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

 - Class of 1950

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American University - Talon / Aucola Yearbook (Washington, DC) online yearbook collection, 1950 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 136 of the 1950 volume:

The American University Library WASHINGTON. D. C. The Nineteen Fifty AUCOIA Published AnnuaUy By The COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES AND SCHOOL OF SOCIAL SCIENCES AND PUBLIC AFFAIRS OF THE AMERICAN UNIVERSITY Editors : d • i Business Manager: T. Ogden Brown Curtis G. Keesee. Jr. Alfred S. DeMott. Jr. D FOREWORD X. IE usual yearbook foreword sei ' ves as an intro- duction to a general theme which is to be woven throughout the volume. We have departed from this custom in tliat the 1950 AUCOLA is rather a pic- torial sununarization of the students, activities, and events which have taken place at the American University during the past school year. Departure has also been made from the tradition of portraying the underclassmen and faculty, primarily due to financial limitations, and partly due to the fact tliat a yearljook as such is primarily for the graduating seniors, and should deal with their activities and events as nnich as seems practicable. The general purpose of this issue is to connnemo- rate the Silver Anniversary of the College of Arts and Sciences, and at the same time to tie this up with the Washington Sesquicentennial celebration. In view of this fact, a short section has been in- cluded as our trilnite to these two anniversary observances during 1950. The words and photographs contained herein cannot recapture the joys and experiences which college life has brought us, but it can serve to remind us and recall to memory the happy times ' when our hearts were young and gay ' . To the Class of 1950, then, this book is addressed: the most mature, the largest, and the most promising group of young men and women ever to graduate from The American University. The AUCOLA staff and advisors wish you every success in life, and con- gratulate you on a job well done. 31 . Judge Robert V. Fletcher DEDICATION -HAIRMAN ol the Board of Trustees, statesman, jurist, and servant of the community. Judge Robert V. Fletcher has an envialile record of unswerving loyalty and devotion to The American University. Our institution, under his counsel and guidance, has expanded and grown to become one of the larger metropolitan imiversities. Judge Fletcher is Special Counsel for the Associ- ation of American Railroads, in addition to serving on every committee of the Board of Trustees. As Chairman of the Executive Committee, the Judge has shown inspired leadership and a will to do everything in his power to make our University the best. The editors humbly dedicate this book to the man who has done so much for The American University, and wish him continued success in every walk of life. 44, Colonel Lemuel B. Bolles DEDICATION s Director of Student Affairs at the School of Social Sciences and Public Affairs, Colonel Lemuel B. Bolles has been of invalualjle aid in the orj ani- zation and development of student activities. Under his capable direction, student life and interests in representative government and student organization have ])een increasingly manifested in tlie desire for student government and increased participation in extracurricular activities. Officer, Gentleman, Advisor. Friend, Col. Bolles ' sincere and devoted interest in the students and their problems has endeared him to all. He has a smile for everyone, and is never too jjusy to help a student in need. The editors respectfully dedicate this book to tlie Colonel, tlianking him for a job well done. 5 THE AMERICAN extends congratulations 19 Ilie School of Social Sciences and Public Affairs x. Ihe program of instruction and research in The School of Social Sciences and Puhlic Affairs is designed to lay broad foundations for the understanding of the problems of human group relationships and to develop a high standard of professional skill and technical com- petence in dealing with the control and direction of society. A considerable part of the curriculum has been developed for the benefit of persons employed in the Federal govern- ment and for those who plan to enter the service of the United States. It provides instruction also for those who expect to enter other professional and business careers in which a thorough comprehension of certain areas of the social sciences is necessary. One of the purposes of the School is the continuing education of mature students who recognize that contemporary society is changing so rapidly in its demand for professional competence and human service that advanced study is necessary if one is to keep in the forefront of his field. UNIVERSITY to the graduating class 50 College of Arts and Sciences II HE progiam of instruction and research in the College of Arts and Sciences is desi gned to establish foundations for the ways of living which will bring young men and women into the community as parents, citizens, professional leaders, and human beings who want to live normal and useful lives. The College therefore has the responsibility to serve the student as a whole person in his emotional, moral, social, physical, and economic life, as well as in his intellectual development. The College seeks in instruction and in informal student living to encourage students to formulate standards of behavior for themselves in a democratic society. Courses of instruction are provided in the fields of natural sciences, social studies, humanities, and health and physical education. Instruction is thereby provided to prepare students for immediate employment in their chosen fields, graduate and professional schools, and instillation of useful ideas necessary to give meaning to life. Dr. Paul F. Douglass A s President of The American University, Dr. Paul F. Douglass has guided our school successfidly through the postwar era to a new high in educational achievements. Largely through his efforts to make our school one of which we may be justly proud, American has added to its growing prestige year hy year. Dr. Douglass has been instrumental in securing the addition of the Washington College of Law and the School of Nursing to our ever-growing academic and institutional facilities. During his tenure, new heights in educational achievement and intellectual advancement have been reached, and the future of The American University as an insti- tution of higher learning and training for the future is assured. With men of Dr. Douglass " calii)re, our University cannot fail to ])repare young men and women for their places in life on an equal basis with graduates of other institutions. For this, and many other accomplish ments, we wish to thank and connnend President Douglass. 4 8 SCHOOL OF SOCIAL SCIENCES AND PUBLIC AFFAIRS OFFICERS Piesident: LeRoY A. SANDERSON Vice-President: John Manley Secretary: DoROTHY Manley Treasurer: James Monahan SENIORS COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES OFFICERS President: GuY Anselmo. Jr. Vice-President: Leslie Rushbrook Secretary: Marion Sanford Treasurer: Stella Werner 9] CATHERINE ADAMS English Washington, D.C. Wesley Jr. College 1. 2: Kappa Delta. ROBERT E. L, ADAMSON Radio Writing Washington, D.C. RODMAN F. ALLEN Government Norwalk, Ct. Jr. Alliance Francaise 2: Art Guild 4: Var- sity Tennis 4: Alpha Sigma Phi. MARION ALTING Mathematics Middletown, N. Y. ho " s Who 4; Social Bd 3 (ChmnI : Ath- letic Bd 4 I Secy I : " A " Club 2.3.4. I Pres. 4 I : Varsity Basketball 2.3.4: Varsity Swim- ming 1.2: Varsity Softball 3: Varsity Vol- leyball 2: Water Ballet 3.4: Intramurals Pan-Hellenic Council 4 (Secy); Kappa Delta (Pres. 4i. PHYLLIS ALTING English Middletown, N. Y. Schol. Achievements Bd. 3: Spanish Club 1.2: A " Club Varsity Basketball Varsity Swimming 2.3: Varsity Bowling 2: Water Ballet 3.4: Intramurals Kappa Delta. SUSAN ALTMAN Political Science Whitman, Mass. EDWARD M. ANCIN International Relations Kingston, Pa. likes College 1; Northwest Missouri State Teachers College 2: Intramurals 3.4: Var- sity Soccer 4. WALTER ANGLIN Art Washington, D.C. A. U. Theater 3.4: Art Guild 2.3.4 (Secy 3 I : Music Club 3.4: Alpha Sigma Phi. GUY ANSELMO, JR. English Washington, D.C. Who ' s Who 4: Sr. Class Pres: Jr. Class Secy: Pan- American Club 2.3.4: Eagle 2: Fr. Handbook 2 I Assoc. Ed. I : Religious Bd 3.4: Stamp Club 4: Intramurals 1.2.3: Var- sity Track 1.2: Alpha Tau Omega I Secy 3 I . JOSEPH v. ARMENGOL Psychology New York, N. Y. Penn State 1 : German Club 2: Varsity Box- ing 2: Eagle 3: Art Guild 4: Intramurals 3.4: Alpha Phi Omega 3.4: Alpha Sigma Phi. ROBERTA ASHBURNER Biology Bethesda, Md. Beta Beta Beta 2.3.4: Varsity Swimmins 2.3: Intramurals Valeda. ARTHUR BACA Radio and Television Washington, D.C. Radio and Television Workshop 1.2,3.4: WAMC (Music Director 4). MARY BAILEY Psychology Leesbiug, Va. JASON A. BAKER Sociology Stoughton, Mass. Eaele 1: Varsity Boxing 1. JOHN BAKER Psychology Washington, D.C. Intramurals Alpha Tau Omega (Sec 3l. WILLIAM N. BALL Public Administration Arlington, Va. JOHN J. BARTOSIEWICZ Economics New Britain, Ct. LON H. BAUGHMAN Economics Baltimore, Md. Wesley Jr. College 1 : Western Maryland College 2: Orientation Board 4: AUCOLA 4: Intramurals 3.4; Varsit Swimming 4; Phi Sigma Kappa. DOROTHY O. BEACH Music Washington, D.C. JACK BEDROSIAN Bus iness A dm inistration Washington, D.C. Speech Club 4: SAM 1.2.3,4; COS A 4; Constitution Committee 4. HARRIETT M. BELL Nursing Riverdale, Md. R. N. Club 3.4 (Secy 4). RALPH BENSON Physical Education Bradford, Pa. Varsity Basketball " A " Club 1.2, 3.4: Varsity Track 1.2: Alpha Tau Omega. KURT BERLIN Economics Washington, D.C. HARRY L. BESETT, JR. Bus iness A dm in istrat ion Montpelier, Vt. Intramurals 1.2.3. EUGENE BETTS Biology Washington, D.C. Alpha Tau Omega MARION BLACK Biology Silver Spring, Md. Chemistry Club 3,4 (Secy 3) ; Delta Gamma. DANIEL BLOOM Political Science Brooklyn, N. Y. Sampson Jr. College 1.2. JOHN BODDIE Public Administration Chevy Chase, Md. RAYMOND F. BOOK, JR. Accounting Dover, Del. Wesley Jr. College 1.2: Intramurals 3.4: Phi Sigma Kappa (Treas 3.4). EDMOND T. BOURKE Business Administration Washington, D.C. LAWRENCE BOWLY Biology Washington, D.C. Beta Beta Beta 2.3.4; Chemistry Club 2,3,4. ROBERT W. BRADEN Public Administration Dysart, Iowa Intramurals 3,4; Phi Sigma Kappa. DEVOTA R. BRADFORD History Jacksonville, Fla. Pi Gamma Mu 3,4 ( Pres 4 1 : Cap and Gown 4: Eagle 1; MGH Council 2. LESLIE BRADSHAW Psychology Washington, D.C. Intramurals 3,4; Varsity Baseball 2.3,4; " A " Club 2,3,4; Phi Sigma Kappa. DONALD R. BRASOR History New Hyde Park, N. Y. Sampson Jr. College 1,2; Chorus 3: College Council 4; Interdorm. Council 4; AUCOLA 4: Intramurals 3,4: Phi Sigma Kappa (Pres 4). JOHN D. BRIGGS Chemistry Shickshinny, Pa. Chemistry Club 3,4: Aquianna 4 (Pres): Intramurals 1.2.3: Varsity Svvinuning 1.2, 3.4. (Capt 2.3.4); Phi Sigma Kappa. BILL BROWN English New Rochelle, N. Y. ROBERT H. BROWN Economics Arlington, Va. SAM 2.3,4 (Ex. Bd. 3. Pres 4): Intra- murals 2.3. ROBERT S. BROWN Accounting Washington, D.C. COSA 1.2,3.4. T. OGDEN BROWN Psychology Washington, D.C. Omicron Delta Kappa 4: Delta Phi Alpha 3.4: Who ' s Who 4: Eagle 3: Orientation Bd. 3: All-Male Annual 2.3: German Club 3.4: FTA 4; Aquianna 4; University Publi- cations Bd. 3,4; Fr. Handbook 3.4 (Assoc. Kd. .3.41: AUCOLA 2.4 (Ed. 4l : Intra- murals 1.2.4; Varsity Swimming 3.4: Var- sit Baseball 3,4; " A " Club 4; Alpha Phi Omega 4; Interfraternity ( " ouncil 4: Phi Sigma Kappa. WARREN B. BROWN Economics Washington, D.C. Fr. Handbook 3.4 I Ed. 3.4 1 Phi. Alpha Sigma JAMES BUNCE History North Hills, Pa. Intrainuials 1.2. ANN C. BURNETT Psychology Middletown, N. Y. Syracuse Univ. 2; Varsity Hockey 3; Kap- pa Delta. BRIAN C. BUTLER Economics Silver Spring, Md. Sloan Fellow in Economics. HAROLD E. BYRD Political Science Arlington, Va. Delta Theta Phi. ELAINE CALCOTE Chemistry Washington, D.C. Chemistry Club 2,3,4; German Club 3,4. RETA M. CAROTHERS Music Silver Spring, Md. Cap and Gown 4: Chorus 1.2,3,4; Snow Queen 1: Moonlight Girl 2: Homecoming Queen 4: Intramurals Kappa Delta. RAYMOND A. CARTER Business Administration Washington, D.C. Howard Univ. 1,2,3. THOMAS N. CARTER Biology Wasliington, D.C. Georgetown I niv. 1: Beta Beta Beta 3,4; Phi Sigma Kappa. WILLIAM L. CASSARD, II Business Adm inistration Annapolis, Md. SAM 2.3.4: Intramurals 2.3.4: Varsity Box- ing 2: Phi Sigma Kappa. JAMES W. CHISM Economics Washington, D.C. SAM 2.3.4. BO SONG CHUNG Public Administration Fernandina. Fla. Lingnan Univ. ( China I 1: Florida I niv. 2: Florida Southern College 3: Delta Sigma Rho 4: IRC 4; Debate Team 4: Dramatics Club 4; SAM 4. ROBERT O. CLARK Phys ics-Mathem at ics Washington, D.C. Varsity Boxing 3. ELLEN CLEM Music Washington, D.C. FTA 3.4. RICHARD C. CLEM Music Washington, D.C. VINCENT L. COGLIANO Bus iness A dm in istration Washington. D.C. MARILYN COLE English Rockville, Md. RUTH ELLEN COLE History Baltimore, Md. Valeda 3.4. CHARLES N. COLESON Economics Flushing, N. Y. Intramurals Phi Sigma Kappa. ERNEST E. COOPER Business Adm inistration Washington, D.C. WILLIAM A. COURTNEY Accounting Arlington, Va. Delta Sigma Pi : Alpha Phi Omega 3.4. MARGARET H. COYLE English Washington. D.C. Who ' s Who 4: Orientation Bd. 3: Varsity Basketball 2.3.4: Varsit Volleyball 1.2.3 ' ; Varsity Bowling 2.3.4: Intramurals -A " ' Club Pan-Hellenic Council 3.4 I Pres 4 1 : Delta Gamma ( Secv 2. V-Pres 3. Pres 4). JEAN CRAGIN Psychology West Newton, Mass. Apple Blossom Princess 4: Kappa Delta HERMAN E. CRAMER Accounting Washington, D.C. St. Pauls Teachers College 1.2. EDWARD C. CRANSTON Ac counting Washington, D.C. DONALD E. CROSS Transportation Arlington, Va. Maryland Univ. 1.2. JAMES J. CULHANE Sociology Washington, D.C. RUSSELL E. CUMMINGS Economics Arlington, Va. J. GREGG CUSTIS Business Administration Washington, D.C. SAM 1,2,3,4. BRENDA ANN CZUL Nursing Washington, D.C. R. N. Club 3.4. MICHAEL DAKUN Business A dm in istration Washington, D.C. STEPHEN D. DALSHEIM Sociology Hewlitt, N. Y. Varsitv Track 2.3.4; J. V. Baskethail 2.3; " A " " Club 2,3,4. FRANK J. DAVIS Business Administration Washington, D.C. SAM FREEMAN R. DAVIS, JR. Psychology Washington, D.C. IRC 2: Eagle 2: AUCOLA 2: Intramurals Alpha Sigma Phi. RUTH M. DAVIS Mathematics Washington, D.C. TOMAS G. de CASTRO International Relations Arlington, Va. Univ. of the Philippines, LL.B. VINCENT J. de GREGORIO Art Seat Pleasant, Md. Art Guild 1,2,3,4; FTA 4. ROBERT A. DiCHIARA Biology Brooklyn, N. Y. College Council 4 (V-PresI : Orientation Bd 4: Cheerleader 2,3,4; Alpha Tau Omega. ANTHONY di MEGLIO Economics Washington, D.C. PHILIP J. DIXON Psychology Pontiac, Mich. Religious Bd 1.4; Chorus 1: SCF 1.2,3,4; Eagle 1; Cheerleader 2,3,4; V-Pres Sopho- more Class; Pres Jr. Class; Varsity Swim- ming 1,2,3,4; " A " Club 3,4. MILDRED K. DOBSON Business Administration Washington, D.C. Queens College ( N.C. 1 1 : Alpha Iota; Speech Club 3: Work Study House Council 3 ( Pres I ; Alpha Eta Sigma. WALTER S. DOWNS Public Administration Alexandria, Va. THOMAS M. DUGAN Business Administration Brooklyn, N. Y. Varsity Boxing 2.4: Alpha Tau Omega. JAMES L. DULEY Philosophy-Religion Arlington, Va. SCF 1.2,3,4; Cheerleader 1: Intramurals 1.2: Varsity Boxing 1,3; Alpha Sigma Phi. LORRAINE ELLISON Ph ilosoph y-Religion Alexandria, Va. SCF HARRY ENGLISH Modern Languages Langley, Va. ARTHUR J. EPP, JR. Business Administration Jamaica, N. Y. SAM 2.3.4: Intramurals 2.3.4. MARGY EPSTEIN Sociology Rocky Mount, N. C. RICHARD S. FAILLACE Bus in ess Administration Mamaroneck, N. Y. MILFORD H. FELDMAN Business Administration Waisliiiiffton. D.C. ELIZABETH FERBER Sociology Scianton, Pa. Who ' s Who 4: Cheerleader MGH Council L2.3.4 (Secy 2. Pres 4) ; Social Bd 2,3: Orientation Bd ' 4: College Council 4; Athletic Bd 3.4: Chorus Best Loved Girl 4: Intraniurals 1.2.3,4: Varsity Basket- ball Varsity Bowling Var- sity Softball Varsity Swimming Pan-Hellenic Councir2.3.4 iTreas 41: Water Ballet 3.4: Phi Mu (Pledge- mistress 2. Treas 3. Pres 4l. CHARLES B. FINDLEY, JR. Political Science Norcross, Ga. Debate Club 1.2: IRC 2. EARL B. FINEGOLD Business Adm inistration Washington, D.C. WARNER FLEMING Chemistry N. Plainfield, N. J. Chemistry Club 3.4. FRED E. FLING Physical Education Bradford, Pa. Athletic Bd 1.3: " A " Club (Treas 3): Varsity Track 1.2: Varsity Basketball 1,2,3.4: Alpha Tau Omega. GERALD FLING Physical Education Bradford, Pa. Cheerleader 2.3.4 (Mgr) ; " A " Club 2,3,4; Alpha Tau Omega. CARL P. FOGEL History Washington, D.C. Speech Club 3: Spanish Chib 3: Pan- American Club 3. HIN FONG Bus iness A dm in istrat ion Washington, D.C. SAM 3,4 LORICK F. FOX Sociology Lanhani, Md. Maryland Univ. 1 : Denver Univ. 1. CHARLES R. ERASER Business Administration Brookline, Mass. WAMC 1: SAM 3,4: Intramurals; Alpha Tau Omega. JOHN FRETWELL History Washington, D.C. RAMEAL W. FRICK Sociology Washington, D.C. JOSEPH D. GARCIA, JR. Public Adm inistration Washington, D.C. MILDRED A. GAYLE Business Administration Washington, D.C. Georgetown Univ. 1.2.3. OLGA GAZDA Music Washington, D.C. SCF 1.2.3,4; Chorus 1,2.3,4; ReHgious Bd 3: FTA 2,3.4; Music Club 3.4. S. BARTON GEPHART Psychology Hanisburg, Pa. liitranuirals; Alpha Tau Omega. FRANCIS E. GODFREY Public Administration Bethesda, Md. Northwestern Univ. 1,2,3; George Wash- ington Law School 4; Georgetown Univ. Foreign Service School. HELENE E. GRANT Economics Washington, D.C. A. U. Theater 1; WAMC 2; Pan-American Club 1.2; Orchestra 2: Intramurals 1.2; Valeda. DANIEL GRIFFIN Econom ics South Euclid, Ohio ALFRED G. GROSS Business Administration Nanticoke, Pa. Intramurals; Varsity Track 1: Phi Sigma Kappa (Treas 3, Pres 4). ERIC E. GUSTAFSON International Relations Alexandria, Va. Sampson Jr. College 1,2. JOSEPH GUTHEINZ Government Utica, N. Y. BARBARA HALL English Washington, D.C. Delta Gamma ( Pres 4 ) . OLVESS F. HANCOCK Public Administration Winston-Salem, N. C. JOHN HARDELL Government Washington, D.C. Alpha Sigma Phi. RAY M. HARE, JR. Economics Arlington, Va. Richmond Univ. 1.2: Kappa Sigma. CLARK W. HART Business Administration Washington, D.C. SAM HENRY A. HAVEMEYER Biology Palisade, N. J. hiUamurals Varsity Baseball 1: Varsity Swimming 4: " A " Cluh 1.2.3,4; Phi Sigma Kappa. RALPH HELLMER Bus in ess A dm in istrat ion Arlington, Va. VINCENT M. HELMAN Economics Beacon, N. Y. JOY E. HEPNER Art Washington, D.C. FTA 4: Art Guild 4: I.itramurals 3.4: Piii Mu I Historian 3, Chaplain 4). MARILYN R. HESSE History Bellmore, N. Y. Hofstra College 1,2,3; Phi Alpha Theta: Pan-American Club 4; SCF 4; FTA 4; Intramurals 4. RICHARD HILL ChemistrY Washington, D.C. College Honor Society 4: Cheniistrv Club 2.3,4; Phi Sigma Kappa. RICHARD HITE Economics Washington, D.C. J. V. Basketball 2.3; Varsity Basketball 4; Varsity Tennis 2.3.4: " A " Club 3.4. ROBERT B. HODDINOTT. JR. Communication Springfield, Va. Alpha Tau Omega. ROBERT P. HOLLOWAY Public Administration Arlington, Va. THOMAS H. HOLLOWAY .story Washington, D.C. JOSEPH HOSSICK Physical Education Washington, D.C. FTA 3.4: J. V. Basketball 1.2: Varsity Baseball (Capt 3.4): " A " Club 1,2,3,4: Alpha Tau Omega. DAVID P. HUBBARD, JR. Economics Washington, D.C. Pi Gamma Mu 2,3.4; College Honor Society 4: College Council 2 (Comptroller); Var- sity Boxing 2.3.4. GEORGE S. HUNSBERGER History Falls Church, Va. EDWARD R. HUNT, JR. Economics Chevy Chase, Md. SAM 2.3A E. THOMAS IVEY Communication Arlington, Va. JOHN D. JACOBS Economics Washington, D.C. Who ' s Who 4; SAM 1.2,3.4 (Chmn Ex Bdl ; COSA 2.3.4 (Chmn 3.41 ; Orientation Bd 4; University Publications Bd 2.3; Eagle 3 (Bus Mgr 4); Intramurals 1.4; Varsity Boxing 1. ARNOLD W. JANSING Business Administration Alexandria, Va. WALTER JARVIS History- Chevy Chase, Md. Varsity Tennis 2. BEVERLY A. JENNINGS Psychology Bethesda, Md. Who ' s Who 4; French Club 1; College Council 3 (Secy); Social Bd 4: Schol Achievements Bd 4 ( Chmn 1 ; Varsity Bas- ketball 2.3.4; Varsity Swimming 2.3: Var- sity Tennis 3.4; Varsity Softball 3; Varsity Volleyball 2; Varsity ' Bowling 3; Water Ballet 3; Intramurals; Pan-Hellenic Council 4; Kappa Delta (Treas 3. V-Pres 4). FRED B. JEPSON Psychology Arlington, Va. Chemistry Club 3.4: Alpha Phi Omega 3,4 ( Pres 4 1 . H. MARTIN JOHNSTON Economics Bradford, Pa. College Council 2 (Comptroller); Alpha Tau Omega. DAISY JONES English Washington, D.C. NORMAN JOSEPH Political Science Lynbrook, N. Y. NIZAR KADI Political Science Baghdad, Iraq Foreign Student Seminar 3: IRC 3,4. FRED S. KARNER Physical Education New York, N. Y. Interdorm Council 1; Jr. Class V-Pres: J.V. Basketball 1; Varsity Basketball 2.3: Var- sity Baseball 3; Phi Sigma Kappa (Sentinel 2). LEONARD KAUFMAN Radio and Television Newark, N. J. COS A 1.2,3.4; Radio and Television Work- shop 3.4: WAMC 1.2.3: Theater 1.2; AUCOLA 3 (Editor); University Publica- tions Bd 3.4 ( Chmn 4 ) ; Alpha Phi Omega 3.4. HELENA M. KEDDA Philosophy-Religion Washington, D.C. Jr Alliance Francaise 1; Intramurals 1.2.3: Varsity Basketball 2.3: Varsity Bowling 2.3; Varsitv Baseball 1.2.3: Varsity Tennis 3; - A " Club 2,3,4. LEONARD H. KEDDA Biology Nanticoke, Pa. (jermaii Club 1: Pan-American Club 4; Intranuirals Phi Sigma Kappa. ROBERT T. KEITH Economics Washinetoii. D.C. ROBERT D. KENNEDY History Washington, D.C. HARRIET KERSHENBAUM History Washington, D.C. Cap and Gown 3.4: Pan-American Club 2.3.4 iSecv 3. Pres 4) : IRC 2.3.4 I V-Pres 3 I : Valecia 2.3.4. LEONARD KOCOUR Ph ilosophy-Religion Cleveland. Ohio CHARLES E. KOENIG Business Adm inistration Arlington, Va. SAM 2.3.4. JOHN D. KOUTSANDREAS Mathematics-Physics Washington. D.C. Varsity Track 2,3. JAMES KRANKING Physical Education Washington, D.C. FTA 4: J V Basketball 2: Varsitv Baskel- ball 3.4. GEORGE P. KREGER, JR. Economics Washington, D.C. SAM 2.3.4: Phi Sigma Kappa. LEROY KRIDER Mathematics-Ph sics Washington. D.C. College Honor Society 4: Varsity Swini- niing 4; Phi Sigma Kappa. THEODORE KRIEGER Span ish Washington, D.C. RICHARD LANCASTER Government Washington, D.C. Alpha Tau Omega. ELIZABETH LANE History Frederick, Md. Intramurals 2.3.4. JUNE LEE Art Washington, D.C. SCF DONALD LYNN Art Arlington, Va. Art Guild 3.4. DOROTHY P. MANLEY Business Administration Arlington, Va. Who ' s Who 4: SAM 3,4 (Secy 4 1 : Chorus 3,4; Sr Class Secy. JOHN C. MANLEY Buisness Adm inistration Arlington, Va. Who ' s Who 4: COS A 3.4; SAM 3.4 (Ex Bd 3. Treas 4 1 : Sr Class V-Pres. RICHARD MARCICKIEWICZ Business Administration Roslyn Heights, N. Y. SAM MILTON S. MARCUS Economics East River, Ct. Pi Gamma Mu 3.4: College Honor Society 4: IRC 2,4: Pre-Law Club 1,2; Jr Alliance Fraiicaise 2. BENJAMIN MARKS Business Administration Baltimore, Md. SAM 2.3.4. LEO. H. McCarthy History Bayonne, N. J. New Jersey State Teachers College 1.2; FTA 3.4 (Pres 4); Phi Sigma Kappa (Inductor 4). EARL McCARY Sociology Baltimore, Md. SCF 1,2,3,4 (Pres 3,4). HAROLD A. McCOMB Economics Bronxville, N. Y. SAM 2.3,4; WAMC 1,2; Interfraternity Couniil 4 (Secy I : Alpha Tau Omega. WILLIAM McELROY History Elmsford, N. Y. Sampson Jr. College 1.2; Asst Boxing Coach 3,4; Athletic Bd 4. JOHN P. McLEOD International Relations Washington, D.C. Tennessee Univ. 1,2,3; Georgetown Univ. Foreign Service School; Alpha Tau Omega. LEWIS MENEN Public A dm in istrat ion Washington, D.C. CHARLES A. MERCURIO, JR. Statistics Arlington, Va. ALYCE MILLER PsycJiology Washington, D.C. Baldwin-Wallace College 1,2,3,; A Theater 4. BLAIR R. MILLER Economics Arlington, Va. ROBERT J. MILLER Business Administration Washington, D.C. SAM ELSIE A. S. MIN Communication Washington, D.C. Hawaii Univ. 1: Pan-American Club 2. JAMES E. MONAHAN, JR. Business Administration Kingston, Pa. SAM 1,2,3,4; Sr Class Treas. CARL P. MONJE Public Administration Washington, D.C. ROBERT L. MURPHY Business Administration Alexandria, Va. FREDERICK W. NAGLE Mathematics-Physics Washington, D.C. WAMC2.3; Band 3.4. VICTOR H. NASH Accounting Arlington, Va. German Club 1 ( Pres ) : IRC 2.3.4: SAM 2,3.4. TOBA C. NEER English New York, N. Y. Delta Sigma Rho 3.4 I Secy 3.4 ) : Debate Club 2.3.4; Valeda (Pres4l. CHARLES A. NEGRI Business Administration Washington, D.C. SAM (Ex Bd 3) V Pres. 3; Orienta- tion Bd 3; COS A 3.4: Chorus 2.3: Eagle (Promotion Msr 3). ALVIN NEUMAN Physical Education Washington, D.C. FTA 3.4: Varsity Baseball 2.3,4: " A " Club 3.4. SHIRLEY L. NEWBAKER Biology Blairstown, N. J. CenteTiarv Jr College 1.2: Beta Beta Beta 3.4: Iiitramurals 3.4; Water Ballet 3.4: Pan-Hellenic Council 4 (V-Pres): Alpha Chi Omega 3,4 (Pres 4). CARL T. NEWCOMB, JR. Journalism Washington, D.C. Who ' s Who 4: COSA 3.4: WAMC 4 lEx Coiiiiii); Eagle 4 (Editor). ASTRID E. NYE English Washington, D.C. Pi Delta Epsilon 4: Cap and Gown 3.4: Eagle 1.2 (Makeup Ed 2 I : College Council 2.3: MGH Council 3: Orientation Bd 3.4 (Secy 3 I : Alpha Chi Omega. HAROLD O ' CONNELL Business Administration Washington, D.C. MONICA D. OVERTON Art Andrews, S. C. Greenhrier Jr College 1.2: AUCOLA 3 (Art F:d|: Art Guild 4: French Club 4: A I Theater 4: Intraniurals 3.4: Kappa Delta. JAMES A. PADGETT Psychology Gastonia, N. C. A U Theater 3.4. GEORGE J. PADUDA Radio and Television Washington, D.C. LUIS A. PASSALAQUA Biology Arlington, Va. A U Theater 3.4. ERIC G. PEACHER Philosophy-Religion Washington, D.C. Fr Class Pres; Chorus 1: IRC 1: SCF L2.3.4: German Club 3: Eagle 1.2.3 (Sports Ed 31: AlICOLA 3.4 (Sports Ed 3.41 : Interdorm Council 2: Orientation Bd 2: Pre-Ministerial Club Varsity Track -A " Club 2.3.4. ELLWYN K. FERRYMAN Business Administration Boynton, Okla. Kansas State Teachers College 1.2: Win. Penn College 2: Reed College 3: Howard Univ. 3; SAM 4. BHAGIRATH H. B. PERSAUD Biology Br. Guiana Beta Beta Beta 2,3.4. JACK B. PHILLIPS Business Administration Washington, D.C. VICTOR F. PHILLIPS, JR. Business Administration Washington, D.C. r. S. M. A. 1: SAM 3.4 ( V-Pres 41 : Alpha Tau Oniesa. LEONARD D. PIGOTT Communication Washington, D.C. Pan-American Club 2: Varsity Tennis 2. LEWIS C. POPHAM, III Political Science Quogue, N. Y. East Stroudsburg ( Pa ) State Teachers Col- lege 1.2; Who ' s Who 4: SCF 3.4; IRC 3.4: COSA 3.4 (V-Chmn 4); University Publi- cations Bd 4 (ChmnI: Eagle 4: Alpha .Sigma Phi. JOHN B. RABNER Spanish Bethesda, Md. Pan-American Club 3.4; AUCOLA 4: Eagle 4 (Assoc Ed I ; Intramurals 3.4; Phi Sigma Ka|)pa ( Secy 4). MARION RADLEY Psychology Washington, D.C. Alpha Psi Omega 2.3.4; A U Theater; FTA 4; Kappa Delta. MARY ANNE REISINGER Art Washington, D.C. Art Guild 3.4: AUCOLA 3: Intramurals 2.3.4: Alpha Chi Omega I Secy 4). LILLIAN V. RICHARDSON Psychology Washington, D.C. LEIGH ROSENBERGER International Relations Winchester, Va. Who ' s Who 4: Spanish Club 1.2.3: IRC 1.2.3: Eade 1: Valeda. AARON ROSLOFF Accounting Bronx, N. Y. Sampson Jr College 1.2: CCNY 3; FTA 3.4: Intramurals 3.4. BETTY E. ROSOFF Econom ics Arlington, Va. COS A 2.3: Eagle 4. LOLITA L. RUECA Sociology Washington, D.C. LESLIE J. RUSHBROOK Econom ics Arlington, Va. Sr Class V-Pres: Athletic Bd 4: Intramurals Varsity Track " A " ' Club (V-Pres 3.4); Alpha Sigma Phi (V-Pres3). ROYCE M. SAGES Econom ics Mt. Vernon, N. Y. Sampson Jr College 1,2: Aquianna 4: AUCOLA 4: Intramurals 3.4: Varsity Swimming 3,4: " A " Club 4; Phi Sigma Kappa 3,4 (Inductor 4). LEROY A. SANDERSON Business Administration Washington, D.C. SAM (Ex Bd 41 : COSA 4: Sr Class Pres. MARION SANFORD English Washington, D.C. Pi Delta Epsilon 4: AUCOLA 3.4 l Photo Ed 3 1 : Eagle 3.4 ( Assoc Ed I : Campus Queen 4; Varsity Swimming 2.3: Intra- murals; Water Ballet 3.4: Kappa Delta. JOHN E. SAUERHOFF Government Washington, D.C. Alplia Psi Omega 4: A U Tlieater 2.3.4. HENRY SCHAFFER H istory Washington, D.C. Who ' s Who 4; FTA 4: College Council (Pres 31; Varsity Boxing 2.3: Varsity Tracic 1.2.3,4; " A " Club; Alpha Sisnia Phi. ROBERT SCHEUER Political Science Golden ' s Bridge, N. Y. Intramurals 2. GLORIA F. SCHEUER English Washington, D.C. Highland Manor Jr College 1; East Caro- lina Teachers College 2: AUCOLA 3; Valeda. GERTRUDE SCHWARTZ English Hightstown, N. J. Valeda (Pres 4). RODERICK S. SCRUGGS Public Administration Washington, D.C. ALLAN M. SEIDERMAN History Brooklyn, N. Y. Sampson Jr College 1.2: IRC 3.4: Pan- American Club 3,4: FTA 3.4: Alpha Phi Omesa 3.4 ( Pres 4 1 . ANNE SEIGAL English Kingston, N. Y. A U Theater 3,4. LAWRENCE SELWYN Physical Education Washington, D.C. FTA 3.4. WADE L. SHANKLE, JR. Physical Education Arlington, Va. Southeast Missouri State Teachers College 1.2: Intramurals 3,4: FTA 4: Phi Sigma Ka|)]3a I Secy 4) . JOHN SHELLY English Bethlehem, Pa. Moravian College 1.2.3. ARLENE SIMPSON English Falls Church, Va. JULIAN M. SIOMKAJLO Chem istry Bronx, N. Y. Sani|)son Ji College 1.2: Delta Phi Alpha 4: Chemistry Club 3.4 (Pres 4l: German Club 3.4: Stamp Club 4 (Pres). WALTER G. SLAGLE, JR. Business A dm in istration Alexandria, Va. LESTER SMALLEY Psychology Washington, D.C. Band 3.4. GEORGE B. SMITH International Relations Washington, D.C. Georgetown Univ. 1.2.3: SAM 4. JOHN H. SMITH Art Washington. D.C. FTA3.4: Art Guild VERN SMITH Art Newark, N. J. SCF 1,2,3,4; Art Guild 2,3.4. EDWARD H. SNYDER, IV Economics Hanover, Pa. SAM Intraniurals GEORGE SOLAN Biology Moorefield, W. Va. Randolph Macon College 1 : Beta Beta Beta 3.4. EARL SOMMERS Chemistry Washington, D.C. German Club 2.3: Chemistry Club 2.3.4. ANN E. SPILMAN English Washington, D.C. Cap and Gown 3.4: MGH Council 1: Social Bd 1: College Council 2; Jr Class V-Pres; SCF 1: FTA 2: Intraniurals 2.3: Pan- Hellenic Council 1.2,3: Spanish Club 1; Pan-American Club 1.2: Kappa Delta (V-Pres3). CARL SPRINGOB Psychology N. Bergen, N. J. Alpha Sigma Phi JAMES M. STAGGS Economics Washington, D.C. SAM WILLIAM A. STANLEY Business Adm inistration Washington, D.C. SAM ROBERT E. STEVENS English Washington, D.C. Oniicroii Delta Kappa 3.4: Pi Delta Epsilon 4: Alpha Psi Omega 2.3.4: A U Theater Publications Bd 3: AUCOLA 3 (Bus Mgr): Alpha Sigma Phi JON P. STEWART Government Trivoli, 111. IRC 4; Jr Alliance Francaise 1: Eagle 4; N Y Herald Tribune Forum 3; Intramurals 3.4; Phi Sigma Kappa. MARGUERITE STUMER Government Olympia, Wash. JULE M. SUGARMAN Government Cincinnati, Ohio Delta Sigma Rho 3.4; College Honor So- ciety 4: Who ' s Who 4; IRC 4 (Chmnl; Religious Bd 3. 4: Debate Club 3.4; Founders Week Chmn 4. DAVID O. SULLIVAN Radio and Television Alexandria, Va. CHARLES R. SUTHERLAND Journalism Hyattsville, Md. KEITH H. TAYLOR History Washington, D.C. Alpha Sigma Phi. SAMUEL S. TAYLOR Public Administration Jellico, Teiin. ROY THOMAS Business Adm inistration Dover, Del. Intraiiiurals 2,3,4; Alpha Tau Omega. BETTY B. TORREYSON Music Washington, D.C. Rochester I niv. 1: Chorus 2.3.4; A U Theater 3: Kappa Delta. FRANK G. TURPIN Mathematics Washington, D.C. FTA4. ROBERT P. ULLMAN Economics Baldwin, N. Y. Bluefiekl College 1,2; Orientation Bd 3; Cheerleader 3 (MgrI; Intramurals 3.4; Varsity Soccer 4; Phi Sigma Kappa. WALTER R. UNSWORTH Transportation Washington, D.C. Spanish Club 1.2. LEO B. VAN HERPE Biology Bethesda, Md. Beta Beta Beta 2.3.4: German Club 3.4: Intraniurals 2.3.4; Alpha Tau Omega. DOUGLAS H. VINCENT Economics Arlington. Va. THOMAS D. VIRNSTEIN Business Administration Washington, D.C. JAMES W. WALL, JR. Business Adm in istration Arlington, Va. JOHN X. WARD Bus in ess Adm in istration Bayonne, N. J. Omicron Delta Kappa 3.4: Alpha Psi Omega 2.3,4: Pi Delta Epsilon 4: COS A 2,3: College Council 1: Eagle 1.2.3 I News Ed 3 ) : AUCOLA 1.2; A U Theater 1.2.3,4; Intraniurals 1.2; Alpha Sigma Phi (Pres THERESE K. WARTELLA Communication Minersville, Pa. ROBERT N. WEAVER Economics Washington, D.C. STELLA B. WERNER Music Chevy Chase, Md. WAMC 2; SCF 1,2: Pan-American Club 2.3; Music Club 3.4; Chorus 1: FT A 3.4 ( V-Pres 4 ) : A l? Theater 3 : J r Class Treas ; Sr Class Treas; Intraniurals; " A " Club 4; Varsity Swimming 3.4; Varsity Softball 1.2,3,4; ' Delta Gamma. JOHN E. WESTGATE Public Administration Arlington, Va. ROBERT L. WILLIAMS, JR. Sociology Washington, D.C. NORRIS A. WIMBERLEY Sociology Arlington, Va. H. THOMAS WINGO Physical Education Washington, D.C. FTA 4: Varsity Basketball 1.2: Varsity Baseball 2.3.4; " A " Club Phi Sigma Kappa. THOMAS S. WITHEROW Physical Education Washington, D.C. FTA 4: Intramurals 1,2.3.4. WILLIAM J. WOOD, JR. Communication Washington, D.C. Speech Club 3,4; International Debate Team 3.4. PETER V. YEATRAS Chemistry Winchester, Va. JACK YOUNG Philosophy N. Park College 1; N. 111. State Teachers College 1; Drake Univ. 2; Northwestern Univ. 2; Loyola Univ. 3; George Washing- ton I ' niv. 3: Varsity Soccer 4: Varsity Sw immins 4. SENIORS James H. Aycox Business Administration. Washington, D.C. Charles G. Barnett English, Washington. DC. Charles J. Barrett Political Science, Arlington, Va. Henry L. Bish Economics, Takonia Park, Md. William C. Bobolia Biology, Peekskill, N. Y. Harold A. Boire Economics, Washington, D.C. Anthony R. Bort Religion, Bethesda, Md. James R. Bowe Business Administration, Frackville, Pa. Martha Bransom English, Washington, D.C. Miriam Brennan Public Administration, Alexandria, Va. Patricia Breidanbach History, Boyertown, Pa. William R. Burns Business Administration, Washington, D.C. William M. Canney Economics, Washington, D.C. Lindell B. Cole Psychology, Arlington, Va. Marcia B. Creshkoff Political Science, Arlington, Va. Catherine V. Cronin Public Administration, Washington, D.C. Mary Daly Biology, Silver Spring, Md. Wilson C. Dawson Economics, Alexandria, Va. Bettye J. DeForce Psychology, Washington, D.C. Dennis M. Doyle Public Administration, Michigan Park Hills, Md. Margaret A. Dunn Nursing, Hyattsville, Md. Frank G. Favorite Biology, Arlington, Va. John H. Feily Communication, Washington, D.C. James J. Finley Public Administration, Beltsville, Md. Meyer H. Fishbein History, Alexandria, Va. Bernard S. Fortner Physical Education, Washington, D.C. Myrtle G. Foster Sociology, Arlington, Va. Eldridge Glenn English, Washington. D.C. Franz A. Groemping Journalism, Washington, D.C. Jack A. Gullo Accounting, Washington, D.C. Betty Jane Hale History, Arlington, Va. Emma C. Hilton Nursing, Baltimore, Md. Alfred Hobbs Philosophy-Religion. Bethesda, Md. Otis E. Jenkins Psychology, Washington, D.C. Jane Kennek Sociology, Washington, D.C. Albert E. Kurz Journalism. Washington, D.C. Alphonso W. Kyles Political Science, Washington, D.C. Claude 0. Lanciano, Jr. Economics, Alexandria, Va. Joseph Lima Communication, Bethesda, Md. Marguerite Locke Music, Chevy Chase, Md. John A. McClure History, Washington. D.C. George L. McLung Business Administration, Washington, D.C. 4.3 ] SENIORS Joseph Merserau History, Washington. D.C. Donald Metzger International Relations, Miami. Fla. Sol M. Metzger Economics, Arlington, Va. James M. Murray Economics, Chevy Chase, Md. John Nicholls English, Washington. D.C. Rolf Nordlie Economics, McLean, Va. Robert J. O ' Brien Economics, Washington. D.C. John C. O ' Conner Economics. Washington, D.C. John C. Overton Business Administration. Washington. D.C. Mary Pachuta Journalism. Alexandria. Va. Charlotte Perez Public Administration. Washington. D.C. Richard Person Communication. Washington. D.C. James L. Phillips Business Administration. Washington. D.C. Laura A. Quinn Business Administration. Washington, D.C. Martin Ries Art, Silver Spring, Md. Edward Riggs Business Administration. Washington. D.C. Rosemary Rockmore Journalism, Brooklyn, N. Y. John J. Rosenblatt Sociology, Washington. D.C. Jerome W. Rowe Economics, Falls Clnirch, Va. David Sickles Music, Washington, D.C. Adrian J. Simi Communication, Washington, D.C. David Sing Business Administration. Washington, D.C. Doris Smith History, Hempstead, N. Y. Richard Snow Economics. St. Louis, Mo. Maurice Spitzberg Public Administration. Washington, D.C. SvEN G. Stackig Business Administration. Hyattsville, Md. Harold R. Stanley, Jr. Biology, Takoma Park. Md. Marion B. Stewart Art, Washington, D.C. Hamilton P. Stillwell Public Administration. Washington. D.C. John Sutton Business Administration, Arlington. Va. MaRJORIE J. SZALOCZY Psychology, Washington, D.C. Mary L. Timms English, Washington, D.C. Fred Wacker Economics, Washington, D.C. Earl H. Walker Psychology, Scranton, Pa. John W. Walker Business Adminstration. Washington. D.C. Frederica L. P. Weil Economics, Washington, D.C. John G. Whalen Physical Education. Washington, D.C. Ralph H. Wiener English, Washington, D.C. Arthur Williams English. Takoma Park, Md. Berton Winograd Sociology, New York, N. Y. Jack L. Woods Economics, Washington, D.C. Chris Yeatras Chemistry, Winchester, Va. 44 ASSOCIATE OF ARTS DEGREES Joseph Ahern. Washington. D.C. James Allen. Arlington. Va. Robert W. Andrews. Washington. D.C. Leo Bass. Greenbelt. Md. Lawrence Brady. Arlington. Va. Mildred Brannan. Washington. D.C. Raymond Bri neal. Alexandria. Va. Lulu G. Bruton. Washington. D.C. R. YMOND Cary, Jr., Washington, D.C. Paul Chappell, Takoma Park, Md. George Chatterton, Washington. D.C. Leslie Chevrier, Alexandria, Va. Eugene Corkery. Chevy Chase, Md. Frank G. Carey, Washington. D.C. Leon A. Corrier. Arlington. Va. Bruno Coscla. Washington. D.C. Stephen Creeden. Arlington. Va. Nicholas Egoroff. Arlington. Va. Carl Fogel. Washington. D.C. Roy Hooten. Washington. D.C. Ralph L. Hall, Washington. D.C. Leon Hall, Washington. D.C. Samuel Kasten, Washington. D.C. Felix Kupiec, Arlington. Va. Thomas Jeffries. Arlington. Va. Raymond Hummer. Alexandria. Va. Jacques Lurba. Silver Spring. Md. Arthur Lessa. Washington. D.C. Martin Manch. Arlington. Va. Maurice Malin. Washington. D.C. William E. McCaffrey, Washington. D.C. Earl McCoy, Silver Spring, Md. William McClellan, Alexandria, Va. Henry McHaig HI, Chevy Chase, Md. Edward F. McKnew. Jr.. Arlington. Va. James Phillips, Silver Spring. Md. Grace RiVes. Washington. D.C. David H. Schmidt. Silver Spring. Md. Mary C. Shea. Washington. D.C. Joseph Shisko. Takoma Park. Md. George M. Simmerman. Washington. D.C. George B. Smith, Washington, D.C. Joseph Vella, Greenbelt, Md. J. J. Venit, Washington. D.C. Charles Whittey, Washington, D.C. John M. Wirt, Galesburg, 111. Frederick Wohl, Arlington, Va. John C. Zipp. Washington. D.C. Harry S. Atherholt. Greenbelt. Md. W. Arthur Aull, Washington, D.C. GiGLio Gado. Greenbelt, Md. Charles Mehrman, Brooklyn, N. Y. Frank Sciarrino. Washington. D.C. 45];« WORK STUDY PROGRAM Ahlstroiii. S. Biince. J. Greshaiii. R. Morrison. B. Reid. M. Reiser, G. Foster, V. Gunn. D. Jackey. A. Ryan. D. Thomas. R. Walker. E. Kennedy, M. Melnick, E. Wight, c. Williams, M. IHE College of Arts and Sciences offers the work-study program to enable young women to pursue an academic course while at the same time holding a position in the government. The program is divided into three semesters yearly consisting of evening and Saturday courses thereby permitting work for a baccalaureate degree to be completed in six calendar years of study. The program meets the demands of two classes of students: ( 1 ) those who due to necessity must earn while they learn, and ( 2 ) those who wish to relate life-experience to classroom study, constantly testing the theory by application in practical effort. The girls live in campus residence halls and participate fully in college activities. They sponsor several parties during the school year, notable among which are their Halloween and Yuletide affairs. They also have special seminars to meet with faculty members for the purpose of binding information together into a life-meaning. Inde- pendent study is also provided for, usually during the college vacations. Truly, the work-study girls are an integral part of the campus life, both aca- demic and social. 4 46 SCHOOL OF NURSING SENIORS Jeanne Downs Jane Morea Helen Jones Mary O ' Neii. Virginia Kemp Shirley Seal Betty Kilhinger Agnes Timbrick Francine LaRue Joan Walker Senior Class Officers Relax A Moment The Junior Class SCHOOL OF NURSING N 1949, the addition of the School of Nursing to to the glowing facilities of the American University was announced by the President. This marked a new departure, as it is the first division of the University to offer a degree connected with the medical pro- fession. The addition now affords nursing students the opportunity to pursue simultaneously a B.S. and an R.N. degree. Under the direction of Dean Jorgenson, the School provides an opportunity for the girls to attend classes on the campus three days a week in addition to their hospital duties. The young ladies enter into the academic and social life, and are a welcome addition to the campus community. With this, the first issue since merger, we wish to extend best wishes and congratulations to the new School. |48 ; 1 — rr AK lk HONORARY FRATERNITIES Who ' s Who First row: T. Brown, V. Harvey, S. Williams. L. Popham; Second row: E. Walker, J. Jacobs, E. Ferber, M. Coyle. M. Ailing, H. Scbaffer. C. Newciimb. Elected by faculty in recognition of character, scholarship, leadership, and potential abilities in future work. Acts as compensation for achievement, incentive, and reconmiendation. National men ' s honorary for recognition of campus leaders. Elected by members on basis of scholarship, leadership, and character. A group aimed at nnitual interest and understandins. OMICRON DELTA KAPPA Dr. Slicnlnn. .1. Ward. R. Slevcns. Ur. Clark. Nol ,nrUired: T. Brown, J. Sugarman. R. Buck. Dean Bentley. .{ 50 CAP AND GOWN First roic: R. Canithers. .Mi Hall. A. Nye. Second row: H. KershiMihaiim. D. Brailfunl. University ' s highest recognition for Junior and Senior women. A feminine counterpart of ODK. Selected on basis of scholarship, loyalty, and serv- ice to the University. Campus standouts. National honorary journalistic fraternity. Mem- bership for those active in college publications. Aimed at promotion of better publications. Holders of publication staff positions eligible. H I F I ■ H ■j ■HI iV L H i PI DELTA EPSILON First row: C. Hutchins. M. San- fiird. A. Nye; Second row: S. Gro- t;an, J. McClellan. 51 ] DELTA PHI ALPHA First row: T. Berenlilum, H. Gabriel, G. Glossbrenner, S. Al- brecht; Second rom : J. Siomkajlo, Dr. Frank. J. Guthcinz. S. Scbni. T. Brown. National honorary for German students. Selected on basis of high scholarship for at least two years of German. Affiliated in 1949, now integral part of German Cluh. Reward for achievement. National honorary for biology students. Selected on basis of high scholarship for at least two years of Biology. Helps sponsor the annual Science Show. Reward for achievement in biological study. BETA BETA BETA First row: L. Jones. M. Park. M Black; Second row: M. .Sonne man, M. Daly, A. Heinecke, J Matheson; Third row: Dr. Hal chett, S. Newbaker, P. Thye. R Ashburner, Miss Weiss, Dr. Knip ling, R. Hale: Fourth row: L Bowlv, Mr. MrCauslan.I. 52 ALPHA PSl OMEGA First roll-: M. Raclley. J. Sauer- hotf. V. Harvey: Second row: G. Glossbrenner, M. Ries. National honorary for dramatics. Selected by members on basis of achievement and participation. Recognition for those interested in the theatre, both actors and production. Sponsors many plays. National honorary for debaters. Selected on basis of scholarship, debating ability, and participation in intercollegiate debates. Recognition for those orators and speakers we have all heard. DELTA SIGMA RHO S. Williams. L. lin.uks. Mr. Bria- ham. T. Neer. 53 ]: Pi Gamma Mu National honorary for Social Science majors. Rec- ognition of high scholarship and future promise in History, Government, Economics, and Sociology. Selected by members on basis of scholarship. College Honor Society Honorary for scholarship. Selected by the faculty on basis of outstanding scholastic achievement. Similar to Phi Beta Kappa. College Honor Society composed of those with B plus averages. HONORARY FRATERNITIES X, HE honorary fraternities at The American Uni- versity have regular meetings and participate fully in University life. They are organized to provide intimate interest groups for tlie cultivation of per- sonal relationships and the definition and direction of special aptitudes. Election to an honorary is a distinction and recognition for an individual of time well spent, both in study and in extracurricu- lar activities. In view of these facts, a more detailed inquiry into the purposes and aims of the preced- ing honoraries follows. WHO ' S WHO Among Students in American Universities and Colleges sprang from the idea of creating one national basis of recognition for stud- ents, devoid of initiation fees and dues. Time has proved that this group functions in several vital capacities — as an incentive to get best results from college experience, as a compensation for achieve- ments, as a standard of measurements for honors in all schools, and as a recommendation in the business world. OMICRON DELTA KAPPA is a society for Junior and Senior men who have distinguished themselves in campus activities, who have high scholastic standing, and who have demonstrated strength of character. It is a large national organi- zation. CAP AND GOWN each spring elects to mem- bership junior and senior women who have dis- tinguished themselves in scholarship, leadership, and campus activities. It is a local organization, and is the University ' s highest recognition for women. I DELTA EPSILON is a national journalistic honor society for those students who have held staff positions on University publications for at least two years. Each year at commencement the fraternity presents a cup to the senior who has done the most to further service and promotion of college pui)lications. DELTA PHI ALPHA is an honorary for those students who have taken at least two years of college German with a ' B ' average or better, and who have a high scholastic average. BETA BETA BETA is a society for liiology majors who have taken at least two years of biology with a ' B ' average or better. ALPHA PSI OMEGA is a national society for those who have demonstrated outstanding perform- ance in any phase of dramatic work. DELTA SIGMA RHO is a national honorary for debaters who maintain a ' B ' average, and who par- ticipate in intercollegiate debates. PI GAMMA MU is a national society of students of distinction in the social sciences who maintain a high scholastic average. COLLEGE HONOR SOCIETY is a local group for seniors of high scholastic standing, and are elected by the faculty on this basis. i 54 ORGANIZATIONS AND ACTIVITIES C. Negri. D. Mazundar. T. Moffitt. Dr. Sitterlv. R. Brown, Dean Van der Slice. A. DeMott, E. Wood, J. Jacobs, L. Sanderson, Col. Bolles, R. Kibler. Mr. Levin. L. Kaufman. Mr. Crawford. J. Bedrosian. Not pictured: P. Pophani. Miss E. Harllee, E. De Vanny, S. Hall, D. Dvatt. k3ince it first came into being in 1947, The Con- ference on the Organiza tion of Student Affairs has been intent on establishing a constitution for perma- nent student government in the School of Social Sciences and Public Affairs, and the formation of classes and clubs to promote more social life and create an effective means of communication within the student body. necessary ratification article i)y article, but was defeated. The Conference is now in the process of rewriting and revising this document for submission at a later date. COSA also held a Spring Dance in 1949, which was a gratifying success. All of the activities in the latter part of the 1948-49 yeai ' were largely the result of the tireless THE CONFERENCE ON THE As a result of these aims, the first Senior Class was formed and organized, and the other classes have followed suit during the past year. In the fall of 1949, a constitution for the permanent student gov ernment was submitted to the student body for efforts of Chairman John Jacobs. The council is greatly indebted to ' Jake ' for these and many other activities whicli lie started before resignation in 1949. J. Jacobs. L. Sanderson. J. Bedrosian. G. Roberts, E. Wood. A Col. Lemuel B. Bolles The new Chairman, Earl Wood, will continue to serve until the proposed constitution is passed, and will be ably assisted by Al DeMott, Tom Moffitt, Jim Robinson, and many others. FORMAL dinner was held last fall as a tribute to members who were to graduate, and plans were laid at the time for another Spring Dance which was held at the Hotel 2400. At a date not too far in the future, there should be a permanent student government if interest is maintained as it has been in the past. This should also afford the students of the SSPA plenty of outside activities and ' college life ' . The council also wishes to thank Col. Bolles and to commend him for the wonderful job he has done with the Conference. The Colonel, beloved by all who know him, has been the guiding light through the trying times experienced by the group. Although he will deny it. Col. Bolles has done more toward making the students of the SSPA an active group than any other person. The council and the Con- ference are looking forward to more of his wise counsel and sage advice in the years to come. ORGANIZATION OF STUDENT AFFAIRS C. Negri. D. Mazundar. T. Miiffitt. Dr. .Sitterly. R. Brown. Dean Van der SHce. A. DeMott. E. Wood. J. Jacobs. Col. Bolles. L. Sanderson. R. Kibler. Mr. Levin. L. Kaufman. Mr. Crawford. J. Bedrosian. First roic: B. DiChiara. S. Williams. E. Walker. C. Peppers; Second row: R. Gnegy. E. Ferber. D. Brasor. COILEGE COUNCIL T II HE I HE official organ of the student body at the College of Alts and Sciences, the College Council is the administrative agency of the Student Associa- tion. It includes twelve students, five faculty mem- bers, the faculty auditor, and three administrative officers. The Council exercises planning and Inidget functions for community activities, coordinates the work and programs of the campus boards and activities, and keeps general supervision of student programs. President Walker ' s principal platform has been to rely on the wishes of the students, and this policy has been carried out insofar as practicable. The excellent accomplishments of the Council are to be commended, especially the work of Comptroller Peppers and Secretary Williams. Thanks also to the entire organization for the splendid support and interest in the AUCOLA during it ' s financial difficulties. Without their continued backing and helpful suggestions this issue would have been im- possible to publish. The Council is currently supporting a proposed amendment to the constitution so that the student officers will be elected in the spring to facilitate administration and end confusion. SOCIAL BOARD— First row: F. Sanders, Dr. Burr, M. Van Bemmel; Second row: B. Jennings, M. Engel. M. Hendrickson. ORIENTATION BOARD— First row: M. Ashley, M. Hendrickson, L. Jones, M. Engel: Second row: P. Jones. L. Siracusa. E. Walker. D. Bushell: Third row: B. DiChiara. S. Taylor. P. Ci yle. E. Bar- ihcdcinievv. E. Ferber. C. Waggoner. L. Rushbrook. ATHLETIC BOARD— First row: E. Ferber, P. Heathcote. M. Ailing; Second row: L. Rushbrook, E. Walker. Earl H. Walker. President. Student Association X. I HE officers, composed of two Seniors and two Juniors, have done their respective tasks well, and therefore we shall enter into a brief Ijiographical sketch of each — President Walker: Another Pennsylvanian, Earl Walker is a Psychology major, but plans to go on to graduate work in Sociology . . . politician, ath- lete, veteran, fraternity man. and leader, Earl should go far in the days to come. Vice-President DiChiara: A New Yorker, Bob DiChiara is a Biology major and also plans to do graduate work after graduation . . . social leader, fraternity man, veteran, scholar, and campus stand- out. Bob also is looked to for future promise. Secretary Williams: Also a New Yorker, Suzy Williams is a young woman who is active in all school activities . . . standout scholar, campus leader, and socially active ... a " real gone " gal. Comptroller Peppers: A Virginian. Charlotte Peppers is also a leader in all respects . . . the girl with the checkbook, a good accountant, and an athlete, Charlotte should be even more outstanding as a campus leader during the next year. Scholastic Achievement Board Reliaious Achievement Board SOCIETY FOR THE ADVANCEMENT OF MANAGEMENT C. Negri. C. Uiaper. L. Sander- son. J. Jacobs. J. Staggs. J. Robinson. T. Moffitt. V. Maltino. Successful Fall Dance in September. Outstanding speakers from the government and private industry. Third annual Awards Dinner gave Shirer, Gold- stein, D. Manley honors. One of most successful years in the chapter ' s history. Sent representatives to two national conventions. President Robinson and other officers Negri, John and Dorothy Manley to be commended for an excellent job. J. Manley. V. Pliillips. D. Manley. R. Hrown. Dr. Baily. 60 Firsi row: C. Perry. 1. Offult. J. Merrpr. Mrs. Genrgi. A. Aleiiia. G. (Jambrehk: Seronil row: E. Kmipp. M. Shea. J. .Seorgi, E. Cole: Third row: .M. Camp. C. .Negri. E. Wood. D. ' Sohe : Fourth rotv: F. ' ilson. F. Kalkoffen. H. McComb. D. Pearson. W. Weilzel. CHORAL SOCIETY The Chorus, directed by Mr. Geoigi. gave conceits during Christmas and Easter which were ijuite suc- cessful. Next year? More concerts, larger reper- toire, and more members. Thanks, Mr. Georgi. RADIO AND TELEVISION WORKSHOP Various programs on WMAL-TV, WGAY plus three weekly shows on WBCC highlighted events. Work done i)y the students in preparation for work in the fields of radio and television an excellent job. Firat row: J. Faltermayer. B. Leming. M. Goldwater; Second row: M. Dolan. W. Williams. J. Osborne; Third row: W. Guy, J. Thomas. K. Shaw; Fourth row: C. Dyalt. J. Parker. J. Da is. J. Koser: Ao in picture: E. ood, R. Benedict. H. Cullis. M. Davis, C. Freudenthal. M. Gleruni. C. Holly. P. Nobel, W. Burns. Miss Ella Harllee. faculty advisor. 61] : STUDENT CHRISTIAN FELLOWSHIP First row: M. Yeager, L. Smalley, M. Brown, H. Hood; Second row: R. Gnegy, B. Keene, C. Hutchins, 0. Gazda, J. Kline. J. Camp, M. Hesse, B. Fraser, R. Zimmerle. Making religious values live and work in daily campus life. SCF endeavors to achieve this through programs of social significance and student interest. Member of National Student Christian Ass ' n. Collegiate step to professional Nat ' l Education Ass ' n. Monthly meetings to discuss education. Sup- plement to education courses. Discussions of new methods and practices of teaching. FUTURE TEACHERS OF AMERICA First row: G. Anselmo. A. New- man. Dr. Burr; Second row: J. Sniilli. M. Hesse, A. Seiderman, L). Bradford. D. Brasor. 4 62 FRENCH CLUB Firsi row: J. Thompson, F. Fer- guson. C. Decker, P. Ridge, A. Miller. M. Blank; Second row: A.Tlialnian. J. Dunn. Mrs. Wythe. S. Allirechl. Miss Wyatt : Thinl row: B. Keene, A. Petersen, H Chii. T. Berenblum, G. Gloss lirenner, M. Rosvold, J. Kline. J Brown; Fourth row: M. Craw ford. J. .Smith. R, Rubenstein. H Hnod. J. Haniel. .1. Wiggins. Affiliated with national Federation de I ' Alliance Fiancaise des Etats-Unis et du Canada. Discussions, lectures by French artists, musicians, and lecturers. Valual)le aid to study of French. Stimulation of interest in Spanish neighbors to the south. Active program of Spanish plays, a fiesta, Pinata, and various lectures, dinners, and discus- sions. Spanish culture and civilization stressed. SPANISH CLUB First row: J. Malheson, H. Kersh enbaum. L. Siracusa, M. Craw ford: Second row: R. Gnegy, B Keene, H. Tompkins. D. Lee. J Camp. Miss Olds. J. Brown, P Weir, M. Hesse, J. McClellan 63 }; ART GUILD Firs! run: R. Slinne. C. Saclnw- -ki. J. Millis. J. Gelling. A. Grenell: Seronil row: F. Good- win. G. Murray. W. Anglin. J. Newport: Third row: D. Spor- datlo. M. Reisinger. M. Hendrick- son. P. Weir. T. Greenbank. M. Crawford. V. Roller, N. Broyhill, ,1. Harden. Promotes interest in fine arts among students. Exhibits given of student work and informal dis- cussions held. Aims also at further development of Art Department. Furthers talent and affords fun. Aims at furthering public speaking and especially debate interests. Lectures, discussions, and debates mark activities. Adherence is usually made to the National Debate Topic. Valuable supplement. DEBATE CLUB First row: M. Blank. Mr. Brig- liani. . ' . Williams; Second row: K. Kisland. .S. Stevenson. -1 64 BAND First row: B. Kinney. J. Camp. F. Nagle; Second row: R. Ruben- stein, L. Smalley. Organization for those talented musicians who give their time so freely. Played at all home basket- l)all games. Gave concerts. A fine thing for those interested. Should be liigger next year. Would-be thespians who do excellent jobs on all drama productions. Sponsors many plays through- out school year, develops some fine new talent annually. Shakespearian play highlight of season. A. U. THEATRE First rou: D. RaHley. V. Han ' ey, A. Petersen; Second row: J. Gil- bert. G. Waldman, A. Seigal, M. Radley: Third row: J. Sauerhoff, H. Cullis. J. Doody. G. Gloss- brenner. M. Ries. 65 ]: WASHINGTON SEMESTER Twelve participating schools give one semester study in Washington as part of course. Selection of phase of government for individual study and exploration. Future statesmen and government officials. Women ' s governing body for residents of Mary Graydon Hail. Takes care of disciplinary problems. Handles Chirstmas Party and annual Candlelight Service for residents. Draws rules of conduct in MGH. MARY GRAYDON HOUSE COUNCIL First niw: .S. Williams. E. FVrlitT. M. Alting; Second row: M. Engel, M. Yeager. 66 CHOIR Sings weekly in Chapel. Conceits given at Christ- mas and in the Spring impressive and beautiful ceremonies. Chapel exchange with Howard L. anmiallv. Beginning for talented singers at A. U. Lecture on Shakespearian drama. Christmas party, TV programs, Bal Bohememe, debate with Student Bar Ass ' n. of the Law School, and reading programs at military hospitals highlights of the year. SPEECH CLUB Leil to ripht: J. Kelly. . Gar l)or. ■« ' . King, E. Harllee, R Hoke. E. Trucksess, M. Hardin J. Custis; not in picture: M Davis. M. Dobson. E. Martin, J Jacobs. A. De .Moll. J. Pendleton M. Miller. E. Wood, M. Offutt F. Wilson. T. Rowlette. C Conwav. 67 p THE 1950 AUCOLA C. M. Clark H. B. Crawford T. Ogden Brown C. M. Clark Editors Business Manager Curtis G. Keesee, Jr. Advisors Alfred S. DeMott, Jr. H. B. Crawford 5ea erf: A. DeMott. C. Keesee, T. Brown: Slaiuling: M. Kirch. A. King 4 68 STAFF Photography Guy Glossbrenner Sports Eric Peacher Contributors Lon Baughman Anne King Jack Rabiier 11 r Jim Robinson Don Brasor Nancy Kirch John McClellan iHE 1950 AucoLA, ahhough harassed by finan- cial difficuhies throughout the year, finally managed to raise enough funds to permit publication. All in all. it was a lot of fun mixed with hard work, but the feeling of satisfaction upon completion was well worth the efforts expended by all. We enjoyed making the AUCOLA for you, and we hope that you will enjoy the results. We wish to thank all those people who helped make this book possijjle, and especially the College Council for their financial aid and Dr. Clark, for his helpful suggestions. The Freshman Handbook X. Stanley J. Grogan Irene Bugai Michael Moore Editor Warren B. Brown Associates T. Ogden Brown Assistants I he Freshman Handbook is published annually by the College of Arts and Sciences to help in the orientation of new students in the University. It is given to all incoming freshmen during their Orientation Week before school begins again in the fall. The Handbook is a publication which serves a very important function in that it may be used as Harry Biser Curtis Keesee Martin Ries a guide to all activities and procedures at the Uni- versity. An invaluable aid to all incoming students, it is also helpful to the " old timers for reference purposes. Actually, the Freshman Handbook is a guide to all the student and campus life. The 1949 edition was bigger and better than ever under the capable editorship of Warren Brown, Stan Grogan, and Ted Brown. 69 ]; THE EAGLE THE STAFF an Editor that never got ' all shook up ' — always said " Throw out the ads " when there was too nuich news and overset. a Business Manager that was always looking at ' red ink ' but using ' black ' — wanted to see an eight page paper. three Associate Editors who liked to work to- gether. a Promotions Manager that always cracked ' Negri-isms ' . a Circulation Manager that always circulated witli lier ass ' t. , a Feature Editor who laid an egg in " The Eagle ' s Nest " . ... an Advertising Manager who looked at cars and saw $$$. ... a Secretary who couldn ' t understand why the Eagle had so many Ijillings — but didn ' t mind at all. ... a Sports Editor who always asked how many inches on Page 4 after the Shopping News was put in. ... all those reporters that never got a Ijy-line and never asked for one. I)ut were the backbone of the Eagle. . . . the many advertisers who made puljlication possible. . . . the interested writers who occasionally sub- mitted articles. Seated: F. Sherman, L. Violin. M. Blank. J. Kelly. E. Frank. Slaniiing: Seated: B. Rosoff. J. Jacob?. J. Howe. Standing: J. D. Williams, J. McClellan, C. Newcomb. C. Heissner. J. Sanford. Robinson, C. Negri. F. Kalkoffin. 4 70 Seated: J. Rohinson. F. Sherman. C. Heissner, C. NewcomI). J. Jacob?. J. McClellan. C. Neyri. Stantling: J. Sanford, F. Kalkoffin, L. Violin, M. Blank. B. Rosoff, J. Howe, J. Kelly. E. Frank. D. Williams. Nol in Picture: J. Stewart, A. De Mott, M. Sanford, L. Popham. E. Martin. V ONGRATULATiONS are to !)e tendered Editor Newcomlj and Business Manager Jaco l)s on the fine work they have done in giving us, the students, a really representative newspaper. Never before in the history of tliis institution has such an excellent jol) Ijeen done on the paper, and this is due in major part to their great interest and hard work to give The American University a mature college weekly. Many others helped to make this possil)le. and to all of them should go our best wishes for continued success. In accordance with the unification plan adopted Ijy the whole Lniversity, the EAGLE has Ijecome a University publication, rather than a College paper, which has enabled a much better coverage of current news, increased finances with which to operate, and on the whole a better edited and more comprehensive newspaper. Associate Editors McClellan, Heissner, and Sherman were invaluable aids in representing their various divisions of tlie University, as were feature columnists Jim Sanford, Larrv Volin. and Marion Sanford. Promotions Manager Charles Negri and Circulation Manager Janet Howe also were indispensable assistants. Orchids to all of vou! 71 } Alpha Phi Ome a First roll-: R. Gnegy. B. Jepsnii. L. Durloo. Dr. Bowles; Second row: C. Olsen. F. Goodwin. R. Zimnierle. J. Crelsos, A. Seicler- iiian. J. Young. Former Boy Scouts of America. National service fraternity which is essential in campus and com- munity service. Helps University in many ways. Chapel ushers, Charity Drive, maintenance aid. Group for independent women and stray Greeks. Ushers at Songfest and various social functions. March Tea ainiually for membership drive. Second year very successful. Worthy service organization. i ' » ' j ' Valeda First row. J. Malheson, M. Park, R. Cole, S. Williams; Second row: R. Ashlnirner. T. Berenblum, D. Beacli. .1. Kline. M. Blank, S. Allireelil. 72 Chemistry Club First row: Dr. Brownell. J. Siom- kajld. Ur. Hunt; Second row: C. eatias. B. Jepson, W. Fleming. Membership for those interested in Chemistry. Helps with Science Show. Valuahle aid for future chemists. Meetings and lectures with outstanding chemists and scientists. Registered Nurses pursuing B. S. degree at A. U. Group to discuss latest developments and principles of nursing. Meetings with many outstanding lec- turers in the field of medicine. R. N. Club Firs! row: J. Richardson. B. Cro- sier. J. .Miller: Second row: A. Czul. F. Johnston. C. Wi-hl. H. 7 H University Publications Board Dr. Derby. K. Palches. C. New- C(imb, L. Popham, J. Jacobs, A. DeMott. Not pictured: T. Brown, Dr. Crawford. Dr. Brownell, Mr. Clendenen. activity publication of the Eagle. Elects Editor and Business Manager of Eagle. Composed of students, faculty, and trustees from each division of the University. Valu. ble assist for students of German. Lectures, meetings, and discussions of Teutonic culture, songs, and music. Hopes for a national affiliation soon. Sponsors Yuletide Party with I. R. C. German Club :[74 OTHER ORGANIZATIONS AND ACTIVITIES II NTERNATiONAL RELATIONS Club is the national political science club sponsored by the Carnegie Endowment for International Peace. Noted speakers address the organization at their luncheon meetings on topics related to international matters. It par- ticipates in intercollegiate activities through its United Nations committee and frequent visits to embassies. The Music Club is an organization composed of those students who are i nterested in music. It is a social group which is frequently addressed Ijy lecturers in music and various musicians of note. Common interests in music make this a cohesive group. The Stamp Club is a group which is interested ill collection, analysis, and comparison of stamps. The organization is anxious to secure new memliers with which to trade and discuss philatelies. The Men ' s Interdormitory Council is con- cerned with coordination of the governing units of the men ' s residence halls. Each house is repre- sented Ijy its proctor and another member engaged in settling the various problems which arise on the campus. It also helps in the various open houses held i)y Hamilton House during the year. " The Death of Botzel " Last fall a terrible catastrophe befell the beloved mascot of all campus residents. An unforgivaljlt; and inexcusal)le error in steering one of our prod- ucts of the mathine age (a hot-rod) resulted in tlie flattening and general extinction of Botzel, the white rabbit. A solemn ceremony was held on the ijurying grounds near Ham House, and the glorious career of the foraging mannnal was brought to a fitting close. Pallbearers included Pete Popham. Stan Branick, Steve Becker, Barry Neavling, Dave Doren, and Bernie Wilder. Carl ( ' Preacher ' ) Springob read the last rites and Botzel was laid out in the cold ground with tender and loving care. Farewell, white rabbit ( or as Shakespeai ' e said: " Good night. Sweet Prince " ). I KF - ' t » ' ' -W9m m ™ m 1 4 2 i ML 1 1H OWCBldHtMfc it ,. .. tmt • f ikm r ra • 75 ] -1 I 1 fll SOCIAL FRATERNITIES Panhellenic Council HE cooperating organization of women ' s frater- nities, the purpose of the Panhellenic Council is to maintain on a high plane fraternity life and inter- fraternity relationships, to cooperate with the Uni- versity in its program, to maintain high social and scholastic standards, and to he a forum for the dis- cussion of questions of interest to the College and the fraternity world. The Council is the adminis- trative body of the Panhellenic Association, mem- bership in which is restricted to those fraternities which have at least five chapters in institutions of collegiate rank. The Panhellenic Council is at present composed of one alunuia. the active president, and one repre- sentative from each of the four fraternities on the campus. firs TOW. E. Ferber, P. Coyle, S. Newbaker. M. Alting: Second row: B. Jennings. E. Bartholomew. B. Keene. L. Jones. 77] - Firown. B. Engel. M. Gilbert. J. Lee. D. Roller. V. Broyhill. N. Ferber. E. Heineke. A. Murray, G. Samson. J. DeForce, B. Floyd, R. Hepner. J. Newport. J. Smith. L. Diggs. K. Eraser. B. Hoffecker. J. Oldaker. E. Tyree. M. Ellsworth. M. Gelling.]. Jones, L. Petersen. A. Yeager. M. 418 PHI MU GAMMA DELTA CHAPTER Founded 1852 OFFICERS President LouiSE Jones Vice-President Marilyn Engel Secretary - GiLL MURRAY Treasurer „ Kathryn Digcs HI Mu was founded at Wesleyan College in Macon, Georgia, in 1852. The Gamma Delta Chap- ter was established in the College of Arts and Sciences in 1933 and is the oldest national women ' s fraternity at The American University. At present. Phi Mu has over sixty chapters throughout the United States. The sorority sponsors several social events during the school year. Among those of prominence in the graduating class are Liz Ferber, Betty Jane Hale, Bettye De Force, and Joy Hepner. The Phi Mus are quite prominent in woniens athletics and various campus activities, including the charity drives and school dances. It was a successful year for rushing, too, and the Phi Mus pledged about fifteen new girls, several already prominent in drama and art activi- ties on the campus. Liz Ferber was elected to Who ' s Who, Alice Petersen had the lead in the annual political comedy, Joyce Gilbert was elected to Mademoiselle ' s Col- lege Board of Editors: these are but a few of the several honors accorded to the Sisters of Phi Mu during the last school year. Best wishes for another great year! 79 ] DELTA GAMMA BETA EPSILON CHAPTER Founded 1873 OFFICERS President Betty Mehring Vice-President Elinor Bartholomew Secretary — Anne Grenell Treasurer MARILYN AsHLEY ELTA Gamma was founded at the Lewis School of Oxford, Mississippi, in 1873. The Beta Epsilon Chapter was established in the College of Arts and Sciences in 1936. The fraternity now lias over seventy chapters in the United States and Canada. Also outstanding in women ' s athletics and campus activities, the DG " s are welcome additions to any event. Among the outstanding members to graduate are Peggy Coyle, Anne Grenell. Baljs Hall, Stella Wer- ner, and Betty Mehring. The annual Spring For- mal, Pledge Party, and Founder ' s Day Ban((uet are outstanding events sponsored by DG. The girls also have a large percentage of pinnings and rings to add to their impressive list of extracurricular activities and particijjations. Peg Coyle elected to Who ' s Who; Stell Werner received the scholarship award for highest Senior average; Jerry Forbes and Stell Werner elected to class offices; these are but a few of the honors achieved Ijy the DG " s. Most successful rush season in years, with seventeen new Sisters the result. Outstanding sports year also, plus many contribu- tions to school life. |80 Ashley. M. Ferguson, F. Harmon, W. Kirch. N. Schmidt. S. Baker. S. Forbes, G. Hendrickson. M. Lacey, P. Sica, J. Barth ]l()ine v. E. Grenell, A. Hood, B. Mann. H. Taylor, S. Black. M. Hall. B. Humphrey. B. Murtha. J. Tompkins. H. Bushell. D. Hannnond, V. Jones. P. Peoples, H. Weir. P. Coyle, M. King, A. Werner. . ' . ]11 Criswell, B. Hicks. C. MiUis, J. Reisinger. M. Simmons, S. Dunn. J. Hutchiiis. C. Moe. B. Roth. M. Thalman, A. Hall. T. Keene. B. Newbaker. S. Shone. R. Thye, M. Harrison, M. Mattingly, J. Nye, A. Silliman, J. Wahl, T. 82 ALPHA CHI OMEGA BETA RHO CHAPTER Founded 1885 OFFICERS President Betty Keene Vice-Presidents Peggy Thye. Rose Shone Secretaries Jill Millis. Heidi Blance Treasurer Carolyn Hutchins A, iLPHA Chi Omega was founded at DePaiiw University in Greencastle, Indiana, in 1885. The Beta Rho Chapter was estaljlished in the College of Arts and Sciences in 1937. A Chi now has over seventy-five chapters in the United States and Canada. It has also heen a successful year for this fraternity in campus and extra-curricular activities. Among those of prominence graduating are Shir- ley Newhaker, Mary Anne Reisinger, and Astrid Nye. Nye and Hutchins elected to Pi Delta Epsilon; Nye elected to Cap and Gown; Hutchins named to Mademoi: elle " s College Board; many other honors, hotli scholastic and outside activities represented. Christmas and Spring Formal Dances jjig attrac- tions on the campus. Many new pledges gained. Homecoming Float yS |; KAPPA DELTA BETA IOTA CHAPTER Founded 1897 OFFICERS President Margaret Graham Vice-President „ Carol Harvey Secretary Virginia Harvey Treasurer Carol Whitcraft K, .APPA Delta was founded at Fannville, Virginia in 1897, and was estal)lished in the College in 1943. KD now has over seventy chapters throughout the United States and Canada. Many new honors gained during past year, including three of the six ' Queens ' selected annually. Athletic prominence achieved with third haskethall championship in a row. Many other honors scholastically. Outstanding members to be lost through gradua- tion include the Alting sisters, Reta Carothers, Bev Jennings, Marion Radley, Marion Sanford, and Ann Spilman. White Rose Formal great success. Siinnim. House Party 84 Adams. C. Burnett. A. Harvey, C. Mason. J. Shelby, P. Alting, M. Carothers, R. Harvey, V. Miles. J. Thompson. D. Alting. P. Cooke. E. Jennings. B. Overton. M. Torreyson, B. Angel. B. Cragin, J. Jones. M. RacUey. D. Whitecraft, C. Hartshorne. K. Sauber, L. 85) . Alpha Tail Omega Fraternity House jW» -! Alpha Sigma Phi Fraternity House Phi Sigma Kappa Fraternity House [86 First rim-: R. DiCliiara. Dr. Slienton. J. SanfortI; Second row: G. An«elmii. E. ' alker. L. Rushbrook, D. PMliquin. INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL X. I HE Iiiterfiateniity Council is the cooperating organization of the men ' s fraternities. Its purpose is to maintain on a high plane fi ' aternity life and interfraternity relationships, to cooperate with the Lniversity in its program, to maintain high social and scholastic standards, and to he a forum for the discussion of questions of interest to the College and the fraternity world. The Council is composed of two representatives from each fraternity, and a member of the faculty. The Interfraternity Ball, held jointly with the Pan- hellenic Council, is the focal jjoint of the Council ' s planning. Also sponsored by the Council is the annual Interfraternity Stag, usually held in the spring. Another function sponsored jointly with the Panhellenic Council is the annual Interfraternity Songfest, held also in the spring. This affair affords an opportunity for the various fraternities to vie for special cups for the best singing performance. At this affair trophies are presented the outstand- ing fraternity man and woman of the year, as well as the outstanding independent man and woman of the year. The Council also fixes policy on rushing and parties. Aquiliiiii. D. Carter. T. Henry. R. Patten, W. Stewart, J. Baughman. L. Cassard, W. Karner. F. Peters. C. Taylor, R. Book. R. Cederluiul. T. Kedda. L. Poliquin. D. Tompkins. J. Braden. R. Coleson. C. Kreger. G. Rabner. J. Ullman. R. Bradshavv, L. Glossbrenner. G. McCarthy. L. Sages, R. Urqiihart. B. Brasor. D. Gross. A. McGuire, E. Schnitzer. J. Warther. F. Briggs. J. Havenieyer. H. McLaughlin. G. Shankle. W. Winings. P. Brown. T. Mullen, R. Woods, J. PHI SIGMA KAPPA EPSILON TRITON CHAPTER Founded 1873 OFFICERS President Donald R. Brasor Vice-President Donald A. Poliquin Secretary Wade L. Shankle, Jr. Treasurer Raymond F. Book, Jr. HI Sigma Kappa was; founded in Massachusetts ill 1873, and was installed at the American Univer- sity in 1936 as the first national fraternity on the campus. The Phi Sigs had anotlier great year in atliletics to follow last year ' s sweep of all major intramurals, and also had the highest scholastic average on campus for the past year. Outstanding men to jje lost at graduation include Brothers Walker, Brasor, Brown, and Sages. Various suc- cessful dances and parties throughout the year, with Moonlight Girl Mariska Van Bemmel feted at each. Another great Carnation Ball. Scholais and athletes. ' Fearless Fred and Caniashack Jim " Rush Parties 89|?«- Homecomins Rush Party ALPHA TAD OMEGA EPSILON IOTA CHAPTER Founded 1865 OFFICERS President Charles Schools Vice-President H. Martin Johnston Secretaries - Guy Anselmo, Jr., Gerald Fling Treasurer Roy Thomas iLPHA Tau Omega was founded at Virginia Military Institute in 1865, and has over one hun- dred active chapters at present. The Epsilon Iota Chapter was installed in 1943, and has been a leader since that time. The Tau Tramp, Apache Party, Spring; Formal, and various open houses set the social season as most successful. Also in close race for team intramural championship. Outstand- ing men graduating include Brothers Schools, An- selmo, DiChiara, and Johnston. Largest pledge class, and very active social year made a great year for the ATOs. Athletes and socialites . . . all good hoys. Mulligan takes a dip ' Bak.r. J. I Boss, J. Chambers, C. Doodv. J. Hazlett. A. Lancaster. R. Sanders. R. Cheesenian. D. Faux. W. Heathcote, P. LaRoche. R. Sheehy, J. Cheesenian. J. Fling. F. Hoddinott, A. Macomb, H. Tanner. M. Ciuca. A. Fling. G. Horstick, J. Miller, R. Thomas, R. Copperthite, H. Fraser. R. Hossick. J. Morales, A. Thors, I. Dedrick. D. G allagher. W. Ishman. L. Mulligan. T. Wailes, R. Detwiler. J. Gephart. J. Johnston, M. Palmer. W. Wells. T. DiChiara. R. Gephart. S. Kiernan, J. Phillips, V. Williams, S. Allen. R. Brown. W. Davis. F. Harden. J. Schaffer, H. Anal in. W. Buck. R. DeLuca. J. Hollev. T. Siracusa. L. Armengol. J. Christenat. J. Denn . R. Long. L. Spilnian. J. Bordeaux. W. Collev. T. Dulev.J. McCutcheon. P. Springob. C. Branick. S. Cullis. H. Ferguson. R. Neavling. B. Taylor, K. Brooks. L. Greenbank, T. Ward, J. «5f 92 OFFICERS President Leslie Rushbrook Vice-President T. Randolph Buck Secretaries Carl Springob. Robert De.xnv Treasurer Lawrence Siracusa A, ALPHA SIGMA PHI BETA CHI CHAPTER Founded 1844 iLPHA Sigma Phi is a continuation of Alpha Kappa Pi, founded at Yale in 1844, and has aliout eighty chapters at present. In 1946 Alpha Kappa Pi merged with Alpha Sigma Phi to become the Alpha Sig of today. The Beta Chi Chapter was installed at the College in 1940, and has been active since that date. Remodeled house very pretty. and many excellent socials held there. Hallowe ' en, Christmas, St. Patrick ' s, and Spring Formal suc- cessful events in the way of dances. Outstanding men to be lost include Brothers Ward, Rushbrook, Brown, Schaffer. Successful rush season, next year even more. 93 T II HE I HE American University is a member of the National Collegiate Athletic Association and the Mason-Dixon Intercollegiate Conference. Varsity teams are fielded in the following sports: Soccer. Tennis, Swimming, Basketball. Golf, Track, and Baseball. In addition, the University also main- tains a Junior Varsity Basketball team and an extensive Intramural program for those interested. At present, the University is completing the most successful athletic year in history. The Basketball team emerged from a winning season as Mason- Dixon Champions: the Swimming team splashed their way to the Mason-Dixon crown also; the Junior Varsity Basketball team won the Conference cham- pionship in their class; and the Baseball team is engaged in defense of the Mason-Dixon crown it won last year, with the prospect very bright at this writing. Athletics are a very important phase of student life here at the University, and competition is con- tinuous throughout the year. Not to be forgotten are the various women ' s sports, both varsity and intramural. Intercollegiate competition is sched- uled for the women in Basketball, Hockey, Swim- ming, Archery, Bowling, and Softliall. Intramural programs are also extensive for the girls, and dur- ing the past year co-educational sports have l)een brought into the curriculum here at American University. Director of Athletics Stafford H. Cassell Baseball Mr. Cassell. Mr. Schulze Basketball Mr. Cassell, Mr. Schulze Boxing Mr. Petro (no longer a team I Golf Mr. Whittlesey .11 Basketball . . . Mr. Schulze Soccer Mr. Roberts Swimming - Mr. Frailey Tennis Mr. McCausland Track - Mr. Carlo ATHLETICS Intereolle iate — Intramural |94 Stafford H. Cassell Director of Athletics Coaches Mr. Roberts Mr. Frailev Mr. Carlo Mr. Cassell Mr. Petro Mr. Schulze Mr. McCausland Mr. Whittlesey First row: R. Taylor. A. Neuman. L. Ru!-hhronk. E. Walker: Seronil row: H. Scliaffer. T. Wingo, S. Dalsheim. D. Dedrick, J. Hossick. Varsity Club The Cheerleadinsi Squad, captained hy ' Butch ' Engel. had a fine year . . . added spirit and life at all athletic and camj)us affairs . . . inanv tuniouls . . . new unijorms helped . . . Coniirats to all. X. IE American University Varsity " A " Club is composed of those men who have been awarded the major letter in a varsity sport. The past year saw a complete reorganization and adoption of a new constitution. The Club supports all campus social functions, and annually sponsors the Varsity Club Dance in the Spring at a local countrv club. Activities also include aid to the War Memorial Athletic Center drive and the various charity drives held each year. The Clul) also does philanthropic work and aids the needy during the Yule season. The Presidents for the past year have i)een Leslie Rushbrook and Ricliard Taylor, with Fred and Jerry Hing. and Earl Walker also serving as officers during the vear. First row: Fouquet, Uubinsky, oung. Biser, Gutheinz. Persaud, Aquilino; Second row: Ancin. Lonian. Ullman. Thors, Rockefeller, Springob; Third row: Mr. Roberts, Branick, Jepson, Goodwin. Attardi, Volin (Mgrl. Varsity Soccer NEW sport at the University this year, the Soc- cer team had a fine turnout of over twenty men last fall. Mr. Gil Roljerts and Dean John E. Bentley were co-coaches, and did a fine jol) of instructing and coaching in a previouslv unfamiliar sport here at American University. The s(|uad played a six game schedule, losing all, hut the noted improvement and spirit demonstrated toward the latter part of the season indicates that next year ' s team should do much better in the Win column. Opponents included Baltimore U., Pan- American Lnion. Loyola, Western Maryland, Wash- ington College, and Towson Teachers. The lone tally made by A. U. last season came in the Wash- ington College tilt, when Stan Branick scored on a pass from Jim Cretsos in the season ' s final. Elected co-captains for the 1949 team were Jack Young and Harry Biser. Twelve men will return next year, including Captain Don Aquilino. Graduating are Jepson, Winograd, Ancin, Koutsandreas, Ullman, Biser, Persaud, Gutheinz, Young, and Dubinsky. 97 ] Junior Varsity Basketball -OACH Dutch Schulze called practice early in Octol)er, and found many new faces reporting for Junior Varsity Basketball. The team faced a twen- ty-six game schedule, and many fundamentals were necessary for a successful season. Winning streaks of four, six, and seven games marked a (juite favor- able year for the J. V.s. They also had the honor of stopping a seventeen game winning streak of St. John ' s Military Academy. The hoys earned the right to ])lay Loycjhi. tie- fending champs, hy finishing second in the regular season play in the Mason-Dixon Conference. In a real thriller that paved the way for the game to follow, the J. V.s dethroned Loyola hy 46-44 to win the Junior Varsity crown for 1949-50. Although underdogs, they outplayed Jim Lacy ' s hoys during the whole game, and were impressive in the way they handled tlie hall and played together. The team averaged 52 points per game against their opponents ' 44. Freshman Ed Friedlander led the team with a ten point average, closely followed hy (]apt. Don Essex and Dan Wilson. Other players were Caiiill, Kidwell. Cone, Balclum, Lee, Brenne- maii, and Saxton. |98 First row: Wingo, Whalen, Lamun. Hossick. Walker, Wakefield, Necr, Padgett, McLachlan; Seronil row: DeLuca, Krupin, Bradshaw, Brown, Morris, Witherow, Richtfertig, Neuman, Lewis, Taylor; ThinI row: Morales. Brasor, Robinson, Biser, Geiser, Jeffries, Durkin, Palmer; Fourth row: Gitomer, Moffalt, Karner, Chin. Brown, Cliristenat. Varsity Baseball -OACH Staff Cassell ' s Eagles emerged as Mason- Dixon Champs after defeating Washington College last May in a special playoff. This year the entire squad is returning with the exception of John Wakefield and Vince Durkin. Prospects of a repeat performance are quite likely, and ' Pop ' is looking forward to another great year. Hitting, fielding, pitching, and catching should be even Ijetter with added experience for the second-year men. Capt. Joe Hossick, Ishnian, Neer, Wailes, and Neuman return to the infield: Wingo, Moffatt, Morales, Geiser, Whalen, and Bradshaw return to patrol the outfield: Bob Lamon, leading hitter for two years returns to catch: and the squad is rounded out with the return of hurlers Taylor, McLachlan, Palmer, Brown, Morris, Prohaska, and newcomers McGuire and Aquilino. The season opens with Dartmouth College on March 28. and will extend well into May. Many conference games are on tap. including double- headers with Catholic and Randolph-Macon. Also scheduled are games with Georgetown and Quan- tico, basel)all powerhouses in this area. Hope for a repeat baseball cliampionship in 1950! 99 ] Varsity Basketball A. U. 69 A. U. 67 A. U. 62 A. U. 63 A. U. 56 A. U. 49 A. U. 65 A. V. 65 A. U. 44 A. U. 58 A. U. 69 A. U. 60 A. U. 64 A. U. 75 A. U. 54 A. U. 74 A. U. 90 Alumni Quantico Brooklyn Poly Georgetown Davis-Elkins Peini State Roanoke Ohio Wesleyan Loyola Virginia Hampden-Sydney Mt. St. Mary ' s Catholic U. Lycoming Penn State Western Maryland LI. of Mexico 29 50 41 68 62 57 61 47 50 67 56 56 56 55 74 66 67 A. U. 80 A. U. 68 A. U. 79 A. U. 75 A. U. 64 A. U. 71 A. U. 74 A. U. 63 A. U. 85 A. 11. 85 Lynchburg Drexel Tech Bucknell Lycoming Catholic U. Baltimore Loyola Randolph-Macon Western Maryland Mt. St. Mary ' s SEASON ' S RECORD: Won 20. Lost 7 58 44 62 55 59 58 52 35 57 74 In addition to regular season play. American played in the Mason-Dixon Conference Tournament, defeating Baltimore. Washington College, and Loyola to win the crown. A. U. then went to the NAIB Tourney in Kansas City, but lost to Pepperdine ( L. A.) 54-50. ; 100 iFTER losing to Loyola for three straight years in the Mason-Dixon Conference Tonrnament, Pop and the l)oys were determined to win the championship this year in addition to finishing on top of the regu- lar season ' s play. They did exactly that, and brought the trophy hack to A. U. for another year, in addition to liaving the most successful year in the history ot the school. The Eagles defeated Baltimore and Washington College and went into the final against the same Loyola team that had beaten them once during the season. It was a close and exciting game all the way, and at one time Loyola was ahead by ten points. It was tight all the way to the closing seconds, wlien Ed Moffatt leaijed into the a ir and blocked a shot which woidd have iced the game. Neer got the ball and the game was saved, A. U. winning 55-54. Capt. Bob Lamon, Leroy Ishman. Sherwood Weljster, and Ronnie Garshag played a stellar game all the way with help from Moffatt, Packy Morris, Ralph Benson, Jim Kranking, Art Morales, and Jackie Neer. The regular season play was of excellent calibre, with a few heartbreaking losses to Georgetown, Davis-Elkins, Penn State, U. of Virginia, and Loyola that could have been victories but for some bad breaks late in the game. Winning the cham- pionship was a fitting climax to A. U. ' s most successful season in history. Capt. Bob Lamon and Coach Cassell Webster was an invaluable addition to the squad, and made some never-to-be-forgotten shots on the home court . . . Lamon, Ishman, Webster, and Garshag all averaged better than ten points per game . . . Ish and Lamon were chosen on the All- Tournament team, with Garshag selected for the second . . . Jackie Neer saved many games this year with his ball-hawking, stealing, and dribbling . . . Davis-Elkins the only team to beat A. U. on the home court in two years . . . Benson lost his balance in the first tournament game, threw the ball up in the air and scored two points . . . Morales vastly improved and on the starting five most of the season . . . Morris a great floor man . . . Karner, Hite, and Patten also played but dropped before season ' s end . . . certainly great for Pop to win crown again . . . Lamon, Neer, and Benson played their last season ol i)all . . . too bad we had to lose in NAIB Tourney after such a great year . . . prospects for next year brilliant . . . final record for year was 23 wins, 8 losses. 101 ] Varsity Swimming X. I HE swimming team also climaxed a successful season to carry on the ' greatest year in sports ' by dunking Loyola 56 2 to 47 2 to win tlie Mason- Dixon Conference championship for the first time in history. A. U. had heen runner-up for three straight years, and in the final year of competition for Capt. John Briggs, the team came through to win. In his first year of coaching. Boh Frailey brought the school an 8-2 record, the District of Columbia title, and the conference championship, a highly enviable record. Victories over Catholic (twice). George Washington, and Georgetown cinched the D. C. title for the mermen, in addition to wins over Davis-Elkins, Roanoke, Randolph-Macon, and Johns Hopkins. Losses were to Dickinson ( by one point) and Loyola during the season ' s competition. Although underdogs in the championships, A. U. qualified eighteen men to Loyola ' s eleven for the finals and managed to handily defeat the Grey- hounds. The finals were close all the way until the freestyle relay team of Brown. Swindler. Baugh- man, and Sages placed second to clinch victory, Briggs winning the final event to ' pour it on ' . 102 Hamel, Peters, Bailey Free-Style Relay Ted Brown Coach Frailey Royce Sages Johnson winning diving championship with broken finger a high point . . . distance men Bailey, Peters, Hamel placing one, two, three in finals . . . Briggs winning backstroke for third year and set- ting records each time . . . heartbreaking loss to Dickinson by one point . . . Bailey coming in second semester and smashing two conference records . . . Havemeyer best manager yet . . . Cornet and Roberts still breast stroking . . . Dixon, Goodsaid, and Wiggins capably backing up Cap ' n John . . . Krider, Young, and Steverson garnering points for jump- ing on a board . . . Sages and Swindler placing in dashes all year . . . too bad Jim Patten had to quit swimming . . . Faux and Coulter splashing along in the 440 . . . Coach Frailey getting the boys in ' shape ' . . . Brown swimming everything to lose weight . . . Baughman out getting points . . . Peters elected Captain for next year . . . half the sipiad graduating . . . Baughman, Briggs, Brown, Dixon, Krider, Sages, Young, Havemeyer leaving for greener pastures . . . everybody swam, thanks to wise coaching . . . Frosh Faux. Hamel, Bailey, and Roberts to do even better next season . . . medals for everyone at the championships . . . Bailey, Briggs, Johnson individual champs . . . next year William and Mary, Virginia, more bigger and better teams . . . hopes for an undefeated season in 1951 . . . best of luck to the first-year coach in his second year . . . Baldy and Zombie gone. 103 ];:■ Varsity Tennis Varsity Track T II HE [he Varsity Tennis Squad, coached Ijy Mr. Stan McCaiisland. had a twenty-five match schedule witli major opponents. Results up to this writing were all negative, with losses to Pentagon Officers Club. Cornell, Maine, Bucknell. Colgate, and Mt. St. Mary ' s. However, the remainder of the schedule included mostly conference matches, which should afford many wins for the A. U. ' ers. The squad included veterans Kondo. Baer, Moser, Williams, Harrison, and newcomers Gorin and Schools. Remaining matches were with Lynch- burg, Hopkins, Western Maryland, Loyola, Catho- lic, Randolph-Macon, Baltimore, Towson, George- town. Maryland, Drew, and rematches with Loyola, Georgetown, Mt. St. Mary ' s, Towson. Western Maryland, and Randolph-Macon. Douljles teams were composed of Kondo-Moser, Baer-Gorin, and Harrison-Williams, with Schools seeing action also. Coach McCausland expected the sijuad to improve considerably over last year ' s un- impressive record. Moser, Harrison, and Williams were veteran players attending the Wasliington Semester Program, and A. U. was proud to have them represent us in tennis. x= Ihe Varsity Track Team, coached bv Mr. Joe Carlo, had a schedule of five meets and the confer- ence championship meet at Catholic Lniversity. At tiie time of tliis writing the season had not yet opened, but prospects for a successful year were Inight. Veterans included Paul (Five-Event) Win- ings, Les Rushbrook, Steve Dalsheim, John Kout- sandreas, Vic Penso, and Jack Young. New men of promise were Dermot Owens, Bill Ferguson, and Ed Friedlander. Middle distance men were Dalsheim and Owens, hurdlers were Rushbrook, Young, and Koutsan- dreas, Penso and Ferguson ran the dashes and broad-jumped, and again Paul Winings did every- tliing else left to do, such as shot-put, discus, high jump, pole vault, and running on the relav team. Coach Carlo looked forward to improvements over last year ' s scpiad, and planned to send a team to the Penn Relays again this year. Meets were scheduled with Gallaudet, Catholic, Quantico, Loyola, and Mt. St. Mary ' s for the 1950 season, plus the annual conference championship meet in May. Varsity Golf Ihe American University Golf Team, coached by Mr. Merrell Whittlesey, planned several encounters with conference opponents and two matches, the Western Maryland Invitational and tlie animal Mason-Dixon Conference Championship matches. Veteran golfers included Captain Don Dedrick, Roy Mullen, Evan Coe, and Sherwood Webster, and several newcomers who showed some promise. Coach Whittlesey looked for improvement over last year ' s record also, with Dedrick and Webster and Coe expected to do even better, and with tlie help of the younger men to strengtlien tlie overall picture. Whittlesey ' s expectations should be achieved. A newcomer to the sports at A. U. last year, the golf team should develop into a real contender in the seasons to come. 104 Women ' s " A " Club First row: J. Mathescm. S. Tavliir. E. Lane. L. Jiine . P. June?: Second row: M. Eiigel. B. Jl•nni u . M. Ailing. K. Diggs: Third row: Mis Wallace. H. Peoples. J. Sampsun. Miss Hall. K. Patches, S. illiams. Miss Muir: Fourth row: E. Ferber. E. Bartliulo P. Ailing. S. Werner. X Ihe woiiiens athletic association ]novides an opportunity for the girls to participate in various sports throughout the year. It sponsors varsity teams in hockey, swimming, archery, basketball, tennis, and softball. Also under this extensive pro- gram are the women ' s intramurals. consisting of the above sports plus table tennis, bowling, and badminton. Awards are made at the annual banquet given in the spring, and under a point system girls are admitted to the association. Jackets are given those earning a minimum number of points, and medals are given thereafter. The " A " Club offers a program based on the spirit of cooperation and an apprecia- tion of the ideals of good sportsmanship rather than on a competitive basis. 105 ] Phi Sis- A. T.O. Game X. I HE Intramural Sports program, under the capa- ble direction of Dutch Schulze, this year exceeded past records in participation, skill, and individual sports. Included in the roster were Footi)all, Swinnuing, Track, Tennis, Golf, Volleyball, Bowl- ing, Badminton, Taljle Tennis, Softball, Horseshoes, Foul Shooting, and Basketball. The race was close between Phi Sigma Kappa and Alpha Tau Omega for the team trophy, won last year by Phi Sig. Other teams were Hustlers, Alpha Sig, Independents, League of Nations, S. A. M., and the SSPA representatives, plus the faculty teams. " Dutclf and the Trophies HERMAN of ATO snaring pass to beat Phi Sig in footl)all ... a close race in basketball all the way, with Phi Sig this time on top with an imdefeated record . . . Dutch doing wonderful job on schedules and arrangements . . . Mullen and Gephartjn front in the individual point totals for year . . . Hustlers put out good teams in first year of organization . . . Coe golf champion again . . . Mullen tops in fall ten- nis . . . Alpha Sigs taking track once again . . . Phi Sigs splashed their way to another swimming crown . . . Selwyn and two others tie for foul shooting many of last year ' s men now on varsity teams . ATO dethroning Phi Sig as football champs . . . the faculty basketball team finally losing a game . . Madman McLachlan still in there cavorting . . League still top independent team . . . award: assemljly with record numljer of trophies . . . Ph Sig and ATO still dominant teams fighting for team trophy . . . prospects for an even jjetter turnout next year . . . congratulations to Dutch! Phi Sigma Kappa Intramural Sivimming Champions 106 Athletics Phi Sigma Koppa Intramural Basketball Champions Intramurals URING the past three years one out of every two students registered in the College has participated in the intramural program. Wherever possible, the intramurals and the recpiired physical education program are coordinated so that one may receive instruction in a sport and at the same time utilize this learning in practical and enjoyable competition. In the intramural program, the students leisure time is employed in a useful and constructive man- ner. Social contacts, group spirit, healthful living, interest in sports, physical well-being, and better scholarship are realized as a result of participation in the Intramural program. The ol)jective of health- ful living certainly can be reached by participation in this program. Dutch Schulze Director of Intramurals 107 Women ' s Varsity Sports X. I HE American University fielded varsity teams in hockey, swimming, basketball, archery, tennis, bowling, and softball. A very successful season was enjoyed by all of the above teams, with the swimming and basketball teams engaging in out- standing pei ' formances. Coaches Hall, Muir, and Wallace carried on these sports in fine tradition, and are to be congratulated for their excellent work in this field. Outstanding on the basketball court were Marion and Phyllis Alting, Jackie Hoffecker, Bev Jennings, Suzy Williams, Katie Palches, Marie Tyree, Betty- Lane, Liz Ferber, and Peggy Coyle. Prominent swimmers were Pat Jones, Shirley Newbaker, Ro- jjerta Ashburner. Joy Newport, Liz Ferber, Marion Sanford, and Bev Jennings. Bowlers included Kit Diggs, Peggy Coyle, Helen Peoples, Marion Alting, and Liz Ferber. Archers were Marion Black and Ruth Ellen Cole. Helen Kedda, Adele Heinecke, Betty Lane, and Pat Jones were representatives on the tennis courts. Softballers included Betty Lane, Kit Diggs, Wanda Harmon, Katie Palches, Marion and Phyllis Alting. Liz Ferber. Suzy Williams, and Lou Jones. Encounters were arranged with Trinity College, Marjorie Webster Junior College, Mount Vernon Seminary, and various other local institutions. A great year for the ' Amazons of A. U. Women ' s Intramural Sports A iT the Annual Awards Dinner of the Women ' s " A " Club, over thirty awards were presented to A. U. women athletes for their participation and proficiency in the intramural program. Miss Bar- bara Hall of the Athletic Department presented trophies to the Delta Gamma swimming team, the Kappa Delta ])asketball team, and the Misses Diggs, Jennings. Hoffecker, Peppers for awards of the District of Columbia Basketball Officials Ratings. Miss Hofiecker also received a cup as winner of the badminton tourney. Intrainiirai sports included hockey, archery, bad- minton, t eiuiis. swimming, Inisketball, softljall, Ijowl- ing, modern dance, and water ballet. The basket- ball race was a close one, with Kappa Delta the victor and Phi Mu the runner-ups. The annual Intramural Swinuning Meet attracted many fine swimmers, and was won Ijy Delta Gamma, with Kappa Delta the runner-ups. In softball, last year ' s champs, the Delta Gammas, were expected to suc- cessfully retain their crown, but with strong compe- tition from Kappa Delta and Phi Mu. Basketeers of note were Tyiee. Hoftecker, the Altings, Harmon, Williams, Jennings, Palches, and Ferber. Swimmers outstanding were Williams, Jones, Sanford, Newbaker, Ashburner, and Ferber. Bowlers Diggs and Ferber were high scorers, and softballers Werner, Hall, Peoples, Lane, Ferber, Harmon, and Diggs excelled. A fine season. 108 SOCIAL LIFE DANCES and the OUEENS A iN integral part of the life at The American University is the extra-curricnlar activities and events which take place during the regular school year, in addition to several occasions which are pre- sented during the summer session. Many outstand- ing dances, parties, meetings, and other events are presented by the University as an aid to achieving a truly well-rounded education. In this section are presented scenes from two of the regular events here at the University, the Fresh- man Snow Dance and the Phi Sigma Kappa Moon- light Girl Dance. In addition, there are several views of the summer street dances presented dur- ing July and August by the University. Also in- cluded herein are the six major Queens selected each year, for we feel that it is indeed right to pay homage to beauty within our institution. It is hoped that the scenes and pictures presented in the follow- ing pages will serve to adequately represent the other affairs which we cannot cover in this limited issue. If pleasant memories and occasions are re- called by these pictures, then our job will have been well worth while. 109 ] Street Dance Summer Social Life MGH Front Steps AI. Charlie, and Faculty :| 110 Summer Street Dances 111 HOMECOMING QUEEN Miss Reta Carothers Kappa Delta i 112 ipl 4 ' ? " 4 PHI SIGMA KAPPA MOONLIGHT GIRl Miss Mariska Van Bemmel Independent 113 SNOW OUEEN Miss Terry Craivjord Independent i 114 CAMPUS !)UEEN Miss Marion Sonford Kappa Delta 115 BEST LOVED GIRL Miss Elizabeth Ferber Phi Mi 116 APPLE BLOSSOM PRINCESS Miss Jean Cragiri Kappa Delta 117 Court of Honor at the Snow Dance Court of Honor at the Moonlight Dance 118 NATIONAL CAPITAL SESOlIICENTENNIAl SILVER ANNIVERSARY -COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES T JIhe I HE year 1950 Iniiigs to us two celebrations which are of real significance to the students of Tlie American University. The National Capital Ses- quicentennial was established to provide for the appropriate commemoration of the one hundred and fiftieth anniversary of the establishment of the seat of the Federal Government in the District of Colum- bia. The Silver Anniversary of the College of Arts and Sciences of The American University marks the twenty-fifth year of progress and expansion of educational facilities and ol)jectives. These two celebrations are closely connected in that one of the prime considerations for the establishment of the University was to afford students opportunity for research and cultural living in the Nation ' s Capi- tal, center of the country ' s government and political operations. The close connection between the University and tiie various agencies of the Federal Government are well known, and through these increasingly rich opportunities for a superior education, the Univer- sity has achieved prominence among leading American educational institutions. Many prominent government officials are members of the faculty, and thereby we, the students, have been enriched immeasurably by association with these outstand- ing personalities. Thus it is nuitually advantageous that these com- memorative celebrations of our school and of the government concur, for by close association each shall continue to benefit, the government by aiding the training of potential leaders, and the University by contact and cooperation with the government itself. To these two celebrations, then, this section is respectfully dedicated. THE ANNIVERSARY CELEBRATIONS J 19 Freedom Fair Layout SESOUICENTENNIAL X. IE Commission adopted the theme of FREEDOM for its progiani. and proceeded to prepare j)lans based npon a national exposition, with a prelimin- ary and snpporting program of pageantry and drama portraying America ' s progress through free- dom. President Truman provided the name when he said: " ... I hope that all of our States and Ter- ritories, Industry, Labor and all government agen- cies and departments will respond wholeheartedly to our invitation to participate in making this ex- position the greatest story of freedom ever told. I can think of no more appropriate name for this important celelnation than Freedom Fair — and I urge all Americans to join together to make it a living symbol of America ' s faith in the democratic principles upon which our Nation was founded. " Thus the name Freedom Fair was given to the ex- position which is intended to re-enact America ' s saga of freedom — the dynamic story of our great repui)lic and its building by free men! ( 120 Memorial Amphitheatre A. .N artist ' s conception of the aiiii)liitiieatre which will be constructed for a symphonic drama to he featured on the life of George Washington. The amphitheatre is to be situated in Rock Creek Park. The drama itself will be the most important phase of the prologue to the Freedom Fair. The large bowl-shaped structure will be of native stone witli a main stage about eighty-five feet wide, and two smaller stages on either side. The two towers at left and right of the stage will house modern light- ing and sound equipment and the stall shown at left of main stage will accommodate a full chorus, to be used in conjunction with a forty-five piece orchestra. The center stage will have one of the few outdoor elevators in the world which will be used to carry full sets from an underground pit to the eye-level of the audience. A six hundred car parking lot (not shown) is planned about three hundred yards away from the main structure. Roofed areas will i)e made for shelter during rain storms. Also near the amphitheatre are other structures of the Freedom Fair to be located in the area known as Anacostia Park, at the foot of East Capitol Street S. E. Among these are the Freedom House, in which will be housed the Nation ' s historic docu- ments and the administrative offices of the Fair. Federal Building and Hall of States will in- clude exhil)its of the Congress, Federal Govern- ment, States and Territories. Industry-Labor Group will include exhiljits of our great industrial and labor organizations. Pan American Center will house exhil)its of our neighbors of the Western Hemisphere. Recreation Area will offer various forms of entertainment and amusement. United Nations Building will include exhibits of the democratic nations of Europe. There will be a continual program of music, parades, pageants, fireworks, festivals, gala days, sports contests, art exhibits, cultural and scientific demonstrations, symphonic drama ... a colorful dynamic pageant of America which will have en- during impact upon tlie millions of Americans of all ages who will come to their Nation ' s Capital 1o see it. 121 Mural oj Virginia SESQDICENTENNIAL A, N artist ' s conception of how tlie liistoiy and tradition of the State of Virginia coidd he told in a mural painting. This is one of a series of murals which will similarly depict the history of each of the 48 states. All of the murals will form a Colon- nade of States which is now being planned as a feature attraction for the celebration. The Colon- nade will be a quarter of a mile long. From the left across the top are depicted the arrival of three ships at the Jamestown settle- ment, and Pocahontas saving John Smitli from the Indians. At the middle level are Patrick Henry, Williamsburg, George Mason (seated), writing the Virginia Bill of Rights, and the eight native sons who became Presidents of the United States. Gen. Robert E. Lee, Monticello. and the Serpentine Wall at the University of Virginia. Be- low are the Monument at Yorktown, foxhunters, field hands, and one of the state ' s caverns. Each mural will be fifteen feet high and twenty-five feet long. [ 122 acknowledgments To DR. CHARLES M. CLARK. Faculty Advisor, for his continual efforts to aid the Staff, for his avid support and interest during our financial difficulties, for his sound advice, for his help in making the AUCOLA really a student pulilication. and for his patience and understanding assistance with an inexperienced but willing Staff. Without his constant aid there could have been no 19.50 AICOLA: a fine man who has done a fine job. To DR. DOROTHY D. GONDOS. Dean of Women, for her invaluable assistance in publication of this volume, for her constant interest and support of the policies of the Editors, for her valuable suggestions and helpful hints, and for her willingness to help in any situation which called for outside help. To MR. WILLIAM E. BROWN, of Thomsen-EUis-Hutton Co., Baltimore, Md., for his kind and generous assistance in planning this issue, for his extremely helpful advice and criticisms, for his patience with the Editors, and for his constant efforts to help make the 1950 Al COLA something of which the University may well be proud. To MR. J. E. CLARK, of Jahn and Oilier Engraving; Co.. Chicago. 111., for his kind and generous assistance in planning this issue, for his sound advice on advertising and engraving matters, for his help in selecting photographers, and for his general interest in creating something new and different from previous issues. To DR. PAl L F. DOUGLASS. University President, for his help in resolving financial difficulties, for his interest in this volume, and for his helpful suggestions regarding advertising. To COLLEGE COUNCIL for their continued interest and helpful suggestions regarding finances, their support of editorial policies, and for their constant willingness to help in any matters. But for the aid of this organization, publication of this volume would have been extremely doubtful. To MR. FRANK MORTIMER, of Government Printing Office. Washington. D.C., for his praise and criticisms, for his aid in suggesting reduction of contents, for his advice on cutting expenses and selection of cover, and for his interest in the AUCOLA. To MR. FRITZ ROLAND, of Morton-Roland Studio. Arlington. Va.. for his cheerfulness and patience with the individual seniors despite an occasional failure to keep an appointment, and for his advice concerning photographic matters. To MR. KARL 0. MANN. College Registrar, for his aid in obtaining accurate lists of seniors, for his interest in this volume, and for his willingness to assist in any wa ])ossil)le. To MR. NASON B. CLARK, of Clark Printing House. Inc.. Philadelphia. Pa., for his cooperation in obtaining various engravings used in previous issues, and for his kind offer of assistance. To MR. HUGO SCHULZE, Director of Intramural Athletics, for his help in assendiling the Intramural section, and for the information given in connection with this section. To MR. STAFFORD H. CASSELL. Director of Athletics, for information on the various sports activities, for his interest, and for several pictures pertaining to the sports section. To MR. ALFRED S. DeMOTT. JR.. Editor, School of Social Sciences and Public Affairs, for his excellent work in assimilating the copy, photographs, and layouts for the downtown organizations, for his help in compiling the senior and associate sections, for his help with the anniversary section, and for his invaluable aid in proofreading, adver- tising, and distribution. To MR. CURTIS G. KEESEE. JR.. Business Manager, for his excellent work in handling the finances, for his active advertising campaign, and for his help with advertising layouts and copy. To MR. GUY GLOSSBRENNER. JR.. Photographic Editor, for his fine photography, for his excellent cooperation in obtaining various pictures, for his cheerfulness and patience, and for his readiness to help whenever needed. To MR. ERIC PEACHER. Sports Editor, for his excellent compilation of sports copy, schedules, and incidentals, for his good job of complete sports coverage, and for his helpfulness at all times. To MISS CHARLOTTE PEPPERS. Student Comptroller, for her assistance when funds were needed, for her ready cooperation in all matters, and for her continued interest in our progress. To MR. OGDEN BROWN, of Veterans Administration, for his helpful advice, for his interest, for his assistance in preparing copy, and for his cooperation and help with various technical matters. To MR. EARL H. WALKER. Student Body President, for his invaluable aid as moderator between the University and Staff, for his help and support of Staff policies, for his great interest and assistance with student affairs, and for his cooperation with the Editors in financial matters. To MRS. EVELYN SKILLINGTON. former Dean oj Women, for her aid in policy formation, for her interest, and f(jr her suggestions. To the FACULTY OF THE AMERICAN UNIVERSITY for their interest and cooperation with the Staff. To the STUDENTS OF THE AMERICAN UNIVERSITY for their continued and helpful suggestions, for their con- stant cooperation, for their willingness to help, and for their cheerful and sincere interest in the publication of the 1950 AUCOLA. T. Ogden Brown Editor, College of Arts and Sciences 123 ] THE (yMCx ALWAYS MEETS M THE HOT §HOPf E$ FAMOUS DRIVE- IN RESTAUR NTS S niuiMKjjameA. ICE CREAM EMPLOYMENT and PROMOTION Save time, save money, and begin a career earlier by attending STRAYER. An ideal success formula is — Strayer training plus Strayer Employment Service. Evidence that you are qualified: The B.C.S. or M.C.S. degree from Strayer College of Accountancy, or the ap- proved Secretarial diploma from Strayer College of Secretarial Train- Write for catolog or coll in person tor information, guidance, or registration. STRAYER COLLEGE 13th and F Streets, N.W., Washington 5, D. C. NAtional 1748 Congratulations to the Class of 1950 And an invitation to come, visit our store. Here in the Debutante Shop you will find the gay young casuals, the suits and coats, and the soft, flattering dresses. To prove that Garfinckel ' s is co-educational, young men have their own shop on the second floor — choose finely tailored suits, hand- some toppers for every occasion. Remember too, the gracious, the beautiful, or wise and witty gifts from our first and seventh floor collections. Julius Garfinckel Co. F STREET AT FOliRTEENTH Spring Valley Store. Massachusetts Avenue at 49th L. G. BALFOUR CO. PAPER Fraternity Badges — Fraternity Jewelry Novelties, Favors, Stationery, Medals, Fine Prill fiui Papers Cups, Trophies, Class Rings, Class Pins, Judiistrial and Utility Papers Club Pins, Buttons, Convention Badges STEPHEN O. FORD, Mgr. STANFORD PAPER COMPANY Telephone: NAtional 1044 204 International Bldg. 1 3 1 9 F Street, N.W. Telephones NAtional 5 8 87-6091 WASHINGTON, D. C. 25 Massachusetts Avenue, N. W. Coiuplimciitsof Prescription Specialists CRIFFITH-CONSIMERS WESLEY HEIGHTS PHARMACY, Inc. 1413 New York Avenue, N. W. MEtropolitan 4840 3301 -45th STREET, N.W. COAL . FUEL OIL WO. 6200 OIL BURNERS MEMBER OF The College Annual Producers Association of the United States HUB ME COLLEGE ANNUALS VIEW BOOKS ■ CATALOGS ADVERTISING LITERATURE THOMSEN ' ' • ELLIS • BUTTON CO. J idemark c ress m 1950 AUCOLA BALTIMORE 2 MARYLAND

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

American University - Talon / Aucola Yearbook (Washington, DC) online yearbook collection, 1947 Edition, Page 1


American University - Talon / Aucola Yearbook (Washington, DC) online yearbook collection, 1948 Edition, Page 1


American University - Talon / Aucola Yearbook (Washington, DC) online yearbook collection, 1949 Edition, Page 1


American University - Talon / Aucola Yearbook (Washington, DC) online yearbook collection, 1951 Edition, Page 1


American University - Talon / Aucola Yearbook (Washington, DC) online yearbook collection, 1952 Edition, Page 1


American University - Talon / Aucola Yearbook (Washington, DC) online yearbook collection, 1953 Edition, Page 1


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