., M.A. Dean of Women and Associate Professor of English B.A., De Pauw, 1909; M.A., Michigan, 1920; Phi Beta Kappa; Alpha Gamma Delta; University of Michigan Alumnae; Local Chairman of Convention of National Association of Deans of Women in Washington, 1932. Twenty-three ■1932 fje ucola DELOS OSCAR KINSMAN B.L., M.A., Ph.D. Professor of Economics B.L., Wisconsin, 1896; M.A., Butler, 1898; Ph.D., Wisconsin, 1900; Pi Gamma Mu; Fellow of Royal Economic Society (England) ; American Economic As- sociation; American Association for Labor Legislation; Federal Schoolmen ' s Club; Who ' s Who; Author — In- come Tax in the Commonwealths of the United States; Local Governments of Wisconsin; Essentials of Civics; Economics or the Science of Business. JOHN EDWARD BENTLEY M.A., M.R.E., S.T.B., Th.D. Professor of Education and Psychology M.A., Clark, 1916; S.T.B., Boston, 1917; M.R.E., Boston. 1920; Th.D., McGill, 1924; Member of Amer- ican Psychological Association; National Society for Teachers of Education; Societe de Psyhcologie (Gene- va) ; Federal Schoolmen ' s Club; American Philosophical Society. WESLEY M. GEWEHR, Ph.B., M.A., Ph.D. Professor of History Ph.B., Chicago, 1911; M.A., Chicago, 1912; Ph.D., Chicago, 1922; Pi Gamma Mu; Phi Alpha Theta; Member of American Historical Association; American Association of University Professors; Mississippi Valley Historical Association; Federal Schoolmen ' s Club; Au- thor — The Great Awakening in Virginia, 1740-1790; The Rise of Nationalism in the Balkans. Twenty-four 1932 Wjje ucol WILL HUTCHINS, B.A., B.F.A. Professor of Art B.A., Yale, 1901; B. F. A., Yale, 1909; Phi Beta Kappa; Beta Theta Pi; Who ' s Who; Associate Editor of Christian Art; Author — Jeanne d ' Arc de Vauco- leurs; The Day that Lincoln Died (in collaboration). WALTER F. SHENTON B.S., M.A.. Ph.D. Professor of Mathematics B.A., Dickinson, 1907; M.A., Dickinson, 1909; Ph.D., Johns Hopkins, 1914; Phi Beta Kappa; Beta Theta Pi; American Mathematical Society; Mathemat- ical Association of America; American Men of Science; Co-author — Elementary Mechanics. C. HENRY LEINEWEBER, Ph.D. Professor of Modern Languages Ph.D., Fribourg, 1907. ■1932 Twenty-five Cfje ucola WILLIAM LEE CORBIN, B.A., M.A. Lecturer in English B.A., Amherst, 1896; M.A., Yale, 1902; Graduate student. Harvard; Graduate student. Oxford; Modern Language Association of America; Poetry Society of America; Shakespeare Society of America; Harvard, Yale, Torch, Cosmos Clubs, and Shakespeare Society of Washington, D. G; Who ' s Who in the Nation ' s Cap- ital; Who ' s Who in the East; Who ' s Who in Govern- ment; Who ' s Who in America. HAROLD GOLDER B.A., M.A., Ph.D. Associate Professor of English B.A., Carleton, 1920; M.A., Harvard, 1921; Ph.D., Harvard, 1925; Phi Beta Kappa; Phi Kappa Tau; Modern Language Association of America. WILLIAM B. HOLTON B.S., M.S., Ph.D. Associate Professor of Chemistry B.S., Illinois. 1921; M.S., Illinois, 1923; Ph.D., Il- linois, 1926; Phi Lambda Upsilon; Gamma Pi Upsilon; Sigma Xi; American Chemical Society. Twenty-six 1932 fje Suco JESSIE MARY FERGUSON B.A., B.S, M.A, Ph.D. Associate Professor of Education B.A., Chattanooga, 1908; B.S., Ohio State, 1926; M.A., Ohio State, 1927; Ph.D., Ohio State, 1927; Phi Lambda Theta; Pi Mu Epsilon; American Association of University Women; Author — Research Adventures in College Teaching; Students ' Guide to Efficient Study. GLENN FRANCIS ROUSE B.A.. M.A., Ph.D. Assistant Professor of Physics B.A., Cornell College, 1920; M.A., Wisconsin, 1923; Ph.D., Wisconsin, 1925; Phi Beta Kappa; Sigma Xi; American Physical Society; Washington Philosophical Society. LOIS MILES ZUCKER B.A., M.A. Assistant Professor of Classics B.A., Illinois, 1910; M.A., Illinois, 1914; Phi Beta Kappa; Alpha Delta Pi; Classical Association; Classical League; American Association of University Women; American Association of University Professors. 1932 Twenty-seven ZEtye Sutola FERDINAND A. VARRELMAN B.S., M.A. Assistant Professor of Biology B.A., California, 1915; M.A., Columbia, 1922; A. A. A. S, Biological Society of Washington; Botanical So- ciety of America; Torray Botanists Club; Entomologi- cal Society of New York; American Men of Science. LOWELL F. HUELSTER B.A., M.A, Ph.D. Assistant Professor of Economics B.A, Lawrence College, 1926; M.A, Illinois, 1927; Ph.D., Illinois, 1931; Phi Beta Kappa; Pi Gamma Mu; Phi Kappa Tau. HAROLD MERRIMAN DUDLEY B.A, B.D, M.A, Ph.D. Assistant Professor of History B.A, Simpson, 1917; B.D, Garrett Biblical Insti- tute, 1920; M.A., Northwestern, 1921; Ph.D., Amer- ican University, 1928; Graduate study, University of Chicago, 1921-1923; American Association of Univer- sity Professors. Twenty-eight ■1932- wbea ARTHUR JENNINGS JACKSON B.A., B.D., M.Th., Th.D. Assistant Professor of Religion B.A., Geneva, 1921; B.D., 1923, Th.M., 1 24; Th.D., 1926, Drew Theological Seminary; American Association of University Professors; American Society of Biblical Literature and Exegisis; Author — Symbo- lism in the Fourth Gospel. WALTER H. YOUNG, B.A. Assistant Professor of Physical Education for Men and Director of Athletics B.A., Ohio Wesleyan, 1924; Alpha Sigma Phi. MARIE DELONGLEE. B.A. Instructor in French B.A., College de la Legion d ' Honneur, 1927; B.A., Chattanooga, 1928; Sorbonne; Diplome de l ' Universite de Paris; Beta Pi Theta. 1932 Twenty-nine ®fje ucola EDWARD WILLIAM ENGEL B.S., M.A., Ph.D. Instructor in Chemistry B.S., Union, 1925; M.A., Princeton, 1926; Ph.D., Princeton, 1928; Sigma Xi; American Chemical Society. EDWARD L. McADAM, JR., B.A., M.A. Instructor in English B.A., Carleton, 1927; M.A.. Minnesota, 1929; Phi Beta Kappa; Pi Delta Epsilon; Modern Language As- sociation; Cuban Folklore Society. DONALD J. SHERBONDY, B.A., M.A. Instructor in Political Science and Coach of Debate B.A., Ohio Wesleyan, 1930; M.A., American Uni- versity, 1931; Phi Beta Kappa; Delta Sigma Rho; Omicron Delta Kappa; Alpha Sigma Phi. Thirty ■1932 Wqz 3u( RUBERTA M. OLDS, Ph.B., M.A. Instructor in Spanish Ph.B., Chicago, 1926; M.A., Columbia, 1929; Amer ican Association of Teachers of Spanish; Modern Language Association of America; American Associa- tion of University Women. R. DEANE SHURE, B.Mus. Instructor in Music B.Mus., Oberlin, 1907; studied under Draeseke and Wolff in Dresden. Germany; under DeBlois-Rowe in London, England; Composers ' Club; Chamber Mu- sic Society; Friends of Music (Library of Congress). DOROTHY WULF, B.S. Instructor in Physical Education for Women B.S., Connecticut College for Women, 1921; Cen- tral School of Hygiene and Physical Education, New York City; Graduate study, New York University, 1931-1932. ■1932 Thirty-one Gft)e$U;cola MARY MEARES GALT, B.A., M.A. Assistant Professor of French .A., Randolph-Macon; M.A., Columbia; Modern Language Association of America; American Association of University Professors; Women ' s Overseas Service League. JOSEPH CLEMENT SINCLAIR B.A., M.A., Ph.D. Instructor in Philosophy B.A., Johns Hopkins, 1914; M.A., American University, 1926; Ph.D., American University, 1929. HILDA MINDER FRENCH, B.A., M.A. Instructor in Speech B.A., Ohio Wesleyan, 1924; M.A., Ohio Wesleyan, 1925; Delta Delta Delta; Theta Alpha Phi; Delta Sigma Rho. ETHEL G. STIFFLER, B.A., M.A. Instructor in Biology B.A., Goucher. 1922; M.A., Pennsylvania, 1924 Thirty-two 1932 n )t auci CORNELIA M. COTTON, B.A., M. A. Instructor in Biology B.A., Cornell University; M.A., Syracuse University; Sigma Xi. HORACE A. BACUS, B.A., M.A. Teaching Fellow in Political Science B.A., Texas Christian, 1929; M. A., Texas Christian, 1930; Pi Gamma Mu; Scholarship Society of the South; Author — Utilitarian Background of Plato ' s " Republic " . M. ELLIS DRAKE, B.A., M.A. Teaching Fellow in Political Science B.A., Alfred, 1925; M.A., Syracuse, 1928; Delta Sigma Phi; Pi Gamma Mu; American Historical Association GEORGE L. SIXBEY, B.A. Assistant in English B.A., American University, 1930; Graduate study, George Washington. Thirty-three 1932 ®f)e ucoia Dove Sumner Randolph Young Moler ADMINISTRATION MISS SARA H. DOW Bursar MR. WALDO YOUNG Business Manager MISS DOROTHY RANDOLPH Librarian MRS. SARA SUMNER House Manager MISS BERNICE MOLER Registrar Thirty-four ■1932 : ' ' ifii«: OUaBBra MOLER AD MI RATION MISS SARA H. DOW Bursar MOLER mxoxB f)e ucola Darby Secretary Terrell President Edwards Vice-President Fisher Treasurer CLASS HISTORY, ' 32 A lthough the graduates of ' 32 prove collectively modest in regard to their achievements, ■ " it is possible, by tracing far into the past, to uncover their one sure claim to distinction. This is the last class upon which the Gosling Court, of ancient memory, laid its firm, restrain- ing hand. Since then they alone, among the yearly accumulating hordes of undisciplined students, have borne upon their brows the indelible marks of a submissive and tempered spirit. A talent for kittenball was manifested by the men of the class when, as freshmen, they captured the Wolowitz Cup. In the following year Bob Burr made his notorious ascent of the A. U. smokestack to hang the class banner at the top, the last flare of heroic endeavor to be rec orded until the present time. To the historian of the current year, however, belongs the privilege of applauding the glorious victories of the senior men ' s basketball team. In the series of preliminary contests they sent down to defeat with much eclat each succeeding opponent. Another species of eclat was manifested in the prom given by the seniors. A more than usually noble attempt was made to transform the gymnasium — this time into an arctic scene, suggesting the setting of the Olympic Games at Lake Placid. For his purpose the familiar Zlotnick bear was borrowed from G Street to preside upon the stage while, at the other end of the floor, Brusiloff ' s music issued from a not very chilly igloo. Thirty-eight 1932 3H)tS ' A survey of activities, however, can give a less accurate account of a class than a glimpse of its individual leaders. In their first year the present seniors found Russ Lambert looming large upon their youthful horizon, and elevated him to the high office of president. The following year Ed Ross was discovered in shy retirement, and exposed to the same merciless publicity. With a taste still further modified in their search for an executive, they as juniors elected Brooke Bright; and at last, in a final effort, they succumbed to the magnetism of their cheerleader and columnist, Dan Terrell. Among the other senior celebrities may be numbered the president of the student body, Earl Masincup; the erstwhile editor of the Aucola, Yule Fisher; the basketball heroes, Reds Olsen. Bobbie Fuchs, and William Washburn; Barrett Fuchs who sings, Arthur Murphy who speaks, and Ward Mitchell who helps the team " check up. " There is a notable tendency in the feminine element of the class towards reserve and quiet. Unattracted by the lure of the hockey field, quite cold at sight of a basketball, these gentle young women have passed through college with their eyes on higher things. Among those few who have reluctantly assumed the mantle of office are Mary Jane Pearce, president of the W. S. G. A.; Audrey Belt, one-time secretary of the Student Council; and as class officers during respective terms, Dorothy Darby, Ruth Edwards, and Sally Jamieson. Mar- garet Cross is guiding muse of the Poetry Club, and Sylvia Sard was recently chosen to represent the class pulchritude in the Aucola. The future which lies dormant in the present, its roots dee-D in the past which we have here recounted, may hold, thus, a various fate for the class of ' 32. But to tresDass into the realm of prophecy is too perilous an undertaking for the sad scribe of an annual. So Auf Weidersehen! Thirty-nine 1932 tCjje Hucola AUDREY L. BELT Washington, D. C. Secretary, Student Council 3; Class Hockey 3, 4; Aucola, Assistant Editor 3; Eagle 1, 2; French Club 1, 2, 3, Treasurer 2; Brecky Club 1, 2; Class Honors 1, 2, 3, 4. As secretary of the Student Council, Audrey used to produce the most extraordinary min- utes. She got to the point where she could draw an elephant a minute — nice fat, pudgy ones! But the Council outlawed this inno- cent practice and Audrey, after her retirement from public life, has taken up dogs. WILLIAM M. BOWER Philadelphia, Pa. Treasurer, Hamilton House Association 4. The people ' s choice for president and A. U. ' s own unchained wildcat. We wonder about Willie . . . just what is hidden in his past? Where and why those mysterious nightly theatrical excursions? B. BROOKE BRIGHT Washington, D. C. Alpha Theta Phi 2, 3, 4, Vice-President, 3, 4; Class President 3; Student Council 2, 3, 4, Vice- President 4; Class Football 1, 2; Football Numerals 2; Class Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4; Student Athletic Com- mittee 3, 4, Secretary 4; Golf Tournament Cham- pion 3; Bowling Team 4; Chairman, Freshman- Sophomore Field Day Committee 4; Eagle Staff 1, 2; Anglican Club 2, 3, 4, Treasurer 2, President 4; Freshman Rules Committee 4. Brooke shines brightest in his favorite sport, golf. He is one of those good-natured fellows whom everyone pictures as smiling sweetly after every foozle. Forty 1932- Zfyt Sutol MARY FRANCES BROWN Washington, D. C. Phi Sigma Beta 3, 4, Secretary 3, Vice-President 4; Class Hockey 1; Class Soccer 1; Class Volley- ball 1; Glee Club 2, 3, 4; Omicron Epsilon Pi 4: Anglican Club 2, 3; Class Honors 2. Here is an original student who could prob- abl y make a fortune if she published her class notes, but such publication should be made, advisedly, post-graduation. It is hoped that she will send her old classmates autographed copies of the first best seller, if Liberty will permit. LEON K. BRYNER Danville, Pa. Phi Beta Zeta 1, 2, 3, 4; Assistant Basketball Manager 1; Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Male Quartet 1, 2, 3, 4; Choral Society 4; Vesper Committee 3. A man of solid and unbending principles, Leon can sometimes be prevailed upon to ad- mit he ' s right. And very often, he is. ROBERTS D. BURR South Manchester, Conn. Interclass Track Meet 3; Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Secretary 2; French Club 1; Student Handbook Edi- tor 1, 2; Vesper Committee 3. As a sophomore Bob achieved immortality by scaling the A. U. smokestack and tying his class number at the top. Since then he has distinguished himself, less sensationally, by steady attention to his work, in which he will undoubtedly climb even higher. 1932 Forty-one 3Wje ur oia MARGARET M. CROSS Greensboro, Md. Secretary Women ' s Student Government, 2; Or- chestra 1; Omicron Epsilon Pi 2, 3, President 3. Margaret is the refined, subdued, and effi- cient muse who has been bravely, and, we hope successfully, trying to keep Omicron Epsilon Pi from dying (could it possibly be from ex- citement?) after the publication of the first Loom. THOMAS CUDDY Merwood Park, Pa. Jesters Club 2, 3, 4; Tennis Manager 3, 4; Class Football 2, 3; Class Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4; Kittenball 1, 2, 3; Oxford Fellowship 1, 2, 3, 4, National Treasurer 3, 4. Tom can wield tennis racquets, basketballs, and tin trays. In the latter capacity his skill has rewarded him with the job of headwaiter, but he has not yet succeeded in driving a cer- tain little bird out of the college dining room. DOROTHY DARBY Washington, D. C. Alpha Chi 1, 2, 3, 4; Class Vice-President 2; Class Secretary 4; Tennis 1; Class Basketball 1, 2; Class Hockey 2, 3; Dramat 2; Student Council Play 1; Glee Club 2, 3, Secretary 2; French Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Spanish Club 4; Brecky Club 1, 2, Vice-Presi- dent 2; Junior Prom Committee 3. And now we wonder what Miss Gait will do without Dorothy to play the charming young heroine in all the French plays? We know Dorothy is not worrying, since she has planned a very definite future. French heroes, it seems, are at best but transient things along the path to domesticity. Forty-two ■1932 f)e en BURKE EDWARDS Washington, D. C. Alpha Theta Phi 1, 2, 3, 4, Secretary 1, Vice- President 2; Basketball, 3; Class Football 1, 2; Class Basketball 1, 2, 4; Golf Tournament Champion 1, Runner-up 2; Brecky Club 1. You have heard of the three-ring circus, and of the one-man band — How well we re- member the nights when Burke struck up the band on the steps of the Women ' s Residence Hall. Here was a touch of campus life, spicy enough to go into the proverbial campus movies — or else! RUTH R. EDWARDS Maplewood, N. J. Alpha Chi 1, 2, 3, 4, President 4; Class Vice- President 3, 4; Student Council 1; Interfraternity Council 4; Class Hockey 3, 4; Class Volleyball 3; Glee Club 2; French Club 1, 2; Vesper Committee 1, 2; Secretary-Treasurer A. U. C. A. 4; Big Sister Chairman 3; Junior Prom Committee 3; Chairman Class Social Committee 3. The " Sweet and Lovely " brunette who stands out as the exception to the rule that all Alpha Chis are blondes. But unfortunately, Ruth will be gone next year, and then only gentlemen need apply. NORMAN FABIAN POUGHKEEPSIE, N. Y. Class Sergeant-at-Arms 4; Class Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4; Class Honors 1, 2, 3. Bouncing basketballs in his lighter moods, and test tubes in his heavier ones, Norman proceeds blithely on his medical bent. Forty-three ■1932 tEfje gucola KEELER FAUS Osceola Mills, Pa. Class Tennis 1; Class Soccer 3; Dramat 2, 3; Glee Club 1, 2; Omicron Epsilon Pi 3; Oxford Fellow- ship 1, 2, 3, 4, Secretary 2; Gospel Team 1, 2; Vesper Committee 2; International Relations Club 2, 3, 4; Class Honors 1, 2, 3. And here we have the subtle young literary light — or is it only a glimmer? Anyway, he seems to run the English department — and still remains a moral youth with no apparent bad habits. W. YULE FISHER Washington, D. C. Alpha Theta Phi 1, 2, 3, 4, President 4; Class Treasurer 1, 2, 4; Secretary Student Council 4; Treasurer Interfraternity Council 4; Assistant Mana- ger of Football 1, Varsity Manager 2, 3; Manager of Football 1, Varsity Manager 2, 3; Manager of Athletics 4; Chairman Student Athletics Committee 2; Class Football 1, 2; Editor of Aucola 3; Eagle Staff 1, 2; President Spanish Club 4; Breclcy Club 1, 2, 3, President 3; International Relations Club 2, 3, 4; Big Brother Committee 3, 4; Junior Prom Committee 3; Debate 1, 2, 3, 4; Brahmin Honor Society 3, 4; Faculty Prize 2; Class Honors 1, 2, 4. In his position as foremost advocate of the old marking system, Yule is a friend of the people. Those of us who have marveled at his erudite oratory, however, might be sur- prised to learn that his favorite recreation is roller-skating. Yule is also very fond of play- ing " Murder, " but so far his more vicious in- stincts have included only E. K. Fords. ROBERT H. FUCHS Washington, D. C. University of Maryland 1 ; Associate Member Phi Beta Zeta, 2, 3, 4; Football 2; Basketball 2, 3, 4; Tennis Champion 3; Glee Club 2, 3, 4; Quartet 2, 3, 4; Westerner Club 2, 3, 4. One of the Fuchs boys, you know. This is the one who hangs up all the baskets for the glory of A. U., brings down the stands with spectacular plays, and then goes calmly off to sing solos at a church wedding. Forty-four 1932 ® )t® W. BARRETT FUCHS Washington, D. C. Phi Beta Zeta 1, 2, 3, 4, Secretary 2, Vice-Presi- dent 3; Class Treasurer 3; Class Kittenball 1, 2, 3, 4; Musical Comedy 1; Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Vice- President 3, President 2, 4; Quartet 1, 2, 3, 4; Handbook Committee 4; Class Honors 2, 3. This is the other Fuchs lad — the studious one, the fellow who reminds you of Mother ' s Day Services, " Pale Moon, " and amoebas. EDITH AUDREY GAYLORD Washington, D. C. University of Rochester 1, 2. Edith has added to her list of accomplish- ments this year by showing us that she can write poetry, and keep the library running on fines from overdue books. HARRY GURNEY Redder College 1, 2; Glee Club 3, 4. Harry assures us that two and two are four. His conversation is so precise and logical that we have a feeling that America may produce another Einstein — and a more comprehensible one. 1932 Forty-five tCfje MARGARET HERBINE Reading, Pa. Hood College 1, 2; Class Hockey 3, 4; Omicron Epsilon Pi 4. Peg came from Hood to spend the last two years at A. U. Most of us may think she doesn ' t have much to say, but Peg has a facile pen and a heavy correspondence, and there are rumors — but there always are. HAZEL JACOBS Gaithersburg, Md. Alpha Chi 1, 2, 3, 4, Vice-President 4; Secretary Women ' s Student Government 4; Class Hockey 1, 2, 3, 4; Class Basketball 2, 3; Class Volleyball 2, 3; Dramat 1, 2, 3, 4; French Club 1, 2, 3. As a partner in the Pearce-Sard corporation, Hazel does her bit to promote at least occa- sional harmony among the stockholders. She generally takes Rudie ' s part. CHARLOTTE JAMIESON Washington, D. C. Epsilon Kappa 2, 3, 4; Class Secretary 3; Secre- tary Women ' s Student Government 3; Class Hoc- key 1, 2, 3, 4; Class Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4; Class Soccer 1, 2, 3, 4; Class Volleyball 1, 2, 3, 4; A Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Aucola Staff 3; Eagle 1; Orches- tra 2; Omicron Epsilon Pi 1, 2, 3, 4; Brecky Club 1, 2. The more conservative have been heard to express the fervent hope that Sally ' s passion for unconventionality may be confined to her poetry. Forty-six 1932 tEJjeai DOROTHY JONES Racine, Wis. Lake Forest College 1 ; George Washington Uni- versity 2; Phi Sigma Beta 3, 4, Treasurer and Social Secretary 4. Artistically inclined, Dorothy is planning a career in teaching small children to paint. ALTON KELLER Washington, D. C. Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Vice-President 2; Westerner Club 3, 4, Treasurer 4; Class Basketball 2, 3; De- bate 1; Eagle Staff 2, 3, Assistant Business Mana- ger 2, Business Manager 3; Class Honors 1. Alton ' s demon driving once caused the near slaughter of half the men ' s glee club — but the school ' s rejoicing was a bit premature. FREMONT J. KNITTLE Salina, Kans. ty 1, 2; Phi Kansas Wesleyan U: , 4; Pi Gamma Mu Besides qualifying as exhibit A in the de- bate team ' s attack on capitalism, Monty at least manages always to remain in the public eye, his genius for decorating the campus be- ing particularly noteworthy. ■1932 Forty-seren Cije ucola RUSSELL W. LAMBERT Roaring Spring, Pa. Phi Beta Zeta 1, 2, 3, 4, Secretary 1; Class Presi- dent 1; Football 1, 2, 3, 4; Class Football 1, 2; Class Basketball 2, 3, 4; Class Soccer 3; Class Kit- tenball 1, 2, 3, 4; Aucola Photographic Manager 3; £ag e 1; Glee Club 1; German Club 4; Chapel Committee 2, 3, 4; Oxford Fellowship 1, 2, 3, 4; A. U. C. A. 4; International Relations Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Program Chairman 2, President 3, 4; Chair- man Freshman Week Activities 4. Russ ' s hitherto carefully concealed passion for hard work finally revealed itself this year when Dorothy Latham persuaded him to move a trunk for her. RENE LUTZ Washington, D. C. Class Basketball 4; Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4; Pi Gam- ma Mu 3. Graduating with an excellent record in eco- nomics, Rene is now qualified to assume the position of chancellor at some very distant university. JEANNETTE MACMAHON MoRRISTOWN, N. J. Swagger Club 2, 3, 4. Jeannetty has worked hard and consistently, and has somehow managed to keep up the so- cial duties of a good Swagger, if any, in addi- tion to the entertaining of a Hubby. Forty-eight 1932- {Efjccll VIRGINIA LEE MAIDEN Clarendon, Va. Shenandoah College 1, 2; Swagger Club 3, 4; Class Hockey 3, 4; Class Basketball 3; Dramat 3; Spanish Club 4; Orchestra 3. " No foolin ' , " drawls Jinx, but take one look at those big blue eyes and decide for yourself. We saw Jinx sitting with the Bridgewater coach at the Bridgewater game, and during the half the coach said to his team, as coaches will, " It ' s a great game, boys. " W. EARL MASINCUP Washington, D. C. Phi Beta Zeta 2, 3, 4, Treasurer 2, Secretary 3, President 4; President Student Council and Student Government Association 4; Interfraternity Council 4; Aucola Business Manager 3; Eagle Assistant Business Manager 2; Glee Club Accompanist 4; Brecky Club 1, 2, 3; International Relations Club 3, 4; Big Brother Committee 3; Debate Squad 2, 4; Pi Gamma Mu 3, 4; Brahmin Honor Society 4; Class Honors 3, 4. A year ' s experience in wielding the parlia- mentary gavel has failed to shake Earl ' s opti- mism. From which it might be deduced that he would likely make a perfect husband. LOIS MERSELIS Geneva, N. Y. Lucy Webb Hayes National Training School 1, 2, 3; Spanish Club 4; A. U. C. A. 4. If Lois had been among us longer, we should be able, surely, to say most complimentary things about her. for she is the kind of girl who at first just listens and smiles. 1932 Forty-nine F. WARD MITCHELL Baltimore, Md. Jesters Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Secretary 3; Dramat 1, 4; French Club 1; Glee Club, 4; Student Athletic Committee 4. Ward finally achieved his ambition this year and got a B in Political Science. We hope it was worth the hard work and nicely-boxed Christmas necktie. MARY JEANNETTE BRUNDAGE MUELLER Washington, D. C. Archery 3; Glee Club 3; French Club 3, 4; Span- ish Club 4; German Club 4; Class Honors 3, 4. Miss Gait used to tell Mary Jeannette that she had a fine career line. But apparently the axioms of southern chivalry didn ' t then call for a close examination of the heart line. SUZANNE MULLETT Silver Spprings, Md. Class Basketball 1, 2, 3; Class Volleyball Class Soccer 1, 2, 3; Class Hockey 2, 3, 4; Art Editor 3. 1, 2, 3; AUCOLA Sue is a little pixie with devilish eyes and a dimple. We like her radiant personality, but rather dread her sarcasm! Drop into art class some day and watch Sue paint posters! Fifty 1932 (RieSi ARTHUR MURPHY Washington, D. C. Jesters Club 3, 4, Secretary 3, President 4; In- terfraternity Council Chairman, 4; Aucola Adver- tising Manager, 3; Dramat 3, 4, Treasurer 4; French Club 1, 2, 3, Treasurer 2; Anglican Club 2, 3. 4, President 3; Westerner Club 3; International Relations Club 2, 3, 4, Treasurer 3; Junior Prom Committee 3; Class Gift Committee Chairman 4; Debate 2, 3, 4, Manager 4; Delta Omicron 4, Presi- dent 4; Pi Gamma Mu 4. Vice-President 4; Brahmin Honor Society 4, Secretary 4. Arthur has contributed, among other things, oratory to student chapels, weight to the In- ternational Relations Club, and rampant ro- mance to A. U. dramatics. DORIS MURPHY Ithaca, N. Y. Lucy Webb Hayes National Training School 1, 2, 3; Dramat 4; Spanish Club 4. Doris ' quiet disposition is belied by the pos- session of an orange beret which never fails to announce her near approach. GEORGE OLSEN New York, N. Y. Jesters 2, 3, 4; Football 1, 2, 3; Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4; Student Athletics Committee 3, 4, Chairman 4; Aucola Staff 3; Junior Prom Committee 3; So- cial Committee 1, 3. The Flitting Redhead will be missed next year for a number of reasons. Modest as a violet, and blushful as a rose, Reds somehow nevertheless makes his presence felt. 1932 Fifty-one Ci)e 9ucola VIRGINIA PEDERSEN Palo Alto, Cal. Swagger Club 3; Aucola Art Editor 3; Dramat 2, 3; Stage Manager 3; Social Committee 2; Junior Prom Committee Chairman 3; Class Honors 3. Ginny is planning to be a housewife, and is receiving excellent training by heading dance committees and painting pictures. It is ru- mored that she is planning to round out her preparation by taking singing lessons from Fanny Brice. MARY JANE PEARCE Englewood, N. J. Alpha Chi 1, 2, 3, 4, Treasurer 2; Women ' s Student Government Secretary 2, Social Chairman 3, President 4; Aucola Staff 3; French Club 1, 2; Junior Prom Committee 3; Student Chapel Com- mittee 3, 4. Winsome and petite, Mary Jane fits like a glove when it comes to the theme song that bears her name. She has two passions — one secret and the other not so secret. The first is to sing in " grand opery. " OLIVE RODGERS Denver, Colo. Epsilon Kappa 2, 3, 4, Secretary 3; Class Hockey 1, 2, 4; Class Volleyball 1, 2, 3; Class Soccer 1, 2, 3; Aucola Staff 3; Glee Club 2, 3, 4, President 4; Choral Club 4; Vesper Committee 2; Freshman Week Committee 4; Junior Prom Committee 3; Class Social Committee 3; College Constitution Committee 4. Olive is well known for her lively dinner- table repartee, and for her proctorial habit of porwling around the dormitory at late hours espying lights which should not be lit. And woe to those who dare to cross her in either capacity! Fifty-two ■1932 CfjeH EDWIN A. ROSS Washington, D. C. Phi Beta Zeta 2, 3, 4; Class President 2; Student Council 3, 4, Vice-President 3; Class Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4; Class Kittenball 3, 4; £ag e, Assistant Edi- tor, 3, Editor, 4; Dramat 3; Glee Club 4; Oxford Fellowship 1, 2, 3, 4, Vice-President 3, 4; Big Brother Chairman 2; Treasurer Brahmin Honor So- ciety 4. As we go to press Ed is busy writing edi- torials for the Eagle. His journalistic tend- encies at present seem to be in the ascendency, but there is no prophesying what he will do next. Ed paddles his own canoe, although there is generally room for at least two. SYLVIA K. SARD Secretary, Md. Alpha Chi 1, 2, 3, 4; Class Hockey 1, 2, 3; Class Basketball 2, 3; Class Volleyball 2, 3; Class Soccer 3; French Club 1, 2; College Social Committee 4; Freshman Rules Committee 4. Ever since Sylvia arrived at A. U. to put her home town on the map, we have wondered if there are any more at home like her. The auburn hair and brown eyes combination is stunning, but the eyebrows are beyond com- pare! It is hard to understand how she can manage both Mary Jane and the eyebrows so admirably; but then, Sylvia is willing to work for what she gets. GRANVILLE H. SHIRLEY Cumberland, Md. Potomac State College 1; Shepherd College 2; Aucola Staff 3; Dramat 3; Glee Club 3, 4; Choral Club 4; French Club 4; Anglican Club 3, 4; Oxford Fellowship 3, 4; A. U. C. A. 4. Another artist fellow! But they say he is pretty good in his line — whatever that may be; perhaps it has some connection with stage doors, or fascinating and mysterious studios — no one seems to know exactly. 1932 Fifty-three tEfje ucola LELAND W. SPRINKLE Washington, D. C. Spanish Club 4; German Club 4; A. U. C. A. 4; Westerner Club 4; International Relations Club 4. This chap, we are certain, is going to be one of the world ' s astounding geniuses. He has just the nature, unassuming and unerring; al- though he doesn ' t say much, we know some- thing is going on underneath. LOISE STONE Baltimore, Md. Rust Hall 1, 2, 3; Eagle Start 4; Dramat 4; French Club 4; Spanish Club 4. Entering A. U. as a senior, Loise has plunged into the midst of things with interest and energy. Her future field of enterprise. we are told, may be politics, and it really isn ' t difficult to imagine her on the stepping stones to success in the next congressional primaries. RUDOLPH H. SW ANSON East Greenwich, R. I. Phi Beta Zeta 3, 4; Hamilton House Association, President 4; Class Basketball 1, 2, 3; Class Soccer 3, 4; Student Athletics Committee 3; Aucola, As- sistant Editor 3; Eagle Advertising Manager 2, Assistant Business Manager 3, Business Manager 4; Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Secretary-Treasurer 3; Oxford Fellowship 3, 4; A. U. C. A. 4; International Re- lations Cllub 3, 4; Junior Prom Committee 3; Col- lege Social Committee 4; Ring Committee 3, 4, Chairman 4; Class Honors 1, 2. He has got the voice, he has got the looks, he has got the personality of America ' s other Rudy; but he will never get the grapefruit — we hope! Rudy is the sort of chap you ' d like to meet in the middle of the night — he would be so genial about it. Fifty-fc 1932 WjjeSi DANIEL S. TERRELL Elkton, Md. Class President, 4; Student Athletic Committee, 2, 3; Assistant Cheerleader, 1; Cheerleader 2, 3, 4; Aucola, Assistant Editor 3; Eagle Staff 1, 2, 3, 4, Assistant Editor 3; Student Chapel Committee 4; Chairman of Junior Prom Committee 3; College Social Committee 3, 4, Chairman 4; Pi Gamma Mu 3, 4, President 4; Vice-President Brahmin Honor Society 4; Class Honors 2. Dan has one primary aim in life — to be an iconoclast, a blase sophisticate, a smasher of youthful illusions. And yet when we picture the future — Papa Dan, a big armchair, " Chil- dren ' s Hour, " and four or five wide-eyed, at- tentive family additions. . . . MAX TUCKER Kingston, N. Y. Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4; French Club 1, 2, 3, 4; Senior Gift Committee 4; Debate 1, 2, 3, 4; Presi- dent of Debate Council 4; Delta Omicron 3, 4, Vice- President 4; German Club, President 4. Max and his brief case are indispensable ad- juncts to the German department. And have you heard him tear through a debate? A sort of dignified energy seems to come streaming forth in unceasing flow. AGATHA VARELA Washington, D. C. National Cathedral School 1; Epsilon Kappa 2, 3, 4, Vice-President 3, President 4; Interfraternity Council 4; Class Basketball 3; Eagle Staff 2, 3; Vice-President, Spanish Club 4; Anglican Club 2, 3, 4, Treasurer 4; Senior Social Committee 4; Class Honors 2, 3. Pat looks like a transplanted flower of Old Castile. Thoughts of bull fights and torea- dors, however, haven ' t interfered with her social and scholastic attainments. JEAN WREN Harrisburg, Pa. Alpha Chi 3, 4; Class Hockey 3, 4; Class Basket- ball 3; Aucola Staff 3; Eagle Staff 3; International Relations Club 3, 4. Inasmuch as wrens are quiet little creatures, Jean belongs to their clan; but her feathers are less subdued and her companionship more lively, among her friends, than her name would seem to indicate. ■1932 Fifty-fire " ' 5 frttoe aitb iljrhje ! . . . ' Spreb, — figM on, fare tbtr Ufyere as Ijcrc! ' Robert istraftmhig. Suniora ®be ucola Reuter Secretary Schaul President Spencer 7 ice-President H ILLIAMS Treasurer CLASS HISTORY, ' 33 T)eturning to college this year smitten with the realization that there now accrued to them all the privileges, immunities, and responsibilities belong to upper-classmen, the junior class vainly spent the first few weeks of the current year trying to learn how to appear dis- tinguished. After a great deal of effort, however, they were ready to admit failure in this respect, and so proceeded to console themselves as best they could by electing Max Schaul president. Burning with a zealous desire to do right by their Alma Mater during their last two years within its announcedly sacred precincts, the class contributed more than their share of ambition to athletics, atmospheric volubility to the debate team, and enthusiasm to the other college activities. Under he talented guidance of Virginia Pedersen the class finally managed to agree on the Kennedy-Warren as the scene of the Junior Prom, which, held on April 15, came off in the most approved Pedersen fashion. After the ball was over. Miss Virginia got to- gether with Mr. Daniel Terrell, and a most learned discussion was held on the question of how best to overrule mutinous committee members. Mr. John Williams, who as class treasurer did his best to discover a treasury somewhere, lent a touch of conservatism to the class activities. Kay Reuter possessed the admirable virtue Fifty-eight ■1932 Cfje Suco of making the class minutes remarkable for their brevity, and her melodiously lyric soprano helped keep the class awake or non-eraser conscious — according to their various moods — in so far as this task was at all possible. Lois Spencer adequately represented as vice-president the power in reserve, the inspiration behind the throne. Mr. Schaul, as was expected, steered his customary straight and noble course through the turbulent storms that occasionally arose, even — at times — subduing the redoubtable Bobo Blanchard by the majesty and dignity of his presence. The women of the class nobly upheld their well-earned reputation for excellence in all sports, of whatever nature contemplated, by establishing their supremacy in both the inter- class hockey and basketball tourneys. In spite of their Brunhildic leanings, however, these fair maidens contributed also to such more serious matters as the Eagle Staff, women ' s debate and the Poetry Club, to say nothing of that most scholarly-minded institution which cooper- ates with the faculty under the title of I. W. The junior class has never stood on convention to a great degree. Witness, for example, the temerity with which, arriving at the same time as .Mr. McAdam, they claimed him mis- takenly as guide, philosopher, and fellow-classmate. Since then, the interest which he has always taken in so me of them testifies to the reward which virtue brings. What the next year holds in store for the class of ' 33 is indeed impossible to predict. That the class will persistently and inevitably be heard from and about, there can be little question. Whether their activities will take the form of still further denuding Hurst Hall of signs and decorations of all types, or of some other form of high achievement and en- deavor, remains open to speculation. Fifty-; ■1932 tKJe ucola BEATRICE ADAM Maplewood, N. J. Class Hockeey 1; Class Basketball 1; Sports Manager 2; Aucola Staff 3; Eagle Staff 1, 2, 3; Dramat 2, 3, Vice-President 3; Omicron Epsilon Pi 2, 3, Secretary-Treasurer 3; Junior Prom Committee 3; Freshman Week Committee 3; Sophomore Dance Committee 2; Freshman Dance Committee 1: De- bate 1, 2. PHYLLIS ADELMAN Washington, D. C. Swagger 1, 2, 3, Vice-President, Treasurer 3; Class Vice-President 1 ; Glee Club, Secretary-Librar- ian 3; French Club 1, 2, 3; Westerner Club, Secre- tary 2, Vice-President 3. HELEN ASTIN Salt Lake City, Utah University of Utah 1, 2; Class Hockey 3; Dr mat 3. RUTH BELDEN Mountain Lakes, N. J. Swagger 2, 3, Secretary 3; Treasurer, Women ' s Student Government 3; Dramat 2, 3; Chapel Com- mittee 3; Debate 3. Sixty 1932 E K ALAN BLANCHARD Washington, D. C. Jesters Club 1, 2, 3; Class Treasurer 1, 2; Foot- ball, Assistant Manager 1, 2; Aucola, Assistant Business Manager 3; Eagle, Assistant Business Manager 2; German Club 3; Westerner Club, Treasurer 2. CHESTER BOWERS Frederick, Md. Phi Beta Zeta 1, 2, 3; Football 2, 3; Class Bas- ketball 1, 2, 3; Kittenball 1, 2; Glee Club 1; Span- ish Club 3; Debate 3. ELIZABETH BRUNDAGE Washington, D. C. Alpha Chi 1, 2, 3, Treasurer 3; Class Hockey 1, 2, 3: Class Basketball 1, 2, 3; Class Volleyball 1, 2, 3; Orange Teams 1, 2, 3; A Club 2, 3, Social Chairman 3; Eagle Staff 1, 2, 3, Assistant News Editor 3; French Club 2, 3; Brecky Club 1, 2; Class Honors 1. ALBERT BUFFINGTON Baltimore, Md. Dickinson College 1, 2; Football 3;Basketball 3; Eagle Staff 3; Dramat 3; Poetry Club 3; Associate Member, Phi Beta Zeta 3. 1932. S ' ixfj-orce ueola HELEN BUFFINGTON Baltimore, Md. William and Mary 1; Dickinson 2; Alpha Chi 3; Dramat 3; German Club 3; Social Committee 3. J. RAMON BUFFINGTON, JR. Baltimore, Md. William and Mary 1, 2; Football 3; Dramat 3. DONALD CARTER Washington, D. C. WINIFRED CLARK Andover, N. J. Centenary Junior College 1. 2; Phi Sigma Beta 3; Glee Club 3; Choral Club 3. Sixty-two ■1932- Cfje Sues HELEN CLEVENGER Everett, Pa. Dickinson Junior College 1, 2; Phi Sigma Beta 3; Glee Club 3; Choral Club 3; A. U. C. A. 3. J. PERRY COX Philadelpphia, Pa. Temple University 1, 2; Dramat 3; Glee Club 3; Debate 3. FRANCIS CRAMER West Bend, Wis. Phi Beta Zeta 2, 3, Secretary 3; Eagle Staff I, 2, 3, Circulation Manager 3; Glee Club 2, 3, Librar- ian 2; Band 2; German Club 3; Class Honors 1. DORIS CRAMPTON Washington, D. C. Mary Baldwin 1, 2; Swagger Club 3. 1932- Sixty-three «be ALTHINE CRANDON Acushnet, Mass. International Relations Club 3. MARY L. DAUB Fairfield, Me. Wheaton College 1; Swagger Club 2, 3, Social Chairman 3; Class Hockey 2, 3: Aucola Staff 3: Omicron Epsilon Pi 2, 3. LEONEL DICK Stillwater, Minn. Alpha Theta Phi 2, 3; Football 3; Basketball 2, 3; Dramat 2, 3. MARGARET DIMOND Washington, D. C. Epsilon Kappa 2, 3; Aucola, Assistant Business Manager 3; Glee Club 2, 3, Recording Secretary 3; Brecky Club 1, 2. i . ; - -ja Sixty-four . — 1932 Wi)t Silt: ELIZABETH FLEMMING Kingston, N. Y. Swagger Club 1, 2, 3; Dramat 1. ALICE LOUISE FORD Washington, D. C. Class Hockey 1; Aucola Staff 3; Eagle 1, 2; Omicron Epsilon Pi 2, 3; French Club 1, 2; Brecky Club 1, 2; International Relations Club 3; Class Honors 2, 3. VERONA GOETZ Jamaica, N. Y. Swagger Club 1, 2, 3. DOROTHY HAMILTON Clarendon, Va. Eagle Staff 1, 2, 3; Dramat 1, 2, 3; French Club 1; Spanish Club 3; Westerner Club 2, 3; Debate 1, 2, 3. 1932- Sixty-fir e ucola HAROLD A. HARBAUGH Ballston, Va. Phi Beta Zeta 2, 3; Class Basketball 3; Eagle Staff 2, 3; French Club 2; Class Honors 1, 2; Pi Gamma Mu 3. KENNETH HOOVER Altoona, Pa. Phi Beta Zeta 1, 2, 3; Class President 2; Student Council 3; Football 1, 2; Glee Club 2, 3; Interna- tional Relations Club 2, 3; Debate 1; Class Honors 3. ANNE HUNTER Berkeley Springs, W. Va. Swagger Club 3; Class Basketball 3; French Club 1; Junior Prom Committee 3. ANITA JEWELL Livingston, N. J. Centenary Collegiate Institute 1, 2; Phi Sigma Beta 3. Sixty-six 1932 tlfte Sue; ELEANOR M. JOHNSTON Washington, D. C. Epsilon Kappa 1, 2, 3, Vice-President 3; Aucola, Assistant Circulation Manager 3; Glee Club 1, 2, 3, Secretary 1; Accompanist of Men ' s Quartet 3; French Club 1, 2, 3; Spanish Club 3. ANNE KING Washington, D. C. Alpha Chi 1, 2, 3, Social Chairman 3; Student Council 2; Class Hockey 1, 2, 3; Class Basketball 1, 2, 3; Class Volleyball 1, 2, 3; Class Soccer 1, 2, 3; Orange Teams 1, 2, 3; A Club 2, 3, President 3; Aucola, Associate Editor 3; £ag e Staff 1, 2, 3, Assistant Editor 3; Omicron Epsilon Pi 2, 3; French Club 1, 2, 3; Brecky Club 1, 2; Class Honors 1, 2, 3. CORNELIA KIRBY Takoma Park, Md. Alpha Chi 1, 2, 3; Glee Club 1, 2; Brecky Club 1; Student Comptroller 3. HAZEL KIRK Washington, D. C. Epsilon Kappa 1, 2, 3; Class Hockey 1, 3; Class Basketball 1, 2, 3; Class Soccer 1; Blue Team 1, 2, 3; Glee Club 1; Debate 3. 19 Sixty-seven HYMAN KOHAN Kingston, N. Y. City College of New York 1; CI Glee Club 2, 3; German Club 3 ass Soccer MARTHA JANE KOPP Altoona, Pa. Dickinson Junior College 1, 2; Phi Sigma Beta 3; Glee Club 3; Choral Club 3; A. U. C. A. 3. MYRA KRIGER New York, N. Y. Class Hockey I, 2, 3; Class Soccer 1, 2, 3; Class Basketball 1, 2, 3; Class Volleyball 1, 2, 3; A Club 2, 3; Junior Prom Committee 3; Constitutional Com- mittee 3. KATHRYN LARIMER Ebensburg, Pa. Dickinson Junior College 1, 2; Class Hockey 3; Class Basketball 3; Glee Club 3; Choral Club 3; Vespers Program Committee 3; German Club 3. Sixty-eight 932. fltJeSi WAYNE LARSON Camp Hill, Pa. Phi Beta Zeta 1, 2, 3; Football 2. 3; Basketball 2, 3; Class Basketball I; Class Football 1; Class Kittenball I, 2; Class Soccer 2; Student Athletic Committee 2. JEANNETTE MACDONALD Carmel, Pa. Goucher College 1, 2; Glee Club 3; Spanish Club 3. ROBERT MARCUS Chicago, III. Phi Beta Zeta 1, 2, 3, Social Chairman 2; Au- cola, Editor 3; Eagle Staff 1, 2, 3, News Editor 3; Glee Club 1,2; French Club 1, 2, 3; Spanish Club 3; International Relations Club 1, 2, 3, Program Chairman 2, 3; Big Brother Committee 3; Debate 2, 3; Pi Gamma Mu 3; Brahmin Society 3; Faculty Prize 2; Class Honors 1, 2, 3. HELEN MARTIN Martinsburg, W. Va. Swagger Club 1, 2, 3; Class Hockey 1, 2, 3; Class Basketball 1, 2, 3; Class Soccer 1, 2, 3; Class Vol- leyball 1, 2, 3; Blue Teams 1, 2, 3; A Club 2, 3; Chairman, Ring Committee 2, 3. ■19. Sixty-nine f)e Sucola HARRY L. MOFFETT Washington, D. C. Alpha Theta Phi 1, 2, 3, Secretary 3; Assistant Manager of Football 1, 2; Manager of Football 3; Class Basketball 1, 2, 3; Business Manager of Au- cola 3; Eagle Staff 2; Assistant Business Manager of Eagle 3; Spanish Club 3; Brecky Club 1, 2; Junior Prom Committee 3; Athletic Committee 1, 2. SARA MOTLEY Washington, D. C. Class Hockey 1, 2, 3; Class Basketball 2, 3; Class Volleyball 1, 2, 3; Class Soccer 1, 2, 3; Orange Teams 1, 2, 3; A Club 2, 3; Aucola Staff 3; Eagle Staff 1, 2, 3, Assistant Sports Editor 3; French Club 1, 2, 3; Brecky Club 1, 2, Secretary 2; Span- ish Club 3; Class Honors 1, 2, 3. LORENA MURRAY Washington, D. C. Aucola Staff 3; Eagle Staff 2; Glee Club 2, 3; French Club 1, 2, 3. CATHERINE OSBORNE Washington, D. C. Phi Sigma Beta 2, 3, Secretary 3; French Club 1; Westerner Club 2; Anglican Club 1, 2. . Seventy 1932 H )t Suco PRUTIA ANN PEIRCE Washington, D. C. Epsilon Kappa 1, 2, 3, Treasurer 2, 3; Class Hockey 2, 3; Class Basketball 1, 2, 3; Class Volley- ball 1, 2, 3; Class Soccer 1, 2, 3; Blue Teams 1, 2, 3; A Club 1, 2, 3; Aucola Staff 3; Glee Club 1, 2, 3; Spanish Club 3; Brecky Club 1, 2. KATHERINE REUTER Jeannette, Pa. Swagger Club 1, 2, 3, President 3; Class Secretary 1, 3; Class Vice-President 2; Interfraternity Council 3; Treasurer of Women ' s Student Government 2; International Relations Club 3; Interfraternity Prom Committee 3. VERNON F. ROBBINS Washington, D. C. George Washington 1; Eagle Staff 2, 3; Glee Club 2, 3, Secretary -Treasurer 3; Choral Society 3; Oxford Fellowship 2, 3; Debate 2; Class Honors 3. MAX SCHAUL Tyrone, Pa. Phi Beta Zeta 1, 2, 3; Class President 1, 3; Stud- ent Council 2: Aucola Staff 3; Eagle 1, 3; French Club 2; International Relations Club 2, 3. 1932 Seventy-one ®fje ucola ALFREDDA SCOBEY Eustis, Fla. Mayville College 1; Dramat 2, 3; Omicron Epsi- Ion Pi 3; French Club 2, 3, Secretary 3. OSCAR SELLS Monroe, Tenn. Phi Beta Zeta 1, 1 3; Basketball 1, lirtee 2. 3; Treasurer 3; Student Coun- , 3; Debate 1, 3; Vesper Com- VIRGINIA SHERIER Washington, D. C. Phi Sigma Beta 3; Archery 2; Class Volleyball 2; Aucola Staff 3; Eagle Staff 3; Dramat 2, 3; Ger- man Club 3; Song-Publication Committee 3; Class Honors 1. MYRON SIMPSON Cumberland, Md. University of Cincinnati 1; Eas}e Staff 2; Gle Club 2, 3; A. U. C. A. 3. Seventy-two 1932- ftfje Aucola CARLTON SKEGGS Mount Airy, Md. Dramat 1, 2, 3, President 3; Glee Club 2, 3; French Club 1; Junior Prom Committee 3; Social Committee 3. CAMPBELL T. SMITH KlTTANNING, Pa. Pennsylvania State 1; Aucola Staff 3. DAN L. SMITH Washington, D. C. Alpha Theta Phi 1, 2, 3, Corresponding Secretary 2; Class Basketball 1, 2, 3; Class Soccer 2, 3; Eagle Staff 1, 2, 3, Assistant Editor 3; Dramat 2, 3; Glee Club 2, 3; French Club 1, 2, 3; Athletic Committee 3; Chairman of Song Committee 3. LOIS SPENCER Washington, D. C. Alpha Chi 2, 3, Secretary 3; Class Secretary 2; Class Vice-President 3; Student Council 3; Aucola Staff 3: French Club 2, 3; Brecky Club 1, 2; Class Honors I, 2. 1932- Seventy-three ®jje ucola JANET STEVENSON Ellerslie, Md. EDITH SWANTON Washington, D. C. Urbana University 1, 2. EDWARD O. TATE Washington, D. C. University of Tennessee 1; Phi Beta Zeta 2, 3 Class Soccer 2; Eagle Staff 2, 3, Assistant Editor 3 Photographic Editor of Aucola 3; Band 2, 3 Athletic Committee 3. ELEANOR TAYLOR Lawrence, L. I., N. Y. Phi Sigma Beta 1, 2, 3, Secretary 2, President 3; Interfraternity Council 3, Secretary 3. Seyenty-jour 1932 acte auc ELIZABETH TOWNE Washington, D. C. Aucola Staff 3; Eagle Staff 1, 2, 3, Assistant News Editor 3; Glee Club 2, 3, Business Manager 3; French Club 1, 2, 3; Spanish Club 2, 3; Angli- can Club 1, 2; Westerner Club 2, 3, Secretary 3; International Relations Club 2, 3, Secretary 3; Class Honors 2, 3. HARRY K. UNDERWOOD Washington, D. C. Alpha Theta Phi 2, 3; Assistant Manager of Foot ball 1, 2; Assistant Manager of Basketball 2; Mana ger of Basketball 3; Class Kittenball 1, 2, 3; Circu lation Manager of Aucola 3; Brecky Club 1, 2 Junior Prom Committee 3; Chapel Committee 2, 3 DOROTHY WALLER Washington, D. C. Epsilon Kappa 3; Class Hockey 1, 2, 3; Class Volleyball 1, 2, 3; Class Soccer 1, 2, 3; A Club 1, 2, 3; Brecky Club 1, 2. HARRY WEEKS Long Island City, N. Y. Football 1, 2, 3; Dramat 1, 2, 3; French Club 2; Big Brother Committee 3. ■1932 Seventy-five f)e ucola GLADSTONE WILLIAMS Frederick, Md. Phi Beta Zeta 1, 2, 3; Basketball 3; Class Foot- ball 1; Class Basketball 1, 2; Kittenball 1; Class Soccer 2; Tennis 2, 3; Manager of Class Athletics 1; Dramat 1, 2, 3; Junior Prom Committee 3. JOHN WILLIAMS Washington, D. C. Alpha Theta Phi 1, 2, 3, Secretary 2, Treasurer 3; Class Treasurer 3; Basketball 2, 3; Tennis 2, 3; Class Basketball 1; Class Soccer 1, 2, 3; Class Kit- tenball 1, 2, 3; Advertising Manager of Aucola 3; A. U. C. A. 3. CATHERINE WOLD Washington, D. C. Archery 2; Class Volleyball 1, 2; A Club 3; Spanish Club 3; Anglican Club 1, 2, Secretary 1, Vice-President 2. ADOLPHUS WORLEY Washington, D. C. Epsilon Kappa 2, 3; Class Volleyball 2; Aucola Staff 3; Eagle Staff 3; French Club 1, 2, 3. Seventy-six 1932 f)e u RITA YORK East Taunton, Mass. Epsilon Kappa 1, 2, 3; French Club I, 2; Span- ish Club 3. MARIA ZURAS Washington, D. C. Glee Club 3; Spanish Club 3. 1932 Serenty-seven " 3ln the iHcar-mgrjteo Bcrcmbcr; tHoo Ijappu, l|appu brook, QIlju hubbltiigs ne ' er remember CupiiVs summer look. " 3)olnt Heats »nplj0m0iTB l%e Sutola Thomas President Latham Vice-President Lentz Secretary Davidson Treasurer CLASS HISTORY, ' 34 HPhe class of ' 34 returned to school in the fall bubbling over with that truly sophomoric quality of pseudo-sophistication. In addition, the class seemed intent upon making a really determined effort to enforce freshmen rules for the first time since the disappearance of the old Gosling Court. Headed by Lawrence Rice, the Rules Enforcement Committee did an unusually good job. Dinks and berets were kept at all times very much in evidence, the north walk was perpetually well-populated with the wearers of the green, Mr. Doggett cooperated nobly with the faculty, and the Brooke twins became universally popular as sign-painters. Mr. Rice became a regular feature of the weekly student chapels, and seemed to derive much gratifi- cation from the unusually rapt attention which his fatherly remarks always received. The enthusiasm with which the sophomore class had gone about enforcing the rules took a sudden lapse, however, about the time of the annual Field Day exercises. In spite of the most professionally perfect grunting which Mr. Thomas had ever mustered, the sophomore Eighty 1932 Cf)e Sue Smith, Thompson, Norquist, Kernahan, Swift, Cooley, Field, Hendrick, Stuart, Esper, Snyder, Kidder, Lytle, Coulter, Tompkins Quigley, Cowsill, Parker, Danforth, Rice, Robbins, Forrest, Dannemiller, Ehrhardt, Dix, Reeve, Buchanan, Warner, Farthing Bishop, Smith, Billett, Baker, Adams, Lee, Robb, Comeau, Leatherwood, Ficklen, Cowles, Waite, Spitznas, Skidmore Cooke, Chates, Galliher, Latham, Thomas, Lentz, Davidson, Goodner, Nichlas representatives in the tug-of-war were pulled unceremoniously across the line by their fresh- man opponents. Similar defeats were suffered by the class of ' 34 in most of the other events. The class sponsored two dances this year. The annual Halloween dance was given dur- ing the fall, while an all-college leap-year tea dance provided an added source of entertain- ment during the latter part of April. The class was presided over this year by the imposing figure of Joe Thomas. Perhaps on the theory that responsibility tends to calm one down, the class gave the office of vice- president to Dorothy Latham. Rita Lentz succeeded in finishing an entire semester without losing the class minutes book. Eddie Davidson handled the still-intact class funds. Eighty-one 1932- ... i Si S£ " So Itie ' ll go mi more a-rouing §o late into the uigljt, {Enough the Ijeart is still as Iouing, ikno the moon he still as bright TCoro iUgrort. iffr?Bljmat — Wbt ncola Fellows Secretary Crampton President Henderson Vice-President Heiss Treasurer A CLASS HISTORY, ' 35 fter completing the arduous, complicated, and confusing task of registration, the class of ' 35 discovered that their membership included representatives from nineteen states d territories. The class were introduced to American University traditions and customs during the Freshman Week program, which was sponsored jointly by the Big Brother and Sister Com- mittee and the Christian Association. Shortly afterwards, the sophomore class descended upon their lowlier brethren with pugnacious intentions of really enforcing freshman rules. The day soon arrived, however, when the class of ' 35 had the double joy of pulling several of their beloved would-be tutors through a soothing jet of water provided by a kindly fire hose, while at the same time domna their dinks forever. In addition to winning the tug-of- war, the freshmen succeeded in gaining most of the laurels in the other Field Day events as well. In their short stay at A. U., the freshmen have already contributed outstanding members of the football and basketball teams. The class basketball team, outfitted in unique uniforms, placed second in intramural competition. Eighty-four 1932 Z )t 9u B. Sullivan, Allwine, Stinson, Wiseman, Boss, Tyler, Backenstoss, Terry, Coleman, Still, Gelsinger, Ruttenberg Hoover, W. Sullivan, Gibson, Beebe, Turner, Levin, Tate, Sievers, Scantlin, Brooke, Holmes, Rockefeller, Solyom, Lightbown Hinckley, Seaton, Moon, Bucke, London, Coulter, Pierce, McRae, Monarch, Osborne, Leineweber, Brooke Doggett, Alexander, Kirsch, Cowen, Moses, Goodwin, Barber, Mattoon, Locke, Webb, Kober, Compton Hazard, Crowell, Grimm, Evans, Newell, Wise, Mcllvaine, Klemer, Kettelle, Hedgcock Stark, Heiss, Fellows, Henderson, Crampton, Horton, Seaman, Hawbecker, Brown The freshman dance, held during the first semester, brought much well-earned praise to the class from those who attended. The gym was decorated in red and green crepe paper, and balloons of the same colors were added to complet; a singularly attractive artificial ceiling. Nowhere was the class talent more efficiently represented than in the field of scholarship. No less than fourteen freshmen succeeded in obtaining places on the honor roll, a total which far exceeded that of any other class. The class destinies during the past year were guided by Scott Crampton, president; Ann Henderson, vice-president; Frances Fellows, secretary; and Louis Heiss, treasurer. With the above-mentioned accomplishments already to their credit, the class are looking forward with great expectations for new fields to conquer during their succeeding years on this campus. 1932- Eighty-fire " 31 cannot talk of lobe to tljec, JIfor tljou art young ano free anb fair. ' TCoro %yrou. Atfjlrttrs aifta ni htli« of lobe i« Hire, 1 uiiuug| Jttti frcr imfc idti. ' Coach Walter H. Young — who under great handicaps has labored with patience and vision for the success of American University athletics, and who has won the admiration and affection of every American University student. :ola DEDICATION DAY ' I ' he dedication of American Univ ersity Field - - marks the beginning of what should prove to be a new era in American University athletics. Although the football team did not win a victory this year over High Point, on that bleak after- noon last fall a greater triumph was won for foot- ball teams of the future than could possibly have been achieved by victory in any single game or season. The new field is, of course, only a step in the right direction; but it is a step which makes fu- ture athletic successes much easier to envision. It remains for the progress of the future to be worthy of this auspicious beginning. We must strive as vigorously as possible for that high rep- utation in athletics which is so difficult for a young college to obtain. We will of necessity be forced to build slowly in this field, as in others, but we should see to it that the building process is a steady and a sound one. We have been most fortunate in our leadership in athletics in the past, and it is earnestly to be hoped that we will continue to be so fortunate in the future. Granted these conditions, there is no reason why American University cannot eventually attain to the highest type of standards in athletics. THE DEDICATION AMERICAN UNIVERSITY FIELD Ninety -1932 ttye u -4 h " ' . u ' - Wi ■■■■ ■IMHi Gibson, Rutcenberg, Esper, Turner, Bevis, A. Buffington, McFarland, MofTett, Coach Young H. Johnson, Lambert, Washburn, Crampton, Larson, Thomas, Weeks, Hendrick, Mohr Parke, Dick, A. Johnson, Kessler, Bowers, J. Buffington, Hoover FOOTBALL A merican University entered the 1931 football season facing the worst possible kinds of disadvantages. By far the most am- bitious schedule ever attempted by this college faced the coach and some twenty men who re- ported for practice. Then, in addition, came a series of tough " breaks. " Diehl, who had been relied on to do most of the ball-toting, was unable to return to college. Parke, a converted end, took his place and in the first few games of the season, proved to be the main stay of the backfield; in the middle of the season, however, he was forced out with a pair of bruised ribs, and thereafter remained for the most part on the sidelines. The loss of Fuchsle, another out- standing back of last year, was also keenly felt. The line was light and on the whole inexperienced. Under these circumstances, the wonder is not that the team did badly, but that they L-AAABtRT ■1932 Ninety-one Wfy ttcola performed as well as they did. Seven de- feats were suffered in as many games, but only one of them could be called a walk- away; and that one was played at night, against one of the strongest teams in the East. The season opened with a 12-0 defeat at Lynchburg. The game was played on a muddy field, and the heavier Hornets utilized their superior weight in the line to the best advantage. Both touchdowns came as the result of intercepted forward passes, followed by line bucks. Hampden-Sydney proved an ungracious host in the second game of the season, which was a 49-0 defeat for the Eagles. Most of the scoring came in the final quarter after Coach Young had inserted his second team. Playing for the first time on their new field, which was dedicated just before the game, the Eagles made a determined ef- fort, putting over a touchdown against High Point early in the first quarter. The invaders ' meatier line began to tell in the second half, however, and, the A. U. sec- ondary being faked in to stop expected ofF-tackle plays, two passes were com- A QUARTERBACK ' S DELIGHT Ninety-two 1932 l e aucol pleted for touchdowns, giving High Point a well-earned 12-6 decision. The Eagles ' inability to stop Tinny ' s end runs was primarily responsible for a 29-6 loss to Shenandoah. Time and again the A. U. ends were decoyed in too close as the speedy visitor romped around either wing with equal facility. The A. U. touchdown came as a result of a drive straight down the field early in the first period in which Borsari bore the brunt of the ball-carrying. Playing the last game of the season on their home field, the Eagles lost a bitterly- contested struggle to Shepherd College by the margin of a single touchdown. The passing combination of Bowers to Larson and Dick proved rather effective, but a 50-yard romp by halfback Maddex in the final quarter resulted in a 13-6 win for the West Virginians. A large group of shivering A. Uites watched Johns Hopkins ' six or eight teams amass a combined total of 61 points ' neath a frigid Baltimore moon, aided and abetted by a sprinkling of flood lights. There is nothing to be said concerning this game PARKE HITS A STONE WALL DICK Ninety-three 1932 Cf)t 9ucola except that American was playing against an admittedly stronger team. Against " the strongest small-college team in the East, " the Eagles turned in what was probably their best performance of the season. Randolph-Macon took the game by a score of 21 to 0, but Randolph- Macon had one of its toughest games of the year. The Eagle line really clicked for the first time of the year, and Bowers, acting as captain, made several spectacular runs. The game was undoubtedly the brightest spot of an extremely dark season. It cannot be denied that the season was anything but successful, at least from the standpoint of games lost. But on the other hand, no one who looked over the situation September 15 could predict much better. There wasn ' t a victory in the lot — not even a moral one — but the men who comprised the team gained the one thing they most sadly lacked — experience. Only one letter-man, Lambert, is to graduate this June, and with the additional material which can normally be expected from an incoming class, a stronger team should take the field next fall. Better times are coming! CRAMPTON A LINE PLAY DOESN ' T WORK Ninety-four 1932 8$e9uccsi Underwood, Buffington, Larson, G. Williams, Crampton, Coach Your Kessler, Fuchs, Dick, Sells, Washburn, Olsen, J. Williams BASKETBALL " ' ■ ' he most successful season in American University ' s basketball history " best describes - - the record of the past year. Coach Young succeeded in developing a quintet which not only surpassed any previous aggregation that this college has boasted, but led all the college teams in the District with its imposing string of thirteen victories as against two defeats. Too much praise can hardly be showered upon the machine-like squad which won game after game against some of the best opposition in this section of the country. Just a hint of what was in store came in the very first game of the season, when the Eagles, " displaying a snappy brand of basketball " (so read the headlines), ran up 37 points against Maryland State Normal ' s 17. Hampden-Sydney, one of the strongest teams in Virginia, offered a good deal more oppo- sition the following week. Their floor game was about the best seen on the A. U. floor all season, but the sharpshooting Eagles managed nevertheless to eke out a 32-25 win. Next followed a three-game invasion of Virginia, which was in every way eminently successful. Randolph-Macon, picked by the sports writers as the " crucial test, " bowed 37-20, while the Richmond press was eloquent concerning the " professional perfection " shown by the A. U. five. V. M. C. was the next victim, being forced to accept the short end of a 33-25 count. Hampden-Sydney very nearly broke the string of wins which the Eagles had 1932 Ninety-fire lutola collected, bowing only after a bitterly con- tested struggle by the slender margin of 32 to 29. Back on their own floor once more, the A. U. cagers just managed to squeeze out a 19-17 verdict over St. Johns of Annap- olis. The game was one of the most in- teresting of the season from the stand- point of the spectators; both teams prob- ably played better basketball during the year, but at no time did either exhibit more of what Coach Young summed up as " fight. " By far the most thrilling game of the year, however, came the following week at Annapolis against Navy Throughout the second half, neither team was able to pull away, and with but a minute left to play, the score stood at 20-all. Both teams missed two tries from the foul line, the gun was expected at any moment, when Bobby Fuchs sank a beautifully arched shot from mid-court to give American University a 22-20 victory. This was un- doubtedly the most gratifying feat any team from this college has ever accom- plished, with the possible exception of the ELON SINKS A BASKET Ninety-six 1932 Cfje au$ defeat of G. W. on the giridron three years ago. It not only revenged the defeats suf- fered at the hands of the midshipmen in former years, but it marked the emergence of the A. U. quintet into what was rec- ognized, as full page headlines in the Bal- timore Sun testified, as a really first-rate team. Randolph-Macon visited the local court on the following week-end, but although the visiting Yellow Jackets put up a noble struggle, they went down to defeat by a 27-21 margin. " Brandishing once more the all-around excellence which has marked their play this year, the American University Eagles zoomed higher into the winning stratosphere " by defeating Elon, 31-19. All good things must come to an end, however, as St. Johns proved by giving the Eagles a 27-14 trouncing at Annapolis. The team was somewhat off form, while too much cannot be said of the Johnnies ' tight defense. The Eagles came back a week later, however, to vent their wrath on Gallaudet to the tune of 33 to 14. Bridgewater, the IN WHICH CSCAR PURSUES THE ANGELS LARSON 1932 Ninety-seven £fw 3ucola CP.AMPTON next visitor, offered much tougher opposi- tion, but not enough to prevent the aroused Eagles from romping off with a 41-28 decision. The team then left for a northern trip, which started auspiciously with a 31-29 win over the strong Pennsylvania Military College five at Chester. The next contest was with Villanova, and against the home team ' s peculiar tactics, rough-and-tumble methods, and a treacherously slippery floor, the Eagles suffered their second loss of the year. In the final game of the year, played on the home floor, the team wrote finis to their season by swamping V. M. I., 40 to 18. Three regulars — Fuchs, Olsen, and Washburn — will be lost by graduation. Bobby ' s pot-shooting, Reds ' clever floor game, and Wee Willie ' s close guarding will be seen no more on an A. U. court. Sells, Dick, Kessler, Buffington, Larson, Crampton, and the two Williamses should form the nucleus around which a squad can be built next year worthy of the great record this year ' s team has made. THE A. U. DEFENSE IN ACTION Ninety-eight ■1932 Wqz 9uc J. Williams, Washburn, Fuchs, Cuddy TENNIS ' " T " , he prospects for a successful tennis season, when this book went to press, appeared exceedingly bright. The return of four members of last year ' s team — Bob Fuchs, Bill Washburn, and Glad and Johnnie Williams — together with an influx of freshman candi- dates, led Coach Young and Manager Tom Cuddy to predict at least a reasonably successful year. The schedule included games with Maryland, Lynchburg, St. Johns, Loyola, University of Baltimore, and Gallaudet. The members of the team were eagerly awaiting the oppor- tunity to avenge the defeats suffered at the hands of most of these schools last year. Last year ' s team was composed of Bob Fuchs, John Woods, Warren Colison, Chet Carter, Bill Washburn. Francis Doyle, Joseph Tarshes, and Micky Christie. The schedule included contests with St. Johns, Johns Hopkins, Loyola, and Maryland. •1932. Ninety-nine ®be Muola Coach Young, Olsen, Bevis, Ramsay, Smith, Bright Dr. Engel, Tate, Dr. Golder, Dr. Rouse, Davidson STUDENT-FACULTY ATHLETIC COMMITTEE ' I ' he Student-Faculty Athletic Committee, under the leadership of George Olsen, has been extremely active this year in promoting intramural and interclass athletics. Three-fourths of the men in college participated in some form of athletics during the year, largely due to the efforts of the committee. A varied program of competition in intramural athletics was offered during the spring. Ten sports were stressed — tennis, golf, bowling, wrestling, kittenball. volleyball, swimming, track, soccer, and horseshoes. The program called for contests in each of these sports between teams representing the various classes. Ten points were awarded to each team placing first in any one sport, five to the team placing second, and three to the team getting third. The class whose teams amassed the largest total of points was declared the winner of the tourna- ment, and became also the possessor of a silver cup presented by the St. Albans School. Coach Young hopes to have an even more extended intramural program to offer next year, and aims to have every man in college compete in at least one sport. One hundred 1932 (CJeJa; Mitchell, Bright, Ross, Lutz Cuddy, Edwards, Fabian INTRAMURAL BASKETBALL r T " , HE senior basketball team became the first team to win the second Tompkins Trophy by going through the entire season undefeated. The freshmen placed second, just nosing out the juniors in the final game of the season. The sophomores finished last, repeating their performance of last year by going through the season without a victory. The seniors were given stiff opposition by the freshmen and juniors, defeating each of these teams by only two points. The winning aggregation, however, deserved to win on the basis of the consistently smooth, steady brand of basketball which they displayed throughout the season. The summary of results is as follows: Won Lost Percentage Seniors 6 1.000 Freshmen 4 2 .667 Juniors 2 4 .333 Sophomores 6 .000 1932- One hundred one W t Sucola TfrFkFVELL H-eADCttfERLEADEfS e A5KfTBALL k [ MANAGERS I DOGG£TT ASSISTA-HT UNDfRWOOD manage ALEXANDER ASSISTANT One hundred two 1932- Efte Stiu WOMEN ' S ATHLETICS T uring the last three years, competition in athletics for women at American University has taken the form of interclass and intramural tournaments, rather than the inter- collegiate competition of former times. Interclass tournaments are held in hockey, basketball, volleyball, and soccer. This year the juniors won both the hockey and basketball tourneys, while the other two had not been decided at the time this book went to press. After the interclass competition, the " orange " and " blue " teams waged their annual battle for supremacy. The women of the college were divided into two groups, and from each group teams were picked in all the sports. Further interest was provided by the minor sports — archery, swimming, and tennis — in which many women enjoyed participation. Another source of interest was the Gym Exhibition, which was held for the first time this winter. The juniors presented a Swedish gymnastic drill, demonstrating military and corrective types of calisthenics. The sophomores, attired in fetching costumes, demonstrated folk dances as performed in the British Isles. And the freshmen, being the youngest, did stunts and built pyramids. Finally, in the spring, the annual May Festival was held. Many of the folk dances were repeated, but with the added attraction of a May Pole. A May Queen was elected from the Senior Class by a vote of the entire feminine element of the student body. The work during the first semester of this year was under the direction of Miss Vir- ginia Dantzler, who took the place of Miss Wulf while the latter was in New York taking graduate work. Miss Dantzler ' s southern drawl, charming personality, and capable manner endeared her greatly to the women who worked under her. It was with a real sense of regret that they bade her good-bye, although at the same time they derived an equal sense of pleasure from Miss Wulf ' s return. One hundred three ■1932 :ola Snyder, Martin, Waller, Kriger Wold, Lee, Robbins, Buchanan Peirce, Brundage, King, Mullect, Motley A " CLUB ' I ' he " A " Club was organized in the spring of 1929, not only to give recognition for out- standing work in interclass athletics, but also to better organize intramural competition. In accordance with these aims, the Club sponsored two events during the year. In the fall, the annual Color Ceremony was held, at which each new woman chose by lot to become a member either of the Orange or the Blue team. In the spring, a banquet was held to welcome new members, and to bring the work of the year officially to a close. The requirements for a letter " A " , upon which membership in the Club is based, include a necessary total of seventy-five points, thirty of which must have been earned by service on two or more class teams. Hiking, drawing up health charts, and exceptional interest in gymnastics are other methods by which such points may be gained. One hundred four ■1932 Brundage, Larimer, Kirk, King, Motley, Waller, Martin, Kriger, Peirce INTERCLASS HOCKEY Treating the sophomores by a 2-1 score in the deciding game of the year, the junior team ■ ' - ' won the interclass hockey tournament for the first time during their stay at college. The season opened with the sophomores handing the seniors an 8-0 whitewash, and a few days afterward the juniors treated the freshmen in the same uncompromising manner, setting hack the ambitious yearlings 5 to 0. Then, in what proved to be the deciding con- test, the juniors and sophomores met in a struggle for supremacy. After an entire afternoon of play, the game was called on account of darkness; continuing on the following afternoon, however, the juniors finally garnered a one-point victory. Prutia Peirce captained the victorious junior team, the line-up being as follows: R. Wing Myra Kriger R. Inner Hazel Kirk Center Use Taenzler L. Inner Betty Brundage L. Wing Anne King R. Half . Sara Motley C. Half Prutia Peirce L. Half Dorothy Waller L. Full Mary Daub R. Full Helen Martin Q oa ] (Katherine Larimer (Anne Hunter 1932 One hundred five f)e Sucola Larimer, Hunter, Motley, King, Kriger Brundage, Martin, Peirce, Taenzler, Kirk INTERCLASS BASKETBALL TX ' eeping their string of victories intact, the juniors, after demonstrating their prowess on the hockey field, proceeded also to establish their supremacy on the basketball flour. A victory in a play-off contest with the freshmen decided the tourney. The junior and freshmen teams administered decisive defeats to the seniors and sopho- mores during the course of the regular season, but each lost a game to the other. At the close of the season, therefore, the two were tied for first place. In the deciding game, the score changed hands repeatedly, but at the end of thirty minutes of play the juniors had won by the slender margin of 35 to 33. The junior team, which was captained by Helen Martin, was made up of: Forwards, Anne King, Hizel Kirk, Myra Kriger, and Katherine Larimer; center, Prutia Peirce; side center. Helen Martin; guards, Betty Brundage, Anne Hunter, Sara Motley, and Use Taenzler. One hundred six 1932- Z )t ucola Osborne. Sherier, Taylor, Wold ARCHERY A lihough archery still comes under the classification of a minor sport at A. U., the interest shown in it this year promises soon to raise it from that category. No less than forty women selected it as their fall sport during the past year. After the first fall classes, which were held under the direction of Beatrice Adam, inter- class contests were held in the form of a Columbia Round. Highest individual scoring honors went to Eleanor Taylor, Virginia Sherier. Catherine Wold, Genevieve Leatherwood, Catherine Osborne, and Alfredda Scobey. One hundred seven 1932 " Nofn dear tl p ring! fur, Ijnjtb tu r|aiif , QIl;c maitlu (nrcstlrrs take their stattb. " §ir -Blatter Srott. Arttutttra foreatli ' i -..tanti. " ■W.U- GDrgamiatiflna W )t glucola ROBERT MARCUS Editor-in-Chief HARRY L. MOFFETT Business Manager THE AUCOLA EDITORIAL STAFF Editor-in-Chief Robert Marcus Associate Editor Anne King Art Editor Virginia Pedersen Beatrice Adam Elizabeth Brundage Mary Daub Sara Motley Assistant Editors Lois Spencer Edward Tate Departmental Editors and Assistants Alice Louise Ford Prutia Peirce Max Schaul Typists Lorena Murray Dan L. Smith Elizabeth Towne Adolphus Worley Virginia Sherier One hundred twelve 1932 l e auto Underwood, Carter, Smith, Adam, Tate, Kidder, Motley, Worley, She Lentz, Williams, Marcus, Brundage, King, Murray, Ford BUSINESS STAFF Business Manager Harry Moffett Assistant Managers in Charge of Advertising John Williams Alan Blanchard Donald Carter Margaret Dimond Solicitors Eleanor M. Johnston Arthur Kidder Cambell T. Smith Assistant Manager in Charge of Circulation Harry Underwood ■1932 One hundred thirteen Cfje ucoia Terrell Marcus Fisher Murphy Ross Masincup THE BRAHMIN HONOR SOCIETY OFFICERS W. Yule Fisher ..President Daniel Terrell Vice-President Arthur Murphy Secretary Edwin Ross . - Treasurer MEMBERS W. Yule Fisher Arthur Murphy Robert Marcus Edwin Ross W. Earl Masincup Daniel Terrell One hundred fourteen 1932 ®t)e u Lytle Fisher Spencer Rice Kirby Ross Bright STUDENT COUNCIL OFFICERS W. Earl Masincup President B. Brooke Bright Vice-President W. Yule Fisher Secretary Cornelia Kirby Treasurer MEMBERS Seniors B. Brooke Bright W. Earl Masincup W. Yule Fisher Edwin A. Ross Juniors Kenneth Hoover Oscar Sells Cornelia Kirby Lois Spencer Sophomores Theodore Lytle Lawrence Rice Freshmen George Bevis ■1932 One hundred fifteen fje ucola EDWIN A. ROSS Editor-in-Chief RUDOLPH SW ANSON Business Manager THE EAGLE EDITORIAL BOARD Editor-in-Chief Edwin A. Ross, ' 32 Robert Marcus, ' 33 News Editors Assistants Dan L. Smith, ' 33 Elizabeth Brundage, ' 33 Elizabeth Towne, ' 33 Vernon Robbins, ' 33 Literary Editor Anne King, ' 33 Sport Editor Edward Tate, ' 33 Assistant Sara Motley, ' 33 Faculty Adviser Dr. G. B. Woods BUSINESS BOARD Business Manager Rudolph Swanson Assistant Managers Francis Cramer, ' 33 Harry Moffett, ' 33 Advertising Manager John Williams, ' 33 One hundred sixteen •1932 GHje Sun Newell, Hendrick, Locke Harbaugh, Kernahan, K. Coulter, Moses, J. Coulter, Cowen. Th. Burlington, Adam A. Smith, Sherier, M. Robbins, Dix, Stone, Lytle, Goodner, Worley, Hamilton, Terrell, Motley, Wiseman V. Robbins, Billett, Alexander, Baker, Danforth, Lentz, Buchanan, Brundage, Adams, Scantlin, Waite D. Smith, Tate, Williams, Ross, Dean Woods, King, Marcus, Swanson, Webb, Horton Loise Stone, ' 32 Albert Buffington, ' 33 Harold Harbaugh, ' 33 Max Schaul, ' 33 Virginia Sherier, ' 33 Adolphus Worley, ' 33 Sara Adams, ' 34 Dorothy Baker, ' 34 Winona Buchanan, ' 34 Reporters Richard Buckingham, ' 34 John Coulter, ' 34 Alice Lee Dix. ' 34 Henrietta Goodner, ' 34 Harlan Hendrick, ' 34 Earl Kernahan, ' 34 Mary Louise Robbins, ' 34 Arthur Smith, ' 34 Clara Tate, ' 34 Eleanor Waite, ' 34 Kirkley Coulter, ' 35 Nancy Horton, ' 35 Sara Locke, ' 35 Laura Newell, ' 35 Meta Dean Scantlin, ' 35 Cherie Seamon, ' 35 Gordon Sievers, ' 35 Mary Webb, ' 35 Roy Wiseman, ' 35 Beatrice Adam, ' 33 Julia Niland, ' 33 Dorothy Baker, ' 34 Business Assistants Evelyn Billett, ' 34 Louise Danforth, ' 34 Rita Lentz, ' 34 Theodore Lytle, ' 34 Joseph Thomas, ' 34 Catherine Cowen, ' 35 Margaret Moses, ' 35 1932 One hundred seventeen ®f)e ucola Latham Jacobs Reuter Dean Brown Belden Pearce WOMEN ' S STUDENT GOVERNMENT ASSOCIATION Mary Jane Pearce President Hazel Jacobs Secretary Ruth Belden Treasurer Katherine Reuter Head Proctor Dorothy Latham Social Chairman Mary Louise Brown Dean of Women One hundred eighteen 1932 Spitznas, Swanson, Marcus, Mr. Sherbondy HAMILTON HOUSE ASSOCIATION Rudolph Svcanson President Robert Marcus Vice-President John Spitznas Secretary William Bower Treasurer Donald J. Sherbondy Proctor ■1932 One hundred nineteen W t uco!a Smith, Coulter, Dick, Beebe, Masincup, Crampton, Butler, Still, Turner, Bucke Quigley, Kernahan, Bowers, Elsberg, Kirk, Cox, Fisher, Hendrick, Marcus, Newell Magee, Tucker, Belden, Mr. Sherbondy, Warner, Murphy, Buchanan, Mattoon, Hamilton DEBATE COUNCIL Donald J. Sherbondy Max Tucker Arthur Murphy Coach President Manager Chester Bowers Leon Elsberg Yule Fisher Varsity Men Earl Kernahan Robert Marcus W. Earl Masincup Arthur Murphy Oscar Sells Arthur Smith Max Tucker Ruth Belden Winona Buchanan Varsity Women Dorothy Hamilton Charlotte Magee Margaret Warner A:v elia Weinberg Maria Zuras Robert Beebe George Bevis Emory Bucke William Buder Freshman Squad Kirkley Coulter Scott Cramptan Arnold Fort Mar;ha Mattoon Laura Newell Edward Still Horace Turner One hundred twenty 1932 fje ucq W orx in debate is given especial emphasis in the college. Three intercollegiate debates were held in 1925-26, the first year of the College ' s activities; three in 1926-27; ten in 1927-28; fifteen in 1928-29; twenty-one in 1929-30; and twenty in 1930-31. American University teams have won over eighty per cent, of the decision debates in which they have participated. On the strength of this record the College has petitioned for a chapter of Delta Sigma Rho. the national honorary forensic society. QUESTIONS USED Resolved. That Capitalism as a system of economic organization is unsound. Resolved, That State Socialism should be substituted for the present Capitalistic system. Resolved, That the economic progressives in and out of the major parties should unite in forming a third party. SCHEDULE FOR THIS YEAR Me Swarthmore Pennsylvania State College Ohio Wesleyan Washington and Lee Syracuse New York University Colgate Western Reserve William and Mary University of California Rutge Women Ohio Wesleyan Syracuse Westhampton College Western State Teachers ' College University of West Virginia One hundred twenty-one 1932- Masincup, Lutz, Harbaugh, Marcus, Knittle Dr. Huelster, Terrell, Murphy, Dr. Kinsman PI GAMMA MU OFFICERS Daniel Terrell .. President Arthur Murphy Vice-President Dr. Lowell F. Huelster Secretary Dr. Delos O. Kinsman ....Treasurer Harold Harbaugh Dr. Lowell F. Huelster Dr. Delos O. Kinsman MEMBERS Fremont Knittle Rene Lutz Arthur Murphy Robert Marcus W. Earl Masincup Daniel Terrell One hundred twenty-two 1932- flCfte aucj THE DRAMATIC CLUB Under the Direction of Professor Will Hutchins OFFICERS Carlton L. Skeggs President Beatrice Adam Vice-President Mary Lawrence Daub ...Secretary Arthur Murphy Treasurer MEMBERS Beatrice Adam Helen Astin Ruth Belden George Bevis Marietta Booth Katherine Brown Winona Buchanan Albert Buffington Helen Buffington Ramon Buffington Gladys Burgeni Alice Compton Sarah Cook John Coulter Marjorie Cowles Perry Cox Mary Lawrence Daub Leonel Dick Arnold Fort Robert Fuchs George Gibson Virginia Hall Dorothy Hamilton Genevieve Leatherwood Margaret Hedgecock Nancy Horton Hazel Jacobs Fred Johnson Henry Johnson Earl Kernahan David London Arthur Murphy Doris Murphy Julia Niland Pauline Pariseau Virginia Pedersen Barbara Pierce Harold Sampson Alfredda Scobey Virginia Sherier Ruth Martin Simpson Carlton L. Skeggs Dan Smith Zola Splawn Loise Stone Marjorie Stuart Hugh M. Tate Daniel Terrell Dorothy Terry Ratie Tompkins Eleanor Waite Mary Webb Harry Weeks Gladstone Williams One hundred twenty-three 1932 Wfyt aucola ROMEO AND JULIET PERSONS OF THE PLAY Prologue Mary Lawrence Daub Escalus, Prince of Verona — Carl Levin Paris, a kinsman to the prince - Carlton Ayers Montague) Ellsworth Tompkins Capulet J houses at v " " " " ) Henry Backenstoss An old man of the Capulet family James Johnson Romeo, son to Montague . . James Swan Mercutio, kinsman to the prince Leonel Dick Benvolio, nephew to Montague - Arthur Murphy Tybalt, nephew to Capulet Chester Carter Friar Laurence} . Blake Espey r ■ i i i tranciscans - — It t l triar John (James Johnson Balthasar, servant to Romeo Keeler Faus Abraham, servant to Montague Henry Johnson Sampson] . Carlton Skeggs Gregory servmts to Capulet | Edwin Rqss Peter, servant to Juliet ' s nurse John Houston An Apothecary Lawrence Hetrick Page to Tybalt .... Ruth Belden Page to Paris .. Mary Lawrence Daub Another Page Sallie Marean Lady Montague, wife to Montague Estelle Wolfe Lady Capulet, wife to Capulet... — — ...Mary Cline Juliet, daughter to Capulet Helen Tucker Nurse to Juliet ...Beatrice Adam , , . Clement Norton Attendants to the Prince ,1i I -• i. John Coulter Musicians — Clement Norton, John Coulter, Anna Marv Sanford, Virginia Maiden Dancers — Alfredda Scobey, Louise Murray, Virginia Pedersen, Hazel Jacobs, Granville Shirley Dan L. Smith, Arthur Smith, Donald Harris Old ladies at the dance Ethel Smith, Dorothy Hamilton One hundred twenty-four 1932 Wl)t ucola MINICK By Edna Ferber and Geo. Kaufmann Lil Corey Eleanor Waite Nettie Minick - Ruth Martin Simpson Annie — Barbara Pierce Jim Corey Hugh Tate Fred Minick Arthur Murphy Old Man Minick Carlton Slceggs Al Diamond Albert Buffington Marge Diamond Helen Buffington Lula Beatrice Adam Mr. Dietenhofer Earl Kernahan Mr. Price Gladstone Williams Mrs. Smallridge Dorothy Terry Miss Creckenwald Helen Astin Mrs. Lippincott Julia Niland Miss Stack— Hazel Jacobs Virginia Pedersen Beatrice Adam Virginia Sherier Alfredda Scobey Stage Assistants Harry Weeks Henry Johnson George Gibson Fred Johnson 1932- One hundred twenty-five W t aucola Burgeni, Clark, Zuras, Clevenger, Danforth, Murray, Kopp, Tate, Billett, Baker, Tompkins, Nicklas, Cooke, Leatherwooo!, Compton Hedgcock, Hawbecker, MatDonald, McRae, Cowsill, Larimer, Osborn, Learned, Scantlin, Snyder, Robb, Simpson, Moses, Peirce Adelman, Dimond, Rodgers, Mr. Randall, Seaton, Skidmore, Johnston WOMEN ' S GLEE CLUB OFFICERS Harlan Randall Director Olive Rodgers President Dorothy Seaton Vice-President Margaret Dimond Recording Secretary Martha Skidmore Corresponding Secretary Phyllis Adelman Secretary-Librarian Elizabeth Towne Business Manager and Treasurer MEMBERS Sopranos Mary Frances Brown Louise Learned Alice Compton Genevieve Leatherwood Sarah Cooke Margaret Moses Pauline Snyder Mezzo-Sopranos Winifred Clark Dorothy Osborn Margaret Dimond Olive Rodgers Altos Margaret Hedgcock Jeannette MacDonald Eleanor Johnston Eleanor McRae Martha Jane Kopp Lynette Mulholland Katherine Larimer Lorena Murray Phyllis Adelman Dorothy Baker Jane Bishop Evelyn Billett Gladys Burgeni Kathryn Brown Helen Clevenger Louise Danforth Sara Hawbecker Prutia Peirce Dorothy Seaton Ruth Martin Simpson Ratie Tompkins Elizabeth Towne Emily Nicklas Martha Skidmore Emily Tate Maria Zuras One hundred twenty-six 1932 Wqt uti J. Hoover, D. Carter, Ross, Smith, Simpson, Keller, Tuve, Esper, Kohan, Seaton Davidson, K. Hoover, Parker, R. Fuchs, Swanson, Tedesco, Tate, Skeggs, Burr, Mitchell, Bucke Shirley, Robbins, B. Fuchs, Randall, Bryner, Thomas, Masincup MEN ' S GLEE CLUB OFFICERS Harlan Randall . Director Barrett Fuchs .President Leon Bryner Vice-President Vernon Robbins Secretary-Treasurer Joseph Thomas Business Manager W. Earl Masincup ...Accompanist MEMBERS First Tenors Emory Bucke Eugene Gurney Arnold Fort Ward Mitchell Second Tenors Edward Davidson Barrett Fuchs Lee Esper Alton Keller Angelo Tedesco Baritones Robert Parker Harold Ruttenbei Lawrence Rice Granville Shirley Edwin Ross Myron Simpson Basses Roberts Burr Donald Carter Leon Bryner Perry Cox Francis Cramer Edward Tate Robert Fuchs Hyman Kohan Wells Thompson Donald Seaton Carlton Skeggs Joseph Thomas Dan L. Smith Rudolph Swanson John Alexander Kenneth Hoover Ve Robbi: John Hoover Richard Tuve Leon Bryner THE MALE QUARTET 3arrett Fuchs Robert Fuchs Eleanor Johnston, Accompanist Richard Tuve ■1932 One hundred twenty-seven 3Tl)e ucola J. Coulter, Gelsinger, Locke, Norquist, K. Coulter, Wiseman, Kernahan, Dr. Leineweber, Parker, Caplan Backenstoss, Brown, Mattoon, Tucker, Lutz ORCHESTRA OFFICERS Dr. C. H. Lfineweber . Conductor Richard W. Buckingham Manager Robert Parker Librarian MEMBERS R. Elwood Backenstoss Kathryn Brown Richard W. Buckingham David Caplan John Coulter Kirkley Coulter Pierce Gelsinger Rene Lutz Martha Mattoon Roland Norquist Robert Parker Max Tucker One hundred twenty-eight 1932 Cfte j3ucola Tedesco, Locke, Wiseman, K. Coulter, Gelsinger, J. Coulter, Kernahan Parker, Henderson, Boss, Tate, Norquist BAND OFFICERS Louis Malkus Bandmaster Robert Parker Manager MEMBERS George Boss Richard Buckingham John Coulter Kirkley Coulter Pierce Gelsinger Ann Henderson Earl Kernahan Sara Locke Roland Norquist Robert Parker Edward Tate Hugh M. Tate Angelo Tedesco Roy Wiseman 1932 One hundred twenty-nine ®be ucoia vi IK, J ■d ■ 1 B J fctiJ ■ w ' , 1 9 Jt PI Kpr jfl iBf jHI £3 " , J jp, Hoover, Murphy, Marcus, Fisher, Hendrick, Sprinkle, Kernahan, Faus Crandon, Wren, Lambert, Mr. Sherbondy, Swanson INTERNATIONAL RELATIONS CLUB OFFICERS Russell Lambert President Amelia Weinberg Vice-President Elizabeth Towne Secretary Rudolph Swanson Treasurer MEMBERS Dorothy Baker Winona Buchanan Althine Crandon Keeler Faus Yule Fisher Alice Louise Ford Harlan Hendrick Kenneth Hoover Earl Kernahan Russell Lambert Robert Marcus Jean Wren W. Earl Masincup Arthur Murphy Katherine Reuter Lawrence Rice Vernon Robbins Max Schaul Leland Sprinkle Rudolph Swanson Loise Stone Elizabeth Towne Amelia Weinberg One hundred thirty ■1932 Cfje uci fr B • 1 L M Fj ftjj M fl| ■ j lb ' m L J H U ? ' -rf i . mk BunSngton, Scobey, Brown, Coulter, Klemer, Tedesco King, Dr. Golder, Cross, Ford OMICRON EPSILON PI OFFICERS Margaret Cross Beatrice Adam „. President Secretary-Treasurer MEMBERS Beatrice Adam Mary Frances Brown John Coulter Margaret Cross Mary Daub Alice Louise Ford Edith Gaylord Margaret Herbine Nancy Horton Anne King Alfredda Scobey Angelo Tedesco ■1932 One hundred thirty-one m)t ucola Boss, Seaton, Field, Rice, Stone, Bowers, Newell, Simpson, Henderson, Shirley Cowles, Buchanan, Larimer, Motley, Murphy, Thomas, Wise, Sprinkle, Danforth Swanson, Williams, Spencer, Tompkins, Snyder, Klemer, Clevenger, Hawbecker Lentz, Parker, Lambert, Brown, Cuddy, Dr. Jackson, Cox AMERICAN UNIVERSITY CHRISTIAN ASSOCIATION OFFICERS Russell Lambert President Robert Parker First Vice-President Kathryn Brown Second Vice-President Ruth Edwards Secretary-Treasurer MEMBERS Beatrice Adam Natalie Haines Laura Newell George Boss Dorothy Hamilton Robert Parker Kathryn Brown Sara Hawbecker Lucy Reeve Leon Bryner Charlotte Hazard Lawrence Rice Winona Buchanan Margaret Hedgcock Donald Seaton Emory Bucke Ann Henderson Granville Shirley Richard Buckingham Daisy Kettelle Ethel Shumway Helen Clevenger Dorothy Kirsch Myron Simpson Alice Compton Dorothy Klemer Pauline Snyder Marjorie Cowles Martha Jane Kopp Lois Spencer Perry Cox Margaret Kober Leland Sprinkle Thomas Cuddy Russell Lambert Loise Stone Louise Danforth Katherine Larimer Rudolph Swanson Ruth Edwards Rita Lentz Joseph Thomas Keeler Faus Sarah Locke Lloyd Tyler Theodore Field Martha Mattoon Mary Webb Ann Forrest Margaretta Mcllvaine Gladstone Williams Arnold Fort Lois Merselis John Williams George Gibson Ward Mitchell Shirley Wise Charlotte Gould Sara Motley Rita York Doris Murphy One hundred thirty-two — 1932 W )t Sua Kernahan, Lambert, Robbins, Rice, Tedesco, Boss, Esper, Tyler, Still Dr. Jackson, Ross, Parker, Elsberg, Cuddy, Swanson, Shirley OXFORD FELLOWSHIP President Vice-President OFFICERS Lawrence Rice Edwin Ross .... Earl Kernahan Secretary Richard Buckingham . . Treasurer Arthur J. Jackson Faculty Adviser Thomas Cuddy National Treasurer MEMBERS George Boss Emory Bucke Richard Buckingham Joseph Carter J. Perry Cox Thomas Cuddy Glenn Culp Lee Esper Keeler Faus Earl Kernahan Lloyd Tyler Russell Lambert Robert Parker Lawrence Rice Vernon Robbins Edwin Ross Harold Sampson Granville Shirley Edward Still Rudolph Swanson Angelo Tedesco ASSOCIATE MEMBER Leon Elsberg 1932- One hundred thirty-three )t Ulucola Billett, Barber, Snyder, Johnston, Thomas, Barber, Spencer, Dimond, Weeks Backenstoss, Lambert, Marcus, Coulter, Horton, Scantlin, Fisher, Wise, Wren, Esper, Appel, Motley Swift, Mueller, Kernahan, Field, King, Dannemiller, Tate, Cowsill, Darby, Belt, Tedesco, Murray, Smith Adelman, Smith, Lentz, Scobey, Moses, Worley, Robb, Hedgcock, Kober, Compton, Hawbecker, Shirley, Swanson FRENCH CLUB OFFICERS Priscilla Robb President Arthur Smith Vice-President Alfredda Scobey Secretary-Treasurer MEMBERS Phyllis Adelman W. Yule Fisher Mary Jeannette Mueller Dorothy Baker Sara Hawbecker Lorena Murray George Barber Margaret Hedgcock Priscilla Robb Elizabeth Brundage Eleanor Johnston Meta Dean Scantlin Alice Compton Earl Kernahan Alfredda Scobey John Coulter Anne King Granville Shirley Catherine Cowen Dorothy Kirsch Arthur Smith Barbara Dannemiller Margaret Kober Harold Swift Dorothy Darby Genevieve Leatherwood Use Taenzler Lee Esper Rita Lentz Joseph Thomas Florence Evans Robert Marcus Elizabeth Towne Imogen Ficklen Martha Mattoon Harry Weeks Theodore Field Margaret Moses Adolphus Worley Sara Motley One hundred thirty-four ■1932- {Ef)e$ Marcus, Bowers, Stuart, Hamilton, Sprinkle, Johnston, Peirce, Wold, Zuras, Stone, Murphy MacDonald, Fisher, Mueller, Varela, Pedersen, Rodriguez, Darby, Goodner, Miss Olds, Motley SPANISH CLUB OFFICERS W. Yule Fisher Agatha Varela... Daniel Rodriguez MEMBERS Chester Bowers Dorothy Buppert Kirkley Coulter W. Yule Fisher Edith Gaylord Henrietta Goodner Dorothy Hamilton Eleanor Johnston Dorothy Kirsch Jeannette MacDonald Virginia Maiden Robert Marcus Harry Moffett Sara Motley Mary Jeannette Mueller Doris Murphy President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer George Olsen Virginia Pedersen Prutia Peirce Daniel Rodriguez Dorothy Seaton Phyllis Solyom Leland Sprinkle Jack Stinson Loise Stone Marjorie Stuart Edith Swanton Elizabeth Towne Agatha Varela Catherine Wold Rita York Maria Zuras ■1932 One hundred thirty-fire ®fje gucola Doggect, Johnston, Backenstoss, Kohan, Lytle, Stark, Billett, Grimm, Ruttenberg, Dannemiller, Still, Simpson Lambert, Seaton, Rice, Sievers, Rockefeller, Sprinkle, Burgeni, Waller, Kopp, Ehrhardt, Dix, Sherier Buchanan, Smith, Ross, Nicklas, Levin, Stuart, Robb, Danforth, Quigley, Kettelle, Reeve Ramsay, Cooke, Tucker, Mueller, Dr. Leineweber, Lee, Larimer DER DEUTSCHE VEREIN OFFICERS Max Tucker President Ilse Taenzler Vice-President Alan Blanchard Treasurer Dr. C. H. Leineweber Adviser MEMBERS Helen Astin Erdmann Grimm Lawrence Rice Elwood Backenstoss Eleanor Johnston Priscilla Robb Evelyn Billett Daisy Kettelle Mercedes Rockefeller Alan Blanchard Hyman Kohan Edwin Ross B. Brooke Bright Martha Jane Kopp Harold Ruttenberg Winona Buchanan Katherine Larimer Donald Seaton Gladys Burgeni Alice Lee Virginia Sherier Philip Chates Ernest Levin Gordon Sievers Sarah Cooke Mildred Lucas Myron Simpson Marjorie Cowles Theodore Lytle Cambell T. Smith Francis Cramer Mary J. Mueller Leland Sprinkle Louise Danforth Emily Nicklas Nancy Stark Barbara Dannemiller Samuel Orenstein Marjorie Stuart Alice Lee Dix Pauline Pariseau Ilse Taenzler Towers Doggett Bruce Quigley Max Tucker Ilene Ehrhardt Webster Ramsay Dorothy Waller Ann Forrest Lucy Reeve Margaret Warner One hundred thirty-six 1932 tCte £uce Cooley, Sprinkle, Tate, Thomas, Crowell, Goodner, Hai Murphy, McRae, Stuart, Barber, Moses, Scantlin Pierce, Keller, Adelman, Kidder, Robb WESTERNER CLUB OFFICERS Arthur Kidder .... Phyllis Adelman . Elizabeth Towne Alto n Keller President Vice-President Secretary Phyllis Adelman George Barber Alan Blanchard Emery Cooley Louise Danforth Alice Lee Dix Ilene Ehrhardt Imogen Ficklen MEMBERS Theodore Field Henrietta Goodner Dorothy Hamilton Nancy Horton Alton Keller Arthur Kidder Eleanor McRae 1932- Margaret Moses Priscilla Robb Meta Dean Scantlin Leland Sprinkle Marjorie Stuart Emily Tate loseph Thomas Elizabeth Towne One hundred thirty-seven -, f i ill I " et bring 31 to my faork an eager joy, A lustg louc of life anb all things Ijuman. Robert 3U. erbice. ttTO!5«;?w :r ' . 1 ' , ' .7(; Ni : :;-.: i -.;-. • ' ,-■■ -■ •■.-. ' :. ' .r ' : ■■•: ■ ■ : " .■,.-:.-■,. $mtVMB NOTE: The pictures in this section represent choices made by each of the four classes and the editorial board of the Aucola. The winner was chosen by Mr. " Buddy " Rogers, stage and screen star. The arrangement of pictures, with the exception of the one appearing on the next page, is neither alphabetical nor by preference, but is designed to produce the most artistic ef- fect on the pages. ji l]irlrtJ Holmes Contest pJumer . ' ,3lraii pprlj $fermm (Soetz 1 §ultii:t Sorb •■■ ' CHARLES " BUDDY " ROGERS Judge of the Contest " ■ Ifr ' fflflfflPR Jf I , V 3ffratattttt00 ; mtest mititmtmW W$t ui Varela, Reuter, Marcus, Dean Brown, Spen Dean Woods, Taylor, Murphy. Fisher INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL George B. Woods Mary Louise Brown Arthur Murphy Eleanor Taylor W. Yule Fisher Jesters Club Arthur Murphy Alpha Chi Ruth R. Edwards Mens Group Alpha Theta Phi W. Yule Fisher Women ' s Group Swagger Club {Catherine Reuter Epsilon Kappa Agatha Varela 1932 Dean of the College Dean of Women Chairman Secretary ... Treasurer Phi Beta Zeta W. Earl Masincup Phi Sigma Beta Eleanor Taylor One hundred forty-nine Wfyz areola One hundred fifty 1932 ttye JESTERS CLUB Founded January 31, 1928 Colors: Red and Black Arthur Murphy George Olsen Ward Mitchell Arthur Murphy Alan Blanchard . Thomas Cuddy .. . OFFICERS First Semester President Vice-President and Treasurer ....Secretary Second Semester President Vice-President and Treasurer .. Secretary Fred Carpenter Milton Christie Fred Dietrich Thomas Cuddy Ward Mitchell George Bevis George Borsari Philip Chates MEMBERS Fratres in Urbe Herbert Elliott Leland Field Eric Friedheim Seniors Arthur Murphy Juniors Alan Blanchard Sophomores Harlan Hendrick Freshmen Daniel Kessler William Sullivan Pledges Albert Crowell Carl Hedberg James Johnson William Wolowitz George Olsen William Washburn Horace Turner John Mohr Jack Stinson ■1932 One hundred fifty-one €f)e ucola One hundred fifty-two 1932 Wfyt ucoia ALPHA THETA PHI Founded November 23, 1928 Colors: Maroon and Grey OFFICERS W. Yule Fisher President B. Brooke Bright Vice-President Harry L. Moffett Corresponding Secretary John H. Williams .. Treasurer Arthur Kidder Recording Secretary MEMBERS Fratres In Urbe Seeley N. Gray Earl Kadan Rolston Lyon Seniors B. Brooke Bright Burke Edwards W. Yule Fisher Juniors Leonel Dick Dan L. Smith Harry K. Underwood Harry L. Moffett John H. Williams Sophomores John L. Coulter Arthur Kidder Freshmen Kirkley Coulter Pierce Gelsinger Pledges John Alexander George Gibson Arthur Smith Robert Beebe Ernest Levin Edward Still One hundred fifty-three 1932 Cf)£ aucola One hundred fifty-four 1932 Wje Sues PHI BETA ZETA Founded March 22, 1929 W. Earl Masincup Leon Bryner Francis Cramer Oscar Sells Max Schaul Colors: Maroon and Orange Sir Knight Squire — Scribe Chancellor of the Exchequer Seneschal Richard Jarvis Leon K. Bryner Barrett Fuchs Chester Bowers Francis Cramer Harold Harbaugh Theodore Lytle Scott Crampton Albert Buffington Emory Bucke MEMBERS Fratres In Urbe Edwin Kelbaugh Carl Levin Seniors Fremont Knittle Russell W. Lambert W. Earl Masincup Juniors Kenneth Hoover Wayne Larson Robert Marcus Sophomores John Spitznas Freshmen Associates Robert Fuchs Pledges Philip Hinckley Jack Hoover Roland M. Rice Edwin Ross Rudolph Swanson Max Schaul Oscar Sells Gladstone Williams Joseph Thomas Gordon Sievers Edward Tate Donald Seaton 1932- One hundred fifty-fire tKije ucola One hundred fifty-six ■1932- Cftel Founded April, 1928 ALPHA CHI Colors: Blue and Black OFFICERS Ruth R. Edwards Hazel Jacobs Lois Spencer Elizabeth Brundage Mary Jane Pearce President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Sergeant-at-Arms MEMBERS Rowannetta Allen Delsie Appel Orrel Belle Claflin Dorothy Darby Ruth R. Edwards Genevieve Spence Blew Elizabeth Brundage Jane Bishop Hilda Galliher Sorores In Urbe Barbara Evans Sara Martz Margaretta Moore Janie Scantlin Seniors Hazel Jacobs Juniors Helen Buffington Anne King Sophomores Henrietta Goodner Katheryne Severance Clara Tate Helen Tucker Mary Jane Pearce Sylvia K. Sard Cornelia Kirby Lois Spencer Emily Nicklas Martha Skidmore Sara M. Adams Freshmen Emily Coleman Meta Dean Scantlin Emily Tate Frances Fellows Ann Henderson Louise Learned Pledges Maud Lightbown Ruth Lightbown Zola Splawn Ratie Tompkins Jean Wren 1932 One hundred fifty-seven —II tCie Siucola One hundred fifty-eight 1932 ®i e 9i SWAGGER CLUB Founded September, 1928 Colors: Gold and Black OFFICERS Katherine Reuter President Phyllis Adelman Vice-President and Treasurer Ruth Belden Secretary MEMBERS Sorores In Urbe Irene Tippett Garner Elizabeth Hill Esther McVey Dorothy Gerth Frances Young Seniors Jeannette MacMahon Virginia Maiden Virginia Pedersen Juniors Phyllis Adelman Mary Daub Helen Martin Ruth Belden Verona Goetz Katherine Reuter Doris Crampton Use Taenzler Sophomores Virginia Hall Marjorie Stuart Freshmen Elizabeth Brooke Barbara Pierce Pledges Eleanora Brooke Shirley Holmes Mae Kennon Elizabeth Flemming Anne Hunter Olive Monarch Theodora Heimerle Dorothy Terry One hundred fifty-nine 1932 JKjje ucoia One hundred sixty 1932 Wot Sues PHI SIGMA BETA Founded September, 1929 Colors : Blue and Gold OFFICERS Eleanor Taylor ... -President Mary Frances Brown V ice-President Catherine Osborne Secretary Dorothy Jones ....Treasurer MEMBERS Sororcs In Urbe Mrs. Lucille S. Cook Mrs. William Hall Margaret Mowbray Virginia Gregory M. Estelle Wolfe Seniors Mary Frances Brown Dorothy Jones Juniors Catherine Osborne Virginia Sherier Eleanor Taylor Sophomores Ilene Ehrhardt Freshmen Helen Clevenger Martha Mattoon Martha Jane Kopp Pledges Katherine Brown Elizabeth Harvey Margaretta Mcllvaine Winifred Clark Anita Jewell Shirley Wise Sarah Locke 1932- One hundred sixty-one HCJe lucoia One hundred sixty-two ■1932 Wbt - EPSILON KAPPA Founded November 5, 1929 Colors: Coral and Black OFFICERS Agatha Varela Eleanor Johnston Dorothy Latham Prutia Peirce ... . President .Vice-President Secretary Treasurer MEMBERS Mary Chadwick Frances Fincher Charlotte Jamieson Margaret Dimond Eleanor Johnston Dorothy Baker Evelyn Billet Anita Clark Sorores In Urbe Pauline Frederick Seniors Lynette Mulholland Olive Rodgers Juniors Hazel Kirk Prutia Peirce Dorothy Waller Sophomores Louise Danforth Dorothy Latham Freshmen Margaret Moses Pledges Nola Livingston Mary Putnam Agatha Varela Adolphus Worley Rita York Rita Lentz Priscilla Robb Eleanor McRae 19 One hundred sixty-three INDEX TO ADVERTISERS American University 165 E. B. Adams Co.—. 174 Griffith-Consumers Co 173 J. E. Casson E. A. Casson 168 I } Jelleff ' s 174 Judd Detweiler, Inc.-... 168 L. Frank Co 175 Lotz Photo-Engraving Co 166 j | M. E. Horton, Inc. .... 168 Philipsborn . 167 Southern Dairies 173 United Typewriter and Adding Machine Co 174 Washington Coca-Cola Bottling Works, Inc 167 Washington Employing Bakers ' Association 174 Washington Rapid Transit Go 167 W. C. A. X. Miller 173 Win. James Co 174 THE AMERICAN UNIVERSITY Chartered by Acts of Congress, 193-1895 LUCIUS C. CLARK, D.D., Chancellor ! COLLEGE OF LIBERAL ARTS Massachusetts and Nebraska Avenues Four vear course leading to A. B. degree. Campus of 90 acres. Fine buildings. Faculty of well-trained and experienced teachers. Students from 31 states and one foreign country. GEORCE B. WOODS, Dean ' . o o GRADUATE SCHOOL SCHOOL OF POLITICAL SCIENCES 1901 - 1907 " F " Street, N. W. Graduate courses leading to the degrees of Master of Arts, Master of Political Science and Doctor of Philosophy. The students come from 37 states and 13 foreign countries. They represent 12 foreign universi- ties and 93 colleges and universities in the United States. L ' ndergraduate courses leading to degree of Bachelor of Political Science and Bachelor of Science in Commerce. Two years of college work (60 hours) required for admission. Courses offered in depart- ments of Government, History, Diplomacy. Economics, Foreign Trade and Agricultural Economics. WALTER M. W. SPLAWN, Dean ' For Catalog, Write Registrar of the School in Which You arc Interested THIS ADVERTISEMENT ■will appear in over ONE HUNDRED School ana College Annuals ana Publications for wnicn W e IVxake Engravings Photo-EngravmgCo r . ™ " - -:rzn " i TWELFTH CHERRySTS. PHILADELPHIA 9?lakers of the On ratPin s mmts itohcatton " , ««ii» " ' iii jjjo - ' x " Hm ' - " ' " " " " • COMPLIMENTS O F WASHINGTON COCA - COLA BOTTLING WORKS, Inc. 400 Seventh Street Southwest Washington, D. C. 11th between F and (1 COLLEGE CORNER EXTENDS CONGRATULATIONS TO THE SENIORS AT AMERICAN UNIVERSITY We thank you for your patronage and are looking forward to other visits from you. WASHINGTON RAPID TRANSIT CO. Motor Coaches for Private Hire LOCAL and LONG DISTANCE TRIPS ' Wo Party Too Small, None Too Large " PHONE Adams 8921 TRAFFIC DEPT. 4615 Fourteenth Street N. W. J. E. CASSON E. A. CASSON CASSON STUDIO 907 PENNSYLVANIA AVENUE, N. W. Official Photographers for the 1932 " AUCOLA " JUDD 8c DETWEILER, INC. MASTER PRINTERS FLORIDA AVENUE and ECKINGTON PLACE, N. E. Washingon, D. C. M. E. HORTON, INC. National 9890 R. R. Depot and Receiving Dept., 609-21 Va. Ave., S. W. IMPORTERS and WHOLESALERS of FOOD PRODUCTS 608 - 620 C Street, S. W. : : Washington, D. C. A COLLEGE EDUC-ATION REMOTE CO NTROL COMPETITIVE ADVERTISING :• , FOOTBALL DEDICATION SA £-AReD T+l£ BAND PLAYS ON TU€ R€f£R€E WINS P-AGt T-H£ QUtEM S-H-AD€S OF DUBLIN B .es )NGS O V IN THE class room, as in the world at large, it is by unselfish devotion to some ideal that great thin gs are ac- complished. Griffith-Consumers Company has at- tained its position as Washington ' s larg- est fuel distributor only through an unswerving devotion to its ideal — that of Service above and beyond the de- mands of dutv. (riffith-(onsumers (ompany HEtcc. 484C Dairies I c e Cream Your Friends and Neighbors IX WESLEY HEIGHTS The Garden Spot of Washington Wish for you complete success in each daily endeavor to the end that all of your cherished dreams may he fulfilled. W. C. and A. N. Miller Developers and Oivncrs 1119 Seventeenth Decatur 0610 COMPLIMENTS OF THE WASHINGTON EMPLOYING BAKERS ' ASSOCIATION COMPLIMENTS O F United Typewriter and Adding Machine Co. Compliments of A Friend 1227 N. Y. Avenue, N. W. J[ th€ new M tk FROCKS TO WEAR FOR DINNER Double-duty frocks — with jackets ... so easy to slip into ... so becoming to wear ! Crepe. Sheer Chiffon, and combinations, lovely colors, too! And only $16.50 MISSES ' DRESSES FIFTH FLOOR District 8717 The E. B. Adams Co. China - Glassware - Silver Janitor Supplies and Utensils Complete Kitchen and Food Service Outfits 641 - 43 - 45 N. Y. AVE., N. W. WM. JAMES SON (Harry C. James) COAL — FEED 306 10TH ST., N. W. Yard: 901 4TH ST., N. E. Metropolitan 0088 FASHIONS THAT GO GAY! Prices That Guard Tour Budget! • You pay no price penalty here for fashions that go gay and charming! Whether you ' re in the mood to choose a striking coat or suit ... or pick up a beguilingly chic little hat . . . this alert new style store stands guard over your budget! L. Frank Co. H. G. Roebuck Son Quality Printing Baltimore, Md. ■ 1 ' ■ 1 MCI ■ m mr m MP a» ,s$ m m K£3E

Suggestions in the American University - Talon / Aucola Yearbook (Washington, DC) collection:

American University - Talon / Aucola Yearbook (Washington, DC) online yearbook collection, 1929 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, 1933 Edition, Page 1


American University - Talon / Aucola Yearbook (Washington, DC) online yearbook collection, 1934 Edition, Page 1


American University - Talon / Aucola Yearbook (Washington, DC) online yearbook collection, 1935 Edition, Page 1


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