George Washington High School - Compass Yearbook (Alexandria, VA)

 - Class of 1947

Page 1 of 172

 

George Washington High School - Compass Yearbook (Alexandria, VA) online yearbook collection, 1947 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1947 Edition, George Washington High School - Compass Yearbook (Alexandria, VA) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1947 Edition, George Washington High School - Compass Yearbook (Alexandria, VA) online yearbook collection
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Page 10, 1947 Edition, George Washington High School - Compass Yearbook (Alexandria, VA) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1947 Edition, George Washington High School - Compass Yearbook (Alexandria, VA) online yearbook collection
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Page 14, 1947 Edition, George Washington High School - Compass Yearbook (Alexandria, VA) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1947 Edition, George Washington High School - Compass Yearbook (Alexandria, VA) online yearbook collection
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Page 8, 1947 Edition, George Washington High School - Compass Yearbook (Alexandria, VA) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1947 Edition, George Washington High School - Compass Yearbook (Alexandria, VA) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 172 of the 1947 volume:

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' -f,H,,f-f-- - 3-,F-SQL , jf -V--,Q - Q mg-Q. -1 :iq ' - ---1 -V--.-A - - 5 Vffz- :1 Ng:-, Vw g- - 1- -V -.1 f.-Q, . ,-. - .J ---fu vw ., .V,VV J Y V ., W A -A ,, - - f- - xr ik ------'-.. -J. - " - K -.f v ' ' ' -5.2" - .11 E 3 ii 3 5 ! L if A 457 5 GX Lihris C Q E Q mm: xmmmmmmafma ww Naam-a-A amnmmfwzw ms me 61drL27z.4ew The 1947 COMPASS Published by the students of George Washington High School Who Wish to commemorate the I acceptance of the UNITED NATIONS CHARTER EDIC TIG THE CLASS OF 1947 WISHES TO DEDICATE THE "COMPASS" to a man who will be remembered not only by those in his music classes who recognize and appreciate his untiring zeal but also by the entire student body who have often enjoyed the products of his remarkable talent, wit, and ingenuity. This man is never too busy to help with a program, we students frequently see him hurrying through the halls of G. W., tirelessly arranging an assembly or making last-minute plans for a broadcast. Memories of him will include his warm, friendly smile and genuine good humor, his patience and fortitude. VVhether he is reprimanding or praising his pupils, both sparkling wit and unusual tact are evident. Another remembrance, which we can be thankful for, is that of his continual effort to inspire his musicians to greater achievement. No matter what conditions prevail, he and his band are always present at the football games. A truer or a more serious sense of cooperation could never be found elsewhere. Because of these wonderful qualities which have endeared him to all of us, the HCOMPASSH is dedicated to our own Mr. Phi-lip Lester. MR. PHILIP LESTER oreword IN NINETEEN FORTY-FIVE, DELEGATES FROM FIFTY nations, meeting at San Francisco, drafted the United Nations Charter. The principle behind the United Nations is that dispute between nations can and must be settled by peaceful negotiations and- not by force. The United Nations Organization has been established and has been given a home in the United States. Though complete unity has not been achieved, the principles stated in the Charter stand firm. VVe who are now leaving school and entering upon a new life are the youth of the immediate future, the critical period which will determine Whether the world is to enjoy hard-earned peace and prosperity or is to go on to destruction. Not only may we 'serve as builders of peace but we will be beneficiaries of its many advantages as well. lt is for us, with undying courage, to take our place alongside the men and women who have Worked at the still unfinished task of establishing peace, understanding and cooperation among the nations of the earth. I I If , w1n,5Qgf1"x,, , '1llfxfgiFL , 1 TABLE OF CONTENTS BOOK I . . THE SCHOOL BOOK II . . THE SENIORS BOOK III . . UNDERCLASSMEN BOOK IV . . SPECIAL DEPARTMENTS BOOK V . ACTIVITIES BOOK VI . . ATHLETICS BOOK VII, . CORPS OF CAD!-:Ts BOOK VIII . FEATURES ' ,wx -43 'Vg , K . .nw T 0 SAVE SUCCEEDING GENERATIONS from the scourge of war, which twice in our lifetime, has brought untold sorrow to mankind . . 4 lL f Q Q ilf GEORGE VVASHINGTON HIGH SCHOG The Sffzool . . EDGAR G. PRUET Our new principal already has won the respect and admiration of the student body. As he was at one time the principal of Pulaski High School, Pulaski, Virginia, he does not undertake a new task here. He is highly pleased with his new job, although he feels that improvement is possible. "With the addition of the new wing, many problems will be solved and we may have a happy issue out of all our aHlictions," he says. We, the students, are sure that Mr. Pruet will bring about many desirable changes. He is the kind of go-getter and pace-setter that our school needs. We are behind him one hundred per cent and wish to express our gratitude for his past efforts. 'l10l' MRS. TOLBERT Mrs. Tolbert has been for the third year a very successful Assistant Prin- cipal in charge of Girls. With prac- ticable experience as a former mathe- matics teacher, she rose to her present position in 1944, and carries on her many important duties capably and well. With the help of a well-run staff, Mrs. Tolbert has greatly in- creased efficiency at George Wash- ington. She has put into effect a bwetter merit system and an improved attendance record. MR. GARNER Sandy-haired, soft-spoken R o b e r t Garner has been for many years a popular Assistant Principal in charge of Boys. lmbued with the necessary characteristics of infinite patience and a helpful attitude, Mr. Garner has done his job well. His familiar figure is known up and down the halls and, if someone is in the wrong, Robert Garner is a strong disciplinarian but tempers his justice with mercy. I-le makes an excellent Assistant Principal. Mus. 1081-IPHINE TOLBERT Arrismizt Priizcipizl in Charge of Girls -llll' MR. Roixrzitr XV. GARNER Assistant Principal in Charge of Boys xrmxxi, HWTIHQ swims SCIENCE Dl2PAR'rMRN'r Sutvtutf, lclr to right: Mrs. Virginia Hall McCullough, Miss Mary Fogcl, Miss Suc lflornncc. Sft1lltfflI4Q', Ich to right: Mr. XV. llillnmn, Miss ltuln xlvlllIf2lliCl', Mr. A. S. Millicaln lllczlnl of dc- pnrtmcntl, Mr. 'lhonms Dzivison. SoCIA1, STUDIES IjEPAR'l'IX1EN'l' Scared, left m right: Miss Tlielma Prudcn, Mrs. Pearl Hart, Miss Gmcc Patch, Mrs. Ruth lilgin, Miss Ruth Royal. Sft111Jil14q.lcf't to right: Mr. John Hart, Miss Katherine Bziugh, Miss Dolly Czlllzlllflll Chcaul of dcpzlrt- mcntb, Mrs. Dorothy Smith, Miss Dorothy Torpcy. 'l 13 lf LANGUAGTQ DEPARTMENT Left tu right: Miss Thelma Prudcn, Mrs. Carey Scum, Miss Charlene Kirncofc Chcad of dcpurtmcnrb, Miss Kntlicrinc lluugli, Hrs. Marion Van Snun. PHYSICAL EDUCATION IJEPARTINIENT Left fo right: Mr. Raymond Sanger, Mr. Thomas Fitzgibbon, Mr. Paul Mackey Chcnd of depart mcntj, Mrs. Faye Rosscr, Mrs. Dec Hcnoch. 'l14i' COMM!-:RCIAL Dl'ZPAR'l'IX'IIATN'l' lfiryr row, left to rig'bt: Miss Clara Mergler, Mr. F. Vauglmn lfultz Qhend of dcpnrtmentb, Miss jane Quillan. Scrwld row, left to right: Miss Margaret Jones, Miss lfdnn Helm, Miss Mary Tliurnmn. INDUSTRIAL AR'l'S DEPAR'rMEN'1' Left to rigbr: Mr. Charles NV. Drury, Mr. Henscl Miller, Miss lilizabeth Eisenberg, Mr. john l,nr- sen Qhcad of dcpartmcntb, Mr. Charles Dunn, Mr. Charles Riddle, Mr. Nelson Coe. 'l15l' IloA4EAiAK1NG IJEPARTAQENT A4Usu:lDEPARTA4ENT Left to right: Miss Phyllis Taylor, Mrs. Mary Left to riglit: Miss Lucie Landen Chead of de- Parker fhcad of departmentl. partmentj, Mr. Philip Lester. IJBRARY STAFF Lilnfarian: Miss Blanche Helm Cstandingbg assistant librarian, Mrs. Nellie Clayton Cseatedj. Students assistants, seated, left to right: Mary Jane Starkey, Sylvia Callas, Amelia Smith, Joyce Moon, Joanne Harris, Bob Morrison. Behind desk, left to right: Ardeth Parks, jane Robinson, Barbara VVatkins, Virginia Lanham, Bryce Fornshill, Mollie VVeaver, Elaine Hayman, Paula Gould, Dorothy Franklin, Frances Smith, Joanne Rodgers, Mary jane VVall, Ruth Grenadier, Bobby Silverstein, Donald Malcolm, Leonard Goldman, Claude McFarland, Lawrence Dove. 415i A'lILI'l'ARY Scnooi. NURSE Cora Gicomzis A. PATRICK Mas. Gnokur A. Pxrkltzx Mus. BIAIIICLZXIA SllAl"lflCR CJFFICE STAFI-' Scared, left ro right: Mrs. Margaret IC. Bibb, attendance clcrkg Miss lftlicl A. Baker, assistant attend ance clcrkg Nliss Bobby joan Tavlor, sccrctarvg Bliss Hclcn -loncs, head clerk, main ollicc. Smnding, luff to riAQ'br.' Barbara 'l'hornc, Diane Farr ll, li'-l' H c uxn icks, Sallv Starkcv, lflisc Iolinso , t n Sally Scrcna, Betty Nichols Norma l.cc Grant, Rita Cali ff l lf l- "lt , 4 msc o, rct trir 'a llothliclq. 'l 17 l' TO REAFFIRM FAITH IN FUNDAMENTAL human rights, in the dignity and worth of the human person, in the equal rights of men and Women and of nations large and small . . . Q CLASS OF FEBRUARY, 194' I 6 6 S6 77 Z 0 7' . . . O17ice1'r, left to right: Bobbye Jo Huskisson, secretary, jack Topping, presidentg Betty Jean Stanley, vice-president. THE SENIOR CLASS The class of 1947 has been successful in almost every venture throughout its four years at George Vifashington High School. Last year, as a "junior class", it made leaps and bounds in its promotion of the school's social functions, the first of which was the "Junior Record Hop" given on December 9, 1945. Following this, were the junior as- sembly on February 6 and 7 and the lessons in the fundamentals of danc- ing for freshmen in March. Another record hop was given on March 29g and a tea dance, on April 16. The grand climax of last year's accom- plishments was the 'ijunior Prom" given, on May 3, for the senior class. Senior class officers were selected early in 1946 and the class had an opportunity to plan for an even better year than the one preceding. The senior dance was given on No- vember 1 and the well-known "Senior Day" brightened G. NV.'s halls on December 4. Baccalaureate services for the February graduating class were held on January 19. Their senior prom was given on january 23 and their commencement took place on january 24. The annual spring play was presented on May 16. The Senior Prom was given on June 9 and the glorious, yet almost sorrowful, last day, with its commencement exercises, was june 10. -1201 Rolslcm' :xliliI.I'l"l' "Bob" J uma FRANCES rXI,lCX ANDER A'Fm71kie" JUNE Bm'lcRI.l:Y ALLEN "Bc1"' J UNI: MARY AI.1.lsoN 'iWm'y" JUN:-1 JOAN NAH A Rxoln "Kane" FrznRUARv RICH.-xkn BAH:H'1'0l,lm Hzsem jvms I',l.l4:.-wok BAll,m' "Drury" J UN ri Lawns Brxmik g'l.nl11" JUN1-1 'IZZI' ALLAN BALLENGER '4Allzm" FEBRUARY DIXIE BAR!-ZNTINE "Dixie" JUNE ALFRED BARKER QLAV1 JUNE AJADELEINE BARRY LKMACI77 FEBRU A RY BEVERLY BEAIIL CLBQU77 JUNE ANN LEE BFTTIS '4Amz" JUNE BENJAMIN BIIIR 'fBe1z11ie" FEBRUARY JANE BIACKINIAN salanewa FEBRUARY j0llN BLANCIIARIT "Iobm1y" FEBRUARY JIQANNH BI,A'I4'I' csleanss JUNE IQORIVIAN BOND Chloe!! JUNE JOHN BRQORFIHLD "'1ab11', JPN!-Z KENNL1'l'II BROOKS "Kenny" Fx-:RRUARY IAIIQNRY GASSON BRYAN "Henry" FRLRRUARY JACK BU'r'1'c:RN Lilackw JUNE FRRIDA BYERS "F1'eida" JUNE '!23!' 4241" SYLVIA CALLAS "Sylvia" JUNE JOSEPH CALLOWAY Uloev JUNE ANN CAMDEN KHAHYZV7 FEBRUARY CAROI.YN CAMDEN "Carolyn" JUNE FRANCES CAMPBELL cacindyas FEBRUARY JOSEPH CAMPBELL Llloev JUNE JAMES CANTRELL "jimmy" FEBRUARY REGINA CAPORALETTI Hskiv JUNE ,ANN CARPENTER "Ann" JUNE JAMES CLARK "1i111711y" JUNE Pl-:ucv CLARK aclgeggyws JUNE NICHOLAS CIUBURN LLNiL,k3! FEBRUARY SUZAN NE COHEN "Sue" JUNE SALLY ISLAND Cox NSW .1 UNE XXVILILIA M CRA NVFORD "Bill" J UNE Lousrz CRIIVI "Tillie" J UN E 25 .mf 'IZGI' CHARLES CRIPE "Charlie" JUNE DOROTIIY CROWIJER '4Dorotl9y" JUNE HOPE CUSIIMAN HH0pie35 JUNE RUBY DANIELS LSCRuby Y! JUNE ROHEIRT CHARLES DARl,PiY uB0bw FEBRUARY RUlDClI,PH DAVENPORT G5R1ldy7Y JUNE YVILLIAM DAVIDSON "Bill" JUNE DAVID CAMPBELL DAVIS "David" FEBRUARY :Nl..uu' lluN'1'+:R ma MURc:U1oNlm 'LH1l111c1',' JUNE Ilowfum IQICNNI-Z'I'H DICKSON "Ho'ward" FEBRUARY JOHN IDOHNICR 'fjoh11" JUNE RAYMQNI1 IJOAIBROXVSKY u1Jll7ll7llyn J UNE Illllil-IR'l' A ILXANDER DOWNS 4'Ba11by" JUNE I'IARRlF'l' Home 'AHar1'ier" lf1:lxkUARx' NVIIALIAFXI I,0Vl-ll, "Bill" JUNE JOAN Dklsctlluzlz "Ioan" J UNE 4271- -4223? IDAN DUULEY HDan97 JUNE SHIRLEY IDA DUGAN C6Sid73 FEBRUARY VVILLIAM DUNCAN HBUI73 FEBRUARY ANNE HOWARD DUNN "Dandy" JUNE IQLIZABETH IJUNN g'ElizabetlJ" JUNE XVlI,I.IAM FAKIN 64Billy7! FEBRUARY ROBERT ELLIOTT lKBob39 JUNE DIANE CARULYN FARREL "Diane" JUNE AUDREY ANN FERRIS "Auckey" JUNE IEALE MARIE I"EA'rHERs'r0N "Dale" JUNE CHARLES XV. FIELDS "Charlie" FEBRUARY BETTY ALICE FIRE "Betts" JUNE AIARY I,oUIsE FISCIIER llMaTy77 JUNE SIIIRLEY FLETCIIER f'Slairl', JUNE MARY LOUISE FLY KLFly77 FEBRUARY DOROTHY RUTH FOLLEY MDM!! JUNE ' . 'IZQF 'i30I' AIARY ANN FOREMAN "Mary Ann" JUNE AIARION GADEN uA4d7i07l7, JUNE EDXVARD GATES '4Eddie,' JUNE EDVVINA LEILA GATES uEd"LUi7Zd,, JUNE BETTY jo GINN H1077 FEBRUARY FRANK GORHAM "Frank" JUNE NORINIA LEE GRANT 4'Skeeter', JUNE RUTH GRENADIER HRutb77 JUNE ALLAN GRIMNI "Allan" JUNE Jm'I:I-1 GRIM M KKI0yCe7! JUNE AlII.lSl7N l'lA2XllL'1'0N "Buddy" FEBRUARY CI,I'uE HAMPTON "Clyde" JUNE I,EnN HANIIACIQ CCI ee!! JUNE CHRISTINE HARLOW '6Sl9orty" FEBRUARY QEERALDINE l'1AXVKlNS 55167877 JUNE RIISSEL HERMAN "Rum" JUNE 4313- -'l3Z5' EVELYN HICKS C6E7Jey77 JUNE ENDS HIRST "E11os', JUNE BENTON H 1'1"1' LLB. Inn FEBRUARY CATHERINE HOHAN "H o1zey" JUNE FREDERICKA GEORQEEI HOUDICK "Freddie" JUNE JOHN HOSKINS LGl0bn77 JUNE BUBBYE jo HUSKISSON "B0bbye Ion JUNE BETH ISBELE "Betb', JUNE NANCX' JACOBS Hlakew JUNE BI-1'I"I'x' JANE JENKINS "Boots" JUNE IjAVllJ JOHNSON "Dave" JUNE IJOROTIIY XVANDA JOHNSON " I VaIzda" JUNE IQLISE HILL JOHNSON "Elin" JUNE FRED OSIIORN JOHNSON lLFred77 JUNE SAM JOINER "Sam,' JUNE IJORIS JONES "Doris" JUNE -:HSI 434? JOHN KELLEY KlI0hnny77 JUNE RUBY KENDRICK 73 JUNE EZSTELLE KITTERMAN 7, FEBRUARY EDWARD KNIGHT "E dd ien FEBRUARY MARVIN KRAMER GLMaTv77 JUNE ALICE LENARD LADD "Alice" JUNE CHARLES LANGLEY "Charlie" FEBRUARY VIRGINIA LANHAM 77 JUNE OHN CHARLES LICHTY Sllackw JUNE JOAN NA LIPSON NIO!! FEBRUARY G U YLENE LOVE "G11ylene" JUNE CHARLES LYONS "Charlie" JUNE XVILLIAKNI LYONS 77 JUNE FRANCIS LYTLIC uFmncis" JUNE PA'rRlcm A'1AGNl'ISS Llllatw JUNE ROBER'f MALCOLM L6B0b73 JUNE 1351- 'l36E' ANN MARTIN SCA717175 JUNE DOI.AN AIAULDEN "Dolan" FEBRUARY AIARY A1ARGARE'I' MAYS lLMa1.y77 FEBRUARY AIARY NICCARTY LCMaTy77 JUNE .IANET A1CCAUSI.AND 45Ierry77 JUNE PATRICIA A'1CDERMOTT HPat77 FEBRUA RY OTHA AfICGlNNlS "Other" JUNE MARJORIE MCLAUGHLIN iLMuTgi7! JUNE ROBERT A1AURY AICNIAINS CKB0b77 JUNE CHA RLFS E. AQEEK "Charlie" JUNE FREDERICK IVIEEK uFreddie" JUNE RUTH IVIEINTS "Amazon" JUNE JACQUELINE ANN NIEYER 'ilacleiev JUNE ROSINA TERESA A1lDDl.E'I'ON gKR0Xi7ld', JUNE DIANE A'1lI.I.l-IR lLDi1Y JUNE XYIVIAN A. MILLER " Vivian" F EBRU AR Y "l37!' 'I' 381' VALERIE MONCH "W'in1zie" FEBRUARY DONALD MORGAN L'Do1z', FEBRUARY EDITH NASH "Eadie" JUNE CIIARLES NEWMAN "Charley" JUNE WILLIAM NOLAN LCBiHy17 FEBRUARY EDXVARD OXVEN "E d d id' FEBRUARY PAUL PAGE HPip37 FEBRUARY Xx7ILI.IA1VI PARKIN lLBilly95 JUNE PATRICIA ANN PATTERSON HPHIY7 JUNE ANNE PANVLEY "Amie" JUNE EARIII-I ARMISTEAD PAYNE "Earle" JUNE JUIIN F. PAYNE "IolJ1I', JUNE LLOYD PAYNE ccllloydva JUNE NV ALTER PEARSON K'lValter" JUNE CORNELIA A. PEDEIISON 'LCor11elia" JUNE BRUCE PIIILLIPS "Br11ce' JUNE -i39l' 4- '1' 401' ANNA PIERCE 6CAnna7Y FEBRUARY FIJWIN H. PIEREE "Eddie" JUNE NADINE ELIZABETH PIERCE "Deanie" JUNE ADA PAULINE PISTOLESI HAda75 FEBRUARY GERAI.DINE LOUISE PoI.ING LLGe7,7,y1! JUNE EI.IzABE'rH Poss "Lizzie" JUNE SUZANNE B. Pos'r llsuzy 77 JUNE ROBERT j. PowEI.L iLB0b75 JUNE IJIANIC HfXRRlP1'l' PR.-X'l"l' "Diane" JUNE ROIIERI' A. PURPLE uB01II7i8', JUNE JANIUE IQIIIERN QUICK "Janice" JUNE RUBIN I.. REID HRU17i7l,, 1-'EBRUARI' BE'r'I'x' ANN. RICII "Betty Aim" JUNE BIIANCIIE RIIIIDICZK A'Beecbic" J UNE CAROI.X'N O. RIDDICK A'Caroly1z" JUNE lil-1NRY l,L'ANli RIDER "Hawk" FEBRUARY 4 442P LOUISE CAROI,X'N Rl'I'TER "Louise" JUNE JEAN ROBERTS C4Iean71 JUNE EMMA JANE ROBINSON 4611171677 JUNE CAROLYN DEAN ROGERS "Carolyn" JUNE CHARl.ES M. ROHR "Charlie" JUNE BILLY RORER csBilly1: JUNE BERTRAM ROTHENBERG "Bert" JUNE BETTY JEAN ROUNTREE uBettyw JUNE BARBARA RUIBIN UBobbye', FEBRUARY IJARRY SANNER CLHaTry75 JUNE JOSEPH LEEROY SCHXVAB 5510673 JUNE RALPI1 Dum' SCIIWAB 4'Ralpb" JUNE VVn,Mo'r Idlili SIIAFFI-ZR " I Vilma!" FEBRUARY IJONALD FI,E'l'CHICR SIINTPSON "Donald" JUNE IJOROTHY I.oU1sE SIMPSON LLD0t77 JUNE IJILNIA RU'l'li SI.o'rluN LLHil7lId,, JUNE ff 43 444F ALVIN SMITH "Alvin" JUNE AMELIA GREY SMITH 4iGTey71 JUNE ANNA SMITH "Anna" JUNE EVELYN LUcILI.E SMITH llEA.ve77 JUNE JEAN FRANCES SMITH "Smitty" JUNE GUS SOURIS KCGZLYH7 JUNE BETTY JEAN STANLEY HB Ii? JUNE XVILLIAM G. STANTON 93 JUNE SALLY STARKEY Icsallyn JUNE KATHERINE EULA STINNETT SLKay77 JUNE JAIVIES DONALD STILLWELL ND07177 JUNE GR.ACE E. SULLIVAN "Grace" FEBRUARY SHIRLEY SUMNER GiPete7! JUNE CHARLES RAYMOND TATE "Charles" JUNE BOBBIE JEAN TAYLOR "Ski Slidew FEBRUARY HERBERT THEIMER lCBud17 JUNE 1'45l' 'I45I' DONALD LEE THOMAS "Huck" JUNE GVVENDOLYN RUTH THOMAS "G'wen', JUNE NANCY THOMAS uNanCy99 JUNE BARBARA LORRAINE THORNE "Bobbie" JUNE DORIS TOOMBS "Doris" JUNE JOHN ROBERT TOPPING Hlackn JUNE GEORGE TYSON TRAYER GC 77 JUNE HARRY G. TRITAPOE GiHarTy77 JUNE IVIARSHALL TRUSLOW "Dick,' JUNE JOHN ROBERT TUCKER CSB0b!7 JUNE RALPH TULLH' "Ralph" JUNE CAROI. TYLER '4Carol" JUNE JAMES E. UPTON 161171277 JUNE THEl.MA VOGEI. "Thelma" JUNE ROBERT WVALTER VRANICH lSB0bY7 JUNE BETTY XVALKER "Snoolex" JUNE 'I47I' 1453? AlARY JANE XVALL "Mary lane" JUNE JERRY VVALIACE Aclerryv JUNE LLOYD AR'l'HUR NVALLER ullloydvv JUNE BETTY LEE YVALTER "Betty Lee" JUNE RILIIIARID VVAEIHER Lkleedv FEBRUARY BRICE XVAR'IliEN L'Brice" JUNE GEORl'iE F. XVATERS "Muddy" JUNE BARBARA ANNE XVATKINS "Bobbie" JUNE .AGNES XVATTS 4nAAQgieas JUNE Rvmxn XVI-ZLCH "Ryland" 1-'1-xlxkuuw RlKIll.4Rl? XY1n1A'I'l.EY "Dick" JUN:-2 JOAN XX,lI,LIANIS '4lm11111iu', JUN1-2 Romim' XXVIIALIANIS "Boll" J L' NIC Br:'l"l'Y NVILLSUN 'gBerry" JUNE IXJLORES j. XVILSON "Dolores" JUNE I,L'ClE Nmu. VVILSON "Lucie" JUNE 1' 49 50 AGNES VIRGINIA W1NGFxELn UGinny 9! JUNE SUSAN WIPRUD Hsuev JUNE EVELYNE WRIGHT "Efvelyne" JUNE Lois XVRIGHT "Lois" FEBRUARY JAY YOUNG Hludgew JUNE JEAN ZIMINIERMAN Kileani! JUNE JEAN GALLOWAX' "Ieanie" Graduating in the South Pacific I- TO ESTABLISH CONDITIONS UNDER which justice and respect for the obligations arising from treaties and other sources of international law can be maintained, and to promote social progress and better standards of life in larger freedom . . . S'l'UDl'fNTS IJCAYING IN THIS AI"'l'ICRNOOT IZJKTKZJSSYWKIZ . . Executive Board, in alphabetical order: jack Barton, Carolyn Bradley, Priscilla Burhans, Mike Davis, treasurer, Nancy Dickens, Mozelle Goods, Diane Hobson, Ruth Kimball, vice-president, Andy Logan, Janice McClosky, Betty McDermott, secretary, Keith McDonald, presidentg Part Murphy, Lynn Murtha, Lee Opie, Mrs. Carey K. Sentz, Kathleen VVillis. THE JUNIOR CLASS KPil'l'H MCDUNALD, president-Tall, blond, plays football, track, born in Morton, Kansas-july 15, l93O-fa- vorite foods are turkey, mashed po- tatoes, fruits and milk-hobbies, spoits and radio-favorite band: Harry james-likes math and science. RU'l'H KIMBALL, 'vice-president-Born December 16, 1930 in Salt Lake City, Utah-lived in Wisconsin-moved to Alexandria when 6 years old-loves to travel-likes skating, tennis, swim- ming-won best-drilled cadet private Cgirlj medal in '45-'46-active mem- ber of job's Daughters-going to college. Bi:'r'rY il'iCDER1NI01"l', X e c r e t a r y - Blondeg blue eyes, president of Soph- omore class '45-'46, native of Alexan- dria-born June 22, 1931-likes choco- late sundaes-favorite sport is swim- ming-dislikes conceited people im- mensely. MICHAEL Qllflikej T. Davis, treasurer -Native of Alexandria-born May 8, 1930-came to G. W. in '44-football, track, basketball in school-football and basketball with Boys' Club- blonde, 6'2", will enter college after graduation-loves food. 'l54I' JUNIORS UPPICR PICTURIC-front row, left to right: Suzanne Hopkins, Barbara Homin, Doris Hoffman, Patricia Hewitt, lris Hill, Nancy Kelly, jean Herendern, Diane Hobson, Charlotte Keezel, Daphne Hobson, Frances Henderson. SECOND ROW'-left to right: Vllilliani Hogan, Burkley Hodges, Francis Kavaliian, Nancy jordan, Betty Hogan, Margaret Hubbard, Riehard Hutchison, Thomas Hyde, Charles jennings. THIRD ROV'--left to right: Teddy Katz, Donald jellison, Charles Home, Robert johnson, Bob Hanna, Robert Hoffinan, Buddy Forshill, David Gates, lYilliani Hntehison. LOXVICR PICTURIQ-front row, left to right: May Katherine l.ewis, Carol l.eef, Barbara Kiinble, Stella Latsios, Carol Maeoinber, Mary Martin, Anna May Kolshalt, Mary l,ueas, Francis Marks. SICCOND RON'-left to right: Andy Logan, john l,ytle, Ruth Kimble, Rose Ann l,ee, jean Kramer, Nancy Landstreet, lfddie Kidd, XYalter Loftin. THIRD ROW'-left to right: joe l.ainni, Robert Logwood, Thonias l.ox'elaee, Donald Knight, lidgar l.ee, Toniniy l,e Vines. JUNIORS UPPER PlC'llURE-front row, left to right: joan Orr, Audreys Mays, Barbara Millan, Janice McClos- key, Dorothy Myers, Betty Moroknek, lfdith Mostyn, jeannette Mitchell, Patricia Morton, Shirley Mclileven, l,ynn Murtha. SICCUND ROW'-left to right: Vernon Morris, Shirley Mitchell, Charlotte Oznlont, Betty McDer4 inott, Marilyn Morrison, Betty Miller, Claude McFarland. 'l'lllRD ROXV-left to right: Charles Moore, Chester Mills, Buddy Nicholson, Angelo Meletis, Keith McDonald, Bob Hanna, l.ee Opie, Andrews McDaniel, Peter Meletis, Douglas Neniier. LOXYICR PlC'l'URli-front row, left to right: joyee Rollins, Marion Peyton, Barbara Riley, Mary jean Petty, Katherine Sadouskas, Margaret Reece, .-Xrdeth Parks. .Ioyce Reynolds, Dora Rhodes, Barbara Rountree, Anna Ryan, Kathryn Robey. SICCOND ROYVfleft to right: Bruce Salniond, Delores Penisten, Bernice Russel, Betty Pittman, Suzanne Rouce, Martha Paisley, Gladys Rorie, Nancy Richardson, Cecil Robbins. THIRD ROVV-left to right: Bernard Russell, Richard Haines, Prentiss Rideout, john Oxxen, Harold Parish, Preston Poates, lCdward Parks, Bernard Rousseau. JUNIORS UPPICR PICTURIC-front row, left to right: Harriet Sniith, Lorraine Seheulen, Beverly Schaffer. Virginia Sublett, Elaine Sehrott, Peggy Schafer, Patricia Saunders, jutlith Sullivan, l-'lorenee Silver- man. SECOND RUN'-left to right: Texas Smith, Denny Souris, Mary l,ena Sherwood, l'ilizaheth Sav- age, Peggy Schwab, Bernard Sheridan, james Stewart. I THIRD RONV-left to right: Pat Shealy, l,ee Sllfllklfll, XYalton Sanford, 'lll1UllI2lS Sinith, lidward Sheridan, joe Sehwah. l,Ull'lfR PICTURIC-front row, left to right: Doris llannnill, Barbara Toms, Mary XVagner, Burla Taylor, Anne Reid, Doris Duff, Pat Tooker, Kathleen lYillis, Xlarion lYiles, Patricia NYatson, Vir- ginia Thompson. SECOND ROYV-left to right: George VVhitbeck. Charles Van Houten, Bernice xxyllll2llllS, Gloria Thorns, Drusilla XValsh, Katherine Teller, Margaret Utterback, Tony lVells, lfddie Thompson. THIRD ROXV-left to right: Bryan VVils0n, Lindsey Taylor, Gene Taylor, john Velke, Alfred Vermillion, Carl Thorne, Charles VVinkleman. Ogjficerx, left to right: George Beach, treasurerg Kenneth Fones, vice-president, Kenneth McDonald, president, Robert Via, secretaryg Miss Margaret Powell, sponsor. The Sophomore Class President-KENNE'rH llflCDONAI.IJ, one of our most active members of the sophomore class, is also our president. Besides, he is on the student Council, the junior Varsity football team, the Debate Club, and needless to say, many others. Vice-p1'eside1zt-Then, there is KEN- NETH FoNEs, the vice-president of the class. We are proud to say that he has had a good deal of experience with varsity football in his high school years. He played halfback on the team and is one of the best liked boys in school. Sec1'etrl1'y-That's right, none other than BOB VIA has been selected the secretary of the sophomore class. He also has had experience with varsity football. He was halfback on the football team and pitcher on the base- ball team. My, his energy! 'TTCLISZITET-LHSC but definitely not least we have GEORGE BEACH, our treasurer. He, too, has had experi- ence with varsity football. He played end. We have chosen very active ofiicers this year. 'l6Ul' SOPHOMORES UPPICR PlC'l'URl4Ffront row, left to right: Virginia Arrington, Denise Barghausen, Rolida Blanco Ramona Berg, jean Boyd, Margery Babione, Charlotte Benz, joyce Beavers, Nancy Bill, Evelyri Abdell. SICCOND RON'-left to right: Harold Boyd, Allen Baggott, George Beach, XValter Best, Ronald Barley, Donnie Arthur, Bernard Becker. THIRD ROW'-left to right: Bobby Armstrong, Harvey Boltwood, Marshall Arnold, XViltson Bailey, james Bibb, james Barry, Mark Berlisnt, joseph Autoniali. LOXYICR PlCTURlC-front row, left to right: Mary K. Cope, Peggy Coleman, jo Anne Campbell. Barbara Brown, Anne Burnside, Barbara Allen, Beverly Clift, Grace Byers, Dorothy Bunch, Lillian Connich, Rose Marie Carter, Dorothy Chamberlain, jeanne Burnett. SECOND ROW'-left to right: john Corey, David Burroughs, Billy Draper, Richard Clarke, john Carroll, Clifford Capler, liugcne Braun, Donald Brinkman, Stewart Brooks, Bobby Cox. THIRD RON'-left to right: Paul Duvall, Robert Clark, Morgan Chauncey,-Morrison Clements, George Calnan, XVillia1n Cheeke, Robert Calhoun, joe Boaz, Bob Brumback, NVilfred Cline. SOPHOMORES UPPER PICIAURIQ-front row, left to right: Charles jennings, Mary lnseoe, Phyllis jenkins, Lucille Hicks, Patsy Hennessey, lflaine Hayman, Harriett Helwege, Margaret llelgeson, Shirley Hoskins, Betty llitt, Uilhemina Herndon, Barton Hcllmuth. SICCUND ROU!lcft to right: Ronald Hogan, Robert llill, Mary C. Iollitfe, Barbara llieks, Nellie jones, .xl:II'g21I'Cf'llllI1ICI', Marian jameson, Linda Hillman, David' Harrison, liddie Hite. il'lllRD RUN'-left to right: john Haynes, Phil Hungerford, john lluniphries, lirank llill, jimmy llaxyes, jolm jones, Drury Hughes, Roy Hateh, Tommy llarrison, Seott Humphrey. LDXYIQR PlC'l'URl'f-front row, left to right: Richard Lewis, john Laynor, Margaret Manlcin, XX'anda Kooeh, lfdna Kinsey, Katherine King, Mary .-Xnne Luh, Ann Lester, Carolyn Meliride, janet Lamblin, .-Xnn l.awter, Douglas Kimball, jimmy Lowery. SLCOND ROW'-left to right: Harry Kuykendal, Bob Larsen, Tommy Kelly, Bill Lawter, Delores Keyes, .Xlary XYilson Lamand, Shirley Kendrick, lVilliam Kuhn, Riehard Kidwell, Riehard Lester. THIRD ROW'-left to right: Don Miller, Al Lambert, l.ee Kaserman, Lewis Kirtpatriek, jay Kite. james Lynde, joe Carter, Douglas Langley, jimmy Mararis, Ray Kidd. S O P H O M U R E S UPPICR PICTURIC-front roxv, left to right: Bob Slotkin, Margaret Smith, Maiorie Spindlcr, Mary Stultz, Ann Smith, Carol Thatcher, Marjorie Taylor, lfrarvees Sorrell, Pat Smallie, Mary jane Star- key, Sally Sinton, Stephen Swartz. SIQCUND ROW'-left to right: Beverlv Turner, Hoxvard Soloman, Robert Smith, Sam Thomas Nick Starn, Robert Stamps, Norman Thomas, Robert Tenly, John Stockton. David Skilkv. THIRD ROW'-left to right: Carey Taylor, Bob Silverstein, Francis Ryder, Dean Spray, Carol Shumaker, XVilliam Shreve, Bob Staver, Albert Sontherlord, lfordie Thompson, lfrank Simms, jim Stansburv. LOYYICR PICTURE-front row, left to right: julice XVall, Sandra Verkerke, Mary Ann VVilson, Charleen Yates, Betty Topping, jo Ann Van Dornes, l.enore XValden, Mollie lVeayer, Jeverna Tucker, Ruth XVatts, Felicity Trueblood, Bernice Welch. SECOND RONVileft to right: Dwight Dunton, lVallaee lVest, Marvin lVilkie, Richard Vogal, l,oxvell lYarnhoFf, Charles Yates, Vernon Vllarfield, Glenn VVilson, Donald VVeadon. THIRD ROXV--left to right: Dick Vaughn, James lVarthen, Stanley lVasserman, Milton XVeather- head, George lVest, Robert Travers, Robert XVhitestone, Louis XVhitcstone, Thomas lYood. i Ofiicers, left to right: jean Nixon, vice-presidentg Billy Hicks, presidentg Jacqueline Weil, secretary-treasurer. The Freshman Class The freshman class opened the year with the election of student council representatives and homeroom and class oflicers. This is the Hrst time in the history of George Washington High School that the freshmen have had their own ofhcers. Each homeroom nominated one per- son for each office. Those chosen who were doing unsatisfactory work were to be eliminated but so many were doing barely satisfactory work that only people with an average of A or B were accepted as nominees. Those elected for the year were WILLIAM Hlclcs, JEAN Nlxox, and JACQUIELINPZ Wizn. as president, vice- president, and secretary-treasurer, respectively. Each one of these people has enjoyed representing the whole freshman class. Their adviser is MRS. DoRo'l'HY SINIITH. 'l65l- FRESHMEN UPPER PlC'l'URlC-front row, left to right: Betty jean Alexander, Patricia Beyans, lflizabeth Ballard, Mary Beck, Lois Baker, Dixie Alexander, Peggy Allen, Betty Adams, Millicent Benner, Beverly Bal- lard, Barbara Bartlett, joyce Bender, Margaret Beattie. SICCOND ROW'-left to right: Robert Beavers, Robert Bolyin, Sonny Blackwell, john Andrews, Allen Baumann, NVilliam Bennett, Franklin Beach, Charles Berton, Donald Apperson, l,ewis Bell, Paul Barrett. I THIRD ROW'-left to right: l'fdward Batchlor, XVilliam Breen, Chester Berryman, Patrick Ander- son, Ralph Aronow, XVillian1 Barentinc, Harry Bendall, lfdward Banks, Robert Bartlett, Ronald Bishop, Richard Bolton. LOYVICR PICTURIC-front row, left to right: Harry Brown, Mary Frances Callison, Betty Bom- kanlp, lflizabeth Boutchard, Margaret Brenner, Anne Caporaletti, Georgia Carr, Anita Bryant, Carolyn Cassedy, Barbara Carlton, lCdna Mae Butler, Duane Brown. SECOND ROXV-left to right: David Bradly, james Carow, Bruce Bower, xxillllillll Brown, Sidney Burke, Carl Burns, Leonard Burns, Charles Burton, Mancil Burns. THIRD ROW'-left to right: Morton Brcgnian. Bob Bryan, Billy Boothe, Harold Bryant, Arlen Brown, joseph Bernhard, Ray Buchanan, jerry Brenner, Robert Canning, Russell Booth, Roy Brecden. 1 l 5 FRESHMEN UPPICR PlC'l'URl'2front row, left to right: Florence Dakin, Penelope Carter, Barbara Clarke, Dolores Corbin, Helen Crilly, Ruth Culbertson, Keith Conner, lilizabeth Cline, Frances Creel, Char- lene Coulson, Anne Carver. SICCOND R0XVYleft to right: Shirley Cockrell, Dixie Carver, Shirley Davis. lidwaril Coleman. Mason Carter, Thomas Craven, john Cornell, Catherine Coffman, Anna Corbin, l,ois Davies. THIRD RON'-left ro right: Bobby Davis, George Davis, Tony Cerkel, Bobbie Collie, james Connealy, Benjamin Clark, Bill Cooper, Raymond Crump, Frederic Coburn. LOVVICR PlC'l'URl'f-front row, left to right: Barbara English, Sally Feldniann, lfay lfaulkner, jo Ann Downey, Betty jean Dodd, Constance Deeton, Joyce Dyal, Crichton de l,uccia, janet l'owler, Betty Ann Dove, lnlelen Dobson, Betty Chappelle, Shirley English. SECOND ROXV-left to right: Alice Field, Marie Dean, Nathalee Dodgens, Barbara Dunn, Hay- wood Echols, Dwight Dunton, George Dombrowsky, Clyde Delaney, Betty Doss, joan Darling, Marlene Iffakin, Marie DiFlelice. THIRD ROXV-left to right: Marvin Diamond, Bobbie Carper, lfugenc Down, Lewis lfvans, XVil- liam Dudroxv, Alton Dove, Herbert Fields, Frank Dixon, liarl Dixon, Robert Douglas, Gene litters, Robert liggleston. FRESHlVlE'N UPPER PICTURE-front row, left to right' Carroll G-Indy Florence Crinr j l'l C" l . ,. . I, in , utiti 1ll1S ierg, Dorothy Fincher, G1 ' F . - D ' 7 " ' ' A' 5" ' ' ' R U If oster, orothy lranltlin, Shirley Fulton, Lxadene Poster, Marguerite Gar ner, Helen Gorham, Helen Ford, Anna Giannandrea, Alease Garrison. SECOND ROW'-left to right: Edgar Funk, Rubin Ginn, Saul Gorman, Belinda Gillhani, Patsy Good, Mary Ann Fones, Phyllis George, Mary Ann Garth, Barbara Fordham, Robert Fitton, Louis Goldberg. james Fitzgerald. THIRD ROXV-left to right: Billy Florence, Allan Gaines, 'l'albert Forbes, Kenneth Glasgow, james Fowler, Donald Finnell, Beverly Garrett, 'lil1Ulll1lS Gibbs, Robert Good, Donald Gordon. LOXVER PlC'l'UREffront row, left to right: joan Haniniill, Dorothy Hawthorn, Betty Hatton, Margaret Heine, Barbara Haynes, Charlotte Henderson, Elizabeth Green, Nancy llinies, jane llaar. joan Hirshinan, Betty Grayson, Gertrude Hall, Marjorie Guekert. SECOND ROXVwleft to right: Kennelt Hewitt, Eugene Guess, Lorraine Heflin, Betty lleiston, Shirley Griinni, Charlotte Anne Henderson, Daisy Gibson Roland llnris Fliirlts C' ' . , . 1' ,Q ireer, XYilliani Hicks. THIRD ROU!left to right: Richard Harlow, Ronald Grover, lYilliani llill, james llarron, Glenn Heilnian, joe Gray, Ernest Haynes, Lawrence Hanrahan, joe Gold. 5 i FHES1-IMEN UPPER PICTURE-front row, left to right: Lillian Mclienney, Virginia Mays Dorothy Mer-- chant, Georgia Moore, Mary Mel,arnon, Mary Ann McGraw,' janet Morris, 'janis Miller, julia Morris, Thelma Mellinik, Camilla McCurdey, Marilyn Moncure, Helen Moore, lCleanor McKee. SICCOND ROXV, left to right: Chad O'Shea, Rudolph May, Percy Melvin, Patricia Mekaughlin Maryis Meadow, Sue Mears, Frances Middleton, jo Ann McDonald, Betty Morris, Gloria Miles Ronald Mason, Roy Mcl,ane, Michael Massey. 'l'HlRD ROW'-left to right: Kenneth Moore, I.onnie McClary, Xkllllilllll Miller, johnny Miller, 'lhoinas Miller, janies Mel.ain, jack McGuire, Harry Nlassiello, jini Mitchell, Champ Middleton, justin Miller, lfugene Moncrief, Clarence Moore. LOXVIQR PlC'l'URlC-f ' I-f ront roxy, e t to right: Becky Nickols, Betty Nichols, joyce Moon, Carol Myers, Connie Musgrave, Sue Nerf, Sarah Perry, .-Xnienie Phillips, Carolyne Oshorne, Betty Sue Olive, Mildred Owen, Pearl Myers, jo lfleanor Piper. SICCOND RON'-left to right: 'llllOlIl2lS Nothinghani, Robert Patridge, Leon Perrell, Phyllis Petitt, Marie Padgett, Raelissa Motter, joanne Pierce, liyelyn Owens, Marcia Parker, Helen Ann Peyton, Betty Overall, jean Nixon, Robert Morrison, Vvlllllllll Norris. THIRD ROU!left to right: Fred Peyton, Bruce Perry, jack Moss, jerry Perry, Francis Papiroski, Charles Ogdon, Charles Moss, Ralxh Philli J lf, IP-2 .' lf: - ' ' 1 " - " ' - Packard, Charles Norris. l ps, ar urson, irle Payns., XX illard Oxcrholtzcr, john ? FRESHMEN UPPICR PICTURIC-front row, left to right: jean Robey, Gloria Rogers, Neva Rhodes, Anne Robbins, Shirley Powell, Betsy Reid, Betty Pugh, Nancy Rideout, Helen Roberts, l",dna Quigg, Edith Roger, lffllen Potter, Dorothy Rogers, Norma Pugh, lilizabeth Pugh. SECOND ROXV-left to right: lfdward Ronemus, Robert Pulaski, Joseph Rowe, Charles Querter- mous, Donald Richards, Robert Rhine, Taylor Rudd, Robert Rohr, Graham Rountree, jack Ross, john Polychrones, Durwood Rorie, Roy Reid, Roderick Quayle. THlRD ROXV-left to right: XVilliam Rice, Carroll Rush, Robert Baker, Donald Robey, Charles Pavone, Billy Philyaw, XVillard Reynolds, Robert Reamy, Clifford Prosser, Harry Powell, Leon Ruben, Pete Pistolesi. i LOXVIQR PICTURIC-front row, left to right: janice Sare, Betty Simpson, Marjorie Skillman, Harriet Shapiro, Ruth Smith, Barbara Smith, Sara Schlofstein, Rita Santhers, Helen Poole, Barbara Sauthers, Patsy Sims, Cecilia Sable, Mary Slivinski, Mary jane Simms. SIQCOND ROW'-left to right: Neil Sanders, Charles Sillex, john Sable, john Simpson, Patricia Simpson, Barbara Saunders, Jeanette Shifllett, Frances Shepherd, Dorothy Hamilton, Billy Saunders, Donald Smith, Richard Seifried. THIRD ROlV4left to right: Raymond Simpson, john Schafe, jordan Smith, VVillard Smith, Dennis Ryan, Charles Seaman, lidward Sloper, Earl Smith, Carlton Seal, VVilliam Smith, Alexander Smith, Larry Sinagel. I1'RES'H MDE N UPPICR PICTURIQ-front row, left to right: Patricia Starkey, Anita Thomas, Nancy Uhler, Lois Stewart, Rena Thompson, Barbara Straba, Mary Ann Swan, joan Tucker, Mary Steward, Martha Sweeney, Mary joyee Tully, Betty Stinnett, Fllen Trammell, Peggy Tonis. SICCUND ROW'-left to right: Robert St. Clair, Raniond Struder, Gordon Spitrle, Donald Suthard, IClizabeth Thodos, Barbara Truitt, joyce Swann, Nina Teresi, Bordie l,ee Taylor, john Thonias, Donald Treger, Guerdon Trueblood. THIRD ROW'-left to right: john Tyler, Malvern Stednian, xvllllillll Trayer, joseph Strother, Carl Tesh, james Teller, lVilliain Tulloch, Robert Shelton, Harold Stone, George Tlionipson, Charles Tyler, Cline Spray. LOWVICR PICTURIC-front row, left to right: Marlene lValker, lieth XVooten, Nellie XYingo garet Younr, Ann VViles, jeanette lVren, Susan Vernon Patricia lee Yell Conni Xlnlkins , Mar- . , . . . . , , e i ' julie XYebber, Magdaline YVheeler, Marjorie Ann Young, jacqueline XYeil, joan XYhiting. SICCOND ROW'-left to right: Carlton XVllll2llllS, Roy XYileov, U'ayne Varner, Sally XVard, joan XYallace, Alice Ulright, l.ila l.ee YValter, Donald XVright, Russell lVarren, Arvin NYeax'er THIRD RONV+left to right: Herschel xVllll2llIN, Ryland Wright, -Xrnold XVide, l3en'ainin Val- . , . . 1 larino, Xernard XVagner, Gerald XVhite, Billy Yost, lirnest White, Franklin NVaddell. m.MM,:.Q.- , 5 l 1 S l TO PRACTICE TOLERANCE AND LIVE together in peace with one another as good neighbors . :Ill ,, SHOP BUILDINC Spam!!! Deparfmelzzw THE GIRL ' GLEE CL B The Girls' Clee Club is composed of many types of students, from those that know very little about music to those who have had quite a bit of training. The love for singing is their greatest asset though, dur- ing the course of the year, they have grown rapidly in ability and knowledge. Their singing is always pleasing and dynamic. They meet once a week with the Boys' Glee Club which gives them the experience of four part Work. By tradition, they are in charge of the candlelight processional of the Christmas Vesper Concert. Besides the Christmas Concert, they have appeared in several assemblies as well as the Spring Festival concert. Oflicr'rs: Frances Alexander, president: Marie Enke, secretary: Beverley Allen, treasurer: Joyce Bowie, Joyce Cran ford and Joyce Swann, librarians. Mvnzbers Cin aphabetieal orderb: Frances Alexander, Beverley Allen, Wanda Arnold, Joyce Bowie, Marilyn Bush, Carolyn Camden, Ann Carpenter, Jean Carter, Sarah Anne Carey, Joyce Cranford, Fannie Dakin, Patricia Davis, Marie Enke, Frances Foye. Fay Faulkiner, Shirley Fletcher, Carole Candy, Phyllis George, Anne Giannandra, Betty Jane Grayson, Mildred Gutridge, Amelia Haas, Catherine Hohan, Doris Haugh, Dorothy Hawthorne, Lorraine Heflin, Margaret Hunter, Sally Johnson, Marian Jameson, Roberta Kane, Mary Ann Martin, Harriet Helwege, Anna Moore, Connie Musgrave, Betty Overall, Rosie Pistolesi, Suzanne Post, Blanche Riddick, Betty Riley, Zina Koberniek, Suzanne Rowe, Joan Sheffield, Frames Sorrell, Mary Stultz, Virginia Sublett, Joyce Swann, Anita Thomas, Doris Tolley, Barbara Vincent. Joan Whiting, Betty Willson, Joanne Wilson, Charleen Yates, Joan Stephens, 1 E l Members Kin alphabetical orderb: Kenneth Brooks, William Cheeke, James Clark, Howard Dickson, Harry Driscoll, Lloyd Groves, James Hall, Richard Hanes, Richard Hutcheson, John Kelley, Charles Kelly, Dolan Maulden, Don Mor- gan, Edward Owen, Ray Parker, Prentiss Rideout, Sam Rollins, Louis Saunders. Carlton Seal, John Smith, George Witbeckg Ruth Meints, accompanist. BOY ' GLEE CL B The Boys' Glee Club is open to all boys who have a genuine desire to sing. Two, three, and four-part singing is developed, and sight-singing and reading of music is taught almost every period. Blue robes are worn by the glee club at all public appear- ances, these are owned by the school. The Boys' Glce Club combines with the Girls' Glee Club once a week for mixed numbers and preparation for assemblies and other programs. DEP RT HIGH CHUOL CHORU W The High School Chorus serves the purpose of giving students experience in four-part singing as well as unisonal singing. Their musical experience is wide, covering folk songs. art songs and the enduring modern songs. Much Fine talent has been found in Ujr'ierrR: Ruth Meinis, president: Billy Rorer, secretary Mary Lee Fowler, librarian: Allen Gaines, accompanist. Mrnilwrs tin alphabetical orderl: Frances Alexander Dorothy Gardner, Anna Geannandrea. Catherine Gorham Laverlc Jenkins, Virginia Lane, Tommy Lyles. Frances Owens, Marcia Parker. Shirley Powell, Blanche Riddick Amelia Smith. Virginia Wingfield. this group and the members have been en' couraged in developing their talent. The ehoral class took part in the Christmas Ves- per Concert, the Spring Festival Concert as well as several assemblies. Q James Clark, treasurer: Regina Caporaletti, librarian Mary Allison, Marshall Boaz, Regina Caporaletti. Jimmy a ees agan, Bobbye Jo Hu:-.kiss-on, Betty Jenkins. Marks, Ruth Meints, Rosina Middleton. .lean Miles Evelvn , Anne Robbins. Billy Rorcr, Elizabeth Savage. Joe .Schw:ib. Mrmliers lin alphabetical orderlz Lelia Anderson. Lois Baker, Tommy Bowlin, Marie Baumb h M ' ' ac , arjorie Brooks. Ruth ifulbertson. Frances Lreel, Robert Cockrell. Marion Campbell, Margaret Carter. Ann Davis, Miekie Hulme, Betty Jane Holder, Rebecca Hodges, Marilyn Kaserman, Loretta Kennedy, Chester Kimball, Jo Ann Knrbe, Tommy Foard. Ruth Luoma, Alfred Morris. Paul Robey, Geraldine Schwab, Betty Lou Smith. Mary Joyce Tully. Harvey Whitesell, Pat Moffat. Jean Nolan, Joe Bell, Joe Smith: Geraldine Schwab, accompanist. FRESHMAN This is the newest music group in the school, having been organized this fall. In- terested freshmen mav leave Studv Hall twice a week to participate in the Glee Club. GLEE CLUB These young singers have made a very fine record for themselves this year, having taken part in the fall open house and the Christ- mas Vesper Concert. Clark. Ruby Daniels, Robert Downs, Martha Fair, Shirley Fletcher, Dorothy Folley, Mary Lee Fowler, Allen Gaines. . Fr-n s H - ' C. PELL. CHOIR Miss Landen calls the A Cappella her "stable of race horses." This fine group of girls, each a fine musician in her own right and with a fine devotion to music, work hard and play hard. They are their own scverest critics which works toward a fine quality of performance. Their public appearances are always greeted warmly for their fine reputa- tion for the best is well known. Some of their appearances have been: broadcast over XVVVDC for National Education XVeek, liions Club luncheon, Education Dinner, Christmas Vesper Concert and participation in the District Music Festival. O,U'iecrs: Pat Magness, president: Anne Pawley, secretary, Virginia Arrington, treasurer: Frances Marks, librarian , Ardeth Parks, librarian. Members tin alphabetical orderjc Virginia Arrington, Mary Brown, Mary Kathryn Cope, Sally Cox, Dorothy Crow- der, Miriam Gore, Joan Drischler, Wilhelmina Herndon, Willa Mae Holitield, .loan Holland, Roberta Kane. Carol Leaf, Pat Magness, Frances Marks, Jean Martin, Ruth Meints, Ardeth Parks, Anne Pawley, Dorothy Ann Pruet, Constance Taylor, Mary Wagner, Barbara Watkins, Lucie Wilson: Miriam Gore and Virginia Arrington, accompanists. -.f Members lin alphabetical orderjz Sally Cox, Joan Drischler, Anne Howard Dunn, Wilhelmina Herndon, Bobbye Jo Huskisson, Shirley Kendrick, Pat Maizness, Frances Marks, Pat Patterson, Anne Pawley, Dorothy Ann Pruet, Con- stance Taylor: Miriam Gore, accompanist. MADHIG. Thirteen is a lucky number for the Madri- N T NERD bl C b re iertoire ran es from Palestrina to modern l L gals, for twice a week thirteen girls come before school to practice for their numerous appearances The Madrigal Singers are much in demand for public appearances and are always greeted with great enthusisam. Their numbers. Some of their appearances this year have been an Education NVeek broad- cast over XVPIK, Open House, Christmas Vesper Concert and participation in the Dis- trict Music Contest. MUSIC CAM For the Hrst time in its history, the Music Department had students going to Music Camps the summer of IO46. These students found the xvork done at the High School equipped them very xvell to hold their oyvn in these highly developed musical situations. lhrough the generosity of two citizens, the Kane and Crowder Scholarships enabled two students to go to State Music Camp. The Department hopes that this summer will see the number of campers many times its original number. Mrmlzcrs tin alphabetical orderl: Mary Jane Ah- dill, Ueerwood Music Camp Scholarship: Lindsey liergzen, Decrwootl Music Camp Scholarship: Sally Cox. Massanetta-Crowder Scholarship: Dorothy Crowder. National Music Camp: Joan llrishler. Dee-rwood Music Camp Scholarship: Carol Leaf. Massanetta-Kane Scholarship. 'BR S N ' . . b EJEMBLE The most important function of the brass ensemble is the playing of carols at Christ- mas time. lt is used as a beckoning call to the Christmas Vesper Concert each year. and to play carols at the George Mason llotel during Christmas yveek. Students par- ticipating in the ensemble get a keen en- joyment from this type of playing because of the size of the group and their ability to evaluate their playing and intonation more acutely. .Wcvnlwrrs tin alphabetical ordr-rl: William David- son. Joyce Foster, Erlwina Gates. Robert Johnson. Stanley Kelly. William Posey, James Stewart and Fritz Vclkc rmlxrrs tin alphabetical ordt-rj: Evelyn Ahdill. lletty lialey. Eugzem- Drury. llcrman Hammer. Shirley Kendric la liatsios, Helen l'urvis. Peggy Shafer, Howard Solomon. John Velke, Constance Wilkins. 'TRI G E SE BLE 'lihe String lfnsemble meets once a week after sehool for the opportunity of explor- ing string literature. Several of its mem- bers. unable to schedule orchestra for the time being, are able to get group experience. pending the time they are able to get into the orchestra. Practically every member of the ensemble is studying privately and has appeared as a soloist during the school year. SE. IDR BAN I'he Senior Band is open to all students who have satisfied the requirements, and com- pleted the necessary course prescribed for junior Band. The aims of the Senior Band include the ability to sight-read any second- grade band music, breathe correctly while playing, tune to any given tone, know all major, minor, and the chromatic scales, be able to conduct 4-X4, SX4, ZX4, and 618 meters, play with expression, and under- stand all marching maneuvers. Oliicvrs: Eddie Gailliot, president: Carl Thorne. vice-president: Geraldine Poling, secretary-treasurer. Mevrzlwrs tin alphabetical orderl: Dorothy Bowler, John Brookfield, Barbara Brown, Jeanne Bundy, James Clark, Marie Dalrymple, William Davidson, Howard Dickson, Shirley Embrey, Betty Farence, Fay Faulkiner, Carl Ferguson. Joyce Foster, Edward Gailliot, Edward Gates, Edwina Gates, Charles Harbaugh, Geraldine Hawkins, Gordon Hobbs. Katherine Holt, Philip Hungerford, Margaret Hunter, Robert Johnson, Wanda Johnson, Sam Joiner, Lee Kaserman. John Kelley, Douglas Kimball, Stanley Kelly, Ann Lester, Guylene Love, Mary Ann Luh, Charles MeCordie, Mauris McKee, Ruth Meints, Frank Miller, Don Morgan, Ray Parker, Dan Pattishall, Earl Payne, Geraldine Poling, Robert Porterfield, Robert Purple, lietty Riley, Anne Robbins, Leon Ruben, Neil Sanders, Louis Saunders, Joseph Schwab, Peggy St-hwab, Ralph Sehwah, Jordon Smith, Betty Jean Stanely, James Stewart, Lee Suthard, Jack Swisher. Robert Silverstxin, liohbio Tavlor, Carl Thorne, Charles Vanhouten, Fritz Velke, Pat Watson, Tony Wells, Bobby White. Evelyn Wright. Jean Zimmerman. Mwmhms tin alphabetical orderl: Don Arthur, Mirk Berliant, Donald Bowie, David Burroughs, Robert Childers, WValter Eekbrcth, Thomas Feinberg, Kenneth Fife, Betty Fife, Paul Gorman, Joseph Karter, Dorothy Myers, Francis Ryder. Mildred Saunders, Peggy Shafer, Virginia 'l hompson, Alfred Vermillion, Charles Winkleman. UNIO The junior Band is open to all those who have satisfactorily completed the course pre- scribed for Beginners' Band. A thorough knowledge of key signatures, major and minor scales, and the tonic, sub-dominant, R BAN and dominant chords in at least live flat and sharp keys is required for promotion into Senior Band. The junior Band is in- structed in the fundamentals of marching. 'l80l' BEGINN NG J AN Beginning band elasses are open to anyone wishing to learn a band instrument without previous training. Students should have their ovvn instruments if possihleg however, there are some school-ovvned instruments available at a very nominal rental fee per semester. Students are taught tone produc- tion, elementary theory of music, the care of instruments, correct band posture, and with diligent home practice, may become eligible for junior band after tvvo semesters. Students coming from grade school should eleet this class. lt is now being offered at tvvo different periods. Members lin alphabetical orderl' Ralph Aronow, Don Arthu J I3 d . . ' r, ean oy , Vera Ilreeden, Marjorie Caryl, Benjamin Clark, Joyee Cranford, Charles Edmonds, Richard Eudy, Robert Fitton, Carolyn Candy, Warren Grant. Douglas Groves, Russell Haring. Harriet Helwexxe, Linda Hillman, Philip Hoffman, Charlotte Keezil. James Lowery. James Merow, Charles Moran, Marilyn Morrison, Bernard Sheridan, John Wm. Smith, Howard Solomon, Iienore Walden, Mary Jane Wall, Gerald White. Members fin alphabetical orderl: Evelyn Abdill J e B ll J B , o e . ean undy, Mary Frances Callison, Hellen Dixon, Eugene Drury, Ellen Eizleson, Shirley Embrey, Herman Hammer, Clyde Hampton, Shirley Kendrick. Stella Latsios, Mary Me- alnon Rut Meints, Earlt Payne. Geraldine Polmg, Helen Purvis John Velke Peggy Shaffer Howard Sl A . . . , . 0 omon, liohhy VVhite, Constance Wilkins. .lean Zimmerman: Howard Solomon. eoneertmaster: John Velke, student conductor. HIGH 'CHOOL ORCHE TR The Orchestra is beginning to shape up this year with the enlargement of its string see- tion. For the first time in its history, it has a complete string section: violins, viola, cello and bass. Members of the orchestra are a special type of studentg they have a more serious and comprehensive attitude toward music-tvvo-thirds of the students taking private lessons. They have a speaking ae- quaintance with the three B's of music, Bach, Beethoven and Brahms, as well as other great composers. The orchestra plays for the school plays as well as appearing in the Spring Concert. -iSil- FI RT The fine arts department has played a major part in the success of many school activities through the decora- tive, colorful posters which, all dur- ing the year, have adorned the four bulletin boards scattered throughout the school. The aim of the department, which is supervised by Miss Elizabeth Eisen- burg, is to teach all of its students to evaluate the things around them and to point out to them that art plays an important part in each individual's everyday life. By experimenting with lines, forms with a variety of mediums and matc- rials, which include pencil, ink, crayon, charcoal, pastel, tClllPC1'il, clay, water-color and oil-students hope to enrich their lives and the lives of people who surround them. A premium is placed on originality in this art work, therefore, individual assignments far outnumber the few general class assignments. The gen- eral opinion of the department is that every student has something to ex- press and that only through these individual assignments can originality and colors and, then, through workmilm gained. INDUSTRI L RTS DRAFTING ln the drafting class of the industrial arts department, the students learn the universal language of mechanics under the watchful eye of Mr. Charles Riddle. By the use of various kinds of lines, different weights of lines and a varietv of symbols the ideas of a designer or an inventor are put on paper. A mechanic may, by looking at a drawing, visualize the shape of the object and make it according to specification. A knowledge of drafting is important to one who pursues a shop program. Ability to read drawings and inter- pret working drawings is essential in industry. Those planning to take an engineering course in college should take drafting. The initial phase of the Work involves the use of different views and how best to arrange them on paper. Since some of the infor- mation on blue prints is written, the student learns to letter, or "print" as it is commonly called. The scope of the work covers ma- chine and sheet metal pattern draw- ing, machine design, architectural drawing, tracing, and the making of blue prints. Many of the detailed working drawings that are used in the shops for instructional purposes are made in the drafting classes. ln the general shop, one may find a variety of activities being carried on at the same time. The diversified program is oflered to students for two reasons. lfor those with a lim- ited number of electives, it offers a sampling of a variety of shop activi- ties, while, for those entering high school, it provides a means whereby they may make an intelligent choice of a shop program for more intensive study. Mr. Charles Dunn, the instructor, offers instruction in plumbing and minor electrical repairs, cement and metal work, woodworking, and gen- eral household mechanics. This shop is equipped with a variety of wood- working machines and hand tools. Included, also, is a metal spinning lathe and a screw cutting lathe. Students make small stools, tables, magazine and tie racks, turned trinket boxes and lamps. Bent iron lamps and hammered copper ash trays pro- vide an interesting outlet in metal work. Some cast relief figures and designs using sand and cement as a medium prove to be an interesting project. Simple electrical circuits help students to better understand the complexities of house wiring. lnstruction is given in painting and wood finishing. Much of this is put into practice on the projects made bv the students. GENERAL SHOP AUTO SHOP The primary purpose of the instruc- tion in the auto shop is to acquaint the student with automobiles and a general appreciation of conditions in the automotive repair business. The course of study is based on factory recommendations. Every CHOIT is made to stress the best accepted methods and techniques. The equipment compares favorably with that found in the modern gar- age. There are devices to determine the eflicieney of the many parts of a car. Mr. Hensel Miller, the instruc- tor, has made instructional assemblies of various parts of a car. These in- clude motors, transmissions, clutch, brakes, and rear ends mounted inde- pendently of each other. Students do minor and sometimes major repairs to the engine and elec- tric circuits, service earburctors, and make brake and steering adjustments. They first practice on the mounted assemblies to become familiar with the detailed operations necessary to an intelligent approach when a car needs attention. Body and fender work has been en- hanced by the installation of electric arc Welders. The auto shop finds favor with boys who bring their own and parents' ears for checking. WOODSHGP Boys show a lively interest as they acquire information about the many phases of woodworking under the direction of john A. Larsen, the woodshop instructor. Like other manipulative activities, the woodshop teaches the boy to use his hands. As he makes things, the boy goes through a series of work experiences. These involve the use of various kinds of wood, and many hand tools as well as machine operations. Among the machines used are the lathe, saw, band saw, jointer, table and 49610 radial saw, drill press, sander and shaper. After he has made a lamp, end table or foot stool, the bov learns about the various kinds of finishes and how to apply them. Carpentry and pat tern making are included in the pro gram and form the basis for discus- sion and other work experiences. Math becomes purposeful as geom etry is applied in the making of oc tagonal and circular table tops, in the use of a ruler and in the computation of surface speeds and board feet. METAL SHOP The metal shop, which is under the supervision of Mr. Nelson Coe, is equipped with a complete assortment of machines such as one finds in industry. There are lathes of all sizes, a milling machine, shaper, light and heavy duty drill presses, a planet, automatic hack saw and grinders. Boys in metal shop go through a series of experiences involving the cutting and shaping of metal. Some of these operations are done on ma- chines, others are done with hand tools. Still others center around the foundry. The pouring of molten metal into sand forms provides an interesting experience. At the forge, pieces of steel are heated and shaped. Some steel is heat treated, as in the making of a coal chisel. just recently, some sheet metal equipment has been added. Actually, the metal shop may well be called a general metal shop because of the many kinds of activities that are carried on, involving the use of so many types of metals. 'l87l- Our school paper, The Slnfueyur, is printed in the print shop. Much of the type is set on the linotype ma- chine. The paper is printed on a commercial-type cylinder press under the guidance of Mr. Charles Drury, a master printer by trade. The more advanced students receive instruction in the operation of the linotype and the cylinder press. Be- ginning students learn the type case and various phases of hand-set typog- raphy. ln the second semester, they learn to set up and operate the presses. The shop has two ioh presses in addition to the cylinder press. Our print shop has the atmosphere of a commercial printing establish- ment, complete with bookhinding unit, paper cutter, stitching and eye- let machine. The four type cases contain a large assortment of type faces. Forms for the presses are as- sembled and locked up on a steel im- posing table. A large assortment of colored inks is carried in stock for jobs involving more than the usual black. School stationery, tickets, programs, and posters are printed hy the stu- dents in the print shop. GRAPHIC ARTS if Z0 4' . " 4,141 f Z 4 L.0i4..fx..AA44-!lY 'I I JOUR journalism is the basis of all news- paper work. lts purpose as an elec- tive subject in this school is to ac- quaint the students with the funda- mentals of journalism and general newspaper work. To introduce a pupil to the personal qualifications of a journalist, including accuracy, speed, perseverance, dependability, self-confidence, poise, courtesy, tact, tolerance, fairness and to promote broad interests are other aims of this course. The project of the two journalism classes at George Washington High School is to publish, bi-monthly, The LIlVI Szzrvcyw. The purpose of The Snr- vcyor is to inform accurately the faculty and student body on all school activities, both curricular and extra-curricular. The advanced Sfll- dents, for the Hrst time this year, have been permitted to take Special NVriting'. The co-editors and the editor-in-chief for the past two se- mesters have been selected from this group. Before a student may gain a staff position on The S1n't'ey0l', forty inches of printed matter is necessary. Fight lines of print equal one inch. COMMERCI L TRAININ The Commercial Department of this school, teaching business practice, business arithmetic, economic geog- raphy, shorthand, typing, bookkeep- ing and business law, endeavors to prepare its students not only to till clerical jobs immediately but it looks to the future and tries to lay a foun- dation for advancement in later vears. Graduates of this course are encour- aged to attend some business college to better their knowledge of this field, however, many of its students, after graduation from high school, enter good paying jobs immediately. Clerical, stenographic, secretarial, and bookkeeping practices are stressed. This department is verv active and it is equipped second onli' to the shops. Some of its equipment includes tvpe- writers, mimeographing, ditto, edi- phone, bookkeeping and calculating machines. Mr. l". Vaughan Pultz, department head, is ably assisted by Miss Mar- garet jones, Miss jane Quillan, Miss Ifdna Helm, Miss Marv Thurman, and Mrs. Grace Montgomery. 4901- RET IL TRAINING Through the Distributive Education program, which is open to high school seniors and juniors, a working' knowledge of salesmanship is ac- quired. Under ideal circumstances, a student will attend regular morning classes, one of which includes the retail training class, and then, after this class, the student will leave school to practice what he has learned at a downtown store. A minimum of fifteen and a maxi- mum of twenty-five working' hours per week is required for completion of this course. Several adult classes are conducted by this department and, at Christmas time last year, over fifty people were trained to fill Christmas holiday jobs capably. All members of this class belong to the Distributor's Club. The students have social activities and discuss many current problems which have a bear- ing on their work, entertain guest speakers and go on field trips. Each spring one student is selected to at- tend the annual Distributors Club Convention in Richmond, Virginia. Retail training students from all over the state frequent this convention which meets for three davs and go on field trips in addition to planning special activities for each local club. -'l91l- TO UNITE OUR STRENGTH TO MAINTAIN international peace and security . . . .gk . A X ' ' ' gm--.-..,..n...,..- , BAND FORMATION AT W-L GAME H6!z'w'fz'e5 . . . THE STUDENT COUNCIL Top rofw, left to right: Russel Herman, vice-president, Robert Malcolm, president, joseph Calloway, vice-president. Bottom row, left to right: Donald Thomas, treasurer, first semester, Jacqueline Meyer, secretary, first semesterg Milton Weatherhead, secretary-treasurer, second semester. The Student Council is the one voice that the students have in the govern- ment of the school. It tries to repre- sent the will of the students in the administration of the school and to better the welfare of all the students. Briefly, it is composed of one repre- sentative from each homeroom, fresh- men included. lts oflicers are: the president, the vice-president and the second vice-president who are elected by the entire. student body, and a sec- retary and treasurer elected by the council. They, with five members elected by the council from the freshman, sophomore and junior classes, compose the executive com- mittee. The Honor and Discipline Committee also is elected by the council. It consists of the president, vice-presi- dent, second vice-president, and sec- retary of the council along with five members elected from the council. lts duty is to hear cases of misbe- havior referred by teachers and mon- itors and to decide upon punishment for the guilty, with faculty approval. -i94l' President. . Vice-Prexideilt. . . OFFICERS Second Vice-Pffexident ...... Sec1'em1'y Q First Semesterj. . . T1'c'n.t1H'e1' fFirst Semesterj ............. Secretfwy-Treasuvw' C Second Semesterj ...... .... A ln. Peggy Allen Marshall Arnold Doris Bowman Bob Bryan joseph Calloway jo Anne Campbell Margaret Carter Hubert Clark james Clark Beverly Clift Charles Cripe Lois Daniel VVilliam Duncan lfllen lfgleston Diane lfarrcll Dolores Fast Leonard Goldman Luther Gore Miriam Gore MEMBERS Raymond Hathaway Ann Hargrove james Hawes Barton Hellmuth lfnos Hirst Betty Holder Margaret Hubbard Richard Hutchison Bobby jones jo Anne Korbc Shirley Lawrence Arthur Lemeshewsky XValtcr Loftin joan Maquire Kenneth McDonald Iilizabeth McFarland Austin Miller La Rita Montez Austin Morgan janet Morris lidith Mostyn jacqueline Meyer Allen Packard john Packard Helen Peyton Robert Pulaski Nancy Rideout .Ronanr NIALCOLINI ..RUssr:i. HPIRNIAN . . . .jon CA1.LowAY jACQUELiNn lVllCYlCR . .IJONALD Tnoxnxs 'roN W1sA'1'm:m1i:An Leon Ruben Rebecca Saunders Geraldine Schwab Howard Sheridan Bernard Smith Constance Taylor Lynn Tenley Anita Thomas Donald Thomas Carl Thorne Donald Treger YVayne Varner Pat YVatson Milton XVeatherhead Nancy XVllll2llllS jeanettc XVren 'l95l' V THE COMPASS I",Dl'l'ORlAl, STAFIA' Editor-ill-Clnief .... ANN:-1 HUYYARD DUNN Assoeiate Editors ...,.... PAT PA'1"l'lcRsoN, ELISR JOHNSON Cadet Editor. . . .... l,,u:nc XVILSON Sports Editors .... .... I 3r1'l"l'Y XX7M,'I'IlR, BUYHY Gmsso Literary Editor... .... Hom: CUSHAIAN Clnh Editor ..... ..... P AT ALMJNESS Art Editor ....... . . .Bon Mt-x1,c:0l,Al Featnre Editors .... .... A L'nRr1Y Fl-IRRIS, PNIMI' iX'iURPllY .ilnsie Editor ........ DoRo'l'HY CRowmcR Special Depts. Editors...YlYlAN iXlIl,l,lCR, DIANIQ PR.-X'l"I' Senior Editor, MARY HVNTRR mf. NIURGLTIUNIJO Underelass Editors: junior ......... .... l ,YNN FXIURTHA Sophomore .......... IXIARGARIWI' .IONIQS Freshman .... HI-ZLIQN FRENCH RORIQRTS, BUSINESS STAFF Subscription Manager ..... HENRX' BRYAN Assistant Snltseription Manager, CHARLES CiRlPlC Advertising .iflanager ..... .Ima CAl,l,owAY First Assistant Advertising Manager, l,AVlD DAVIS Second Assistant Advertising Manager, JOHN I,Y'1'1.li Typists .I.MlklIi Ml-iYRR Bl-:'r'l'Y .IRAN S'I'ANl,liY RALPH SQLHYYAR ANN LM-1 Bli'l"l'lS E1,lZABE'l'll Poss f:HARl.0'l"l'li OZMUN1' CAROLYN Rmmczu JEAN ZIAINIICRNIAN IQDYYINA GATES BURRYIQ jo Husklssox MARQQARIQT BlieX'l"I'II'1 Photographer., ....... CHARIYICS l,ANu1.r1Y 4961" .-X IJAIINISTR X'l'lYlC liofmn The l,'w11pi1xx is compiled hv memhers of the student hody ehosen luv a faeultv advisory committee and the 'retiring edi- tor. They devote a great deal of time and energy to its publication in order that the entire student hodv mav have a lasting record of the yearls aeeomplish- ments. 'riff Brslxizss Starr 'lihe staff of 1947 is proud to give you this annual. It has meant a year of hard work and a year of fun, too. Our pri- mary purpose has been to make this a C07llp1'l5X that is of the students, for the students, by the students. May it luring vou mueh pleasure and entertainment. THE SURVEYOR EDITORIAL STAFF FIRST SEIXIICSTICR Co-Editors ......... JOHNNY BIANCHARD, FRANK CTORHAINI Associate Editors. . . ..... DIANE PRATT, DORIS HOFFMAN Nefvvs Editor .... .... J OANNA LIPSON Feature Editor .... ...PATT IVIURPHY Sports Editor .... ....... B OBBY IXIOORE Photographer .... .... C HARLES LANCLEY Cartoonist . . . .......... IJAVE .JOHNSON Reporters ....... AIARSHALL BOAZ, REGINA CARORAI.E'I'TI, LINALANE CARTI-ZR, NIARY LOUISE FLY, SHIRLEY FLETCHER, MARY MAYS, ROSINA IVIIDDLETON, HILIXfIA SLOTKIN, ANNA SINIITH, SALLY STARKEY, JOAN STEPHENS, DORIS TOOINIBS, ROBERT YATES. Typists ........... GERALDINE HAWKINS, NANCY KELLY, CAROLYN RIDDICK, SHIRLEY SUMNER. BUSINESS STAFF Business Manager ..... CHARLES EMMONS Circulation Manager ...... JIAIIXIIY CLARK Business Assistant .... . . .HENRY CARTER EDITORIAL STAFF SECOND SEMESTER Editor-in-Chief ............ IRIANE PRATT Assistant Editors. . . . . .TJORIS T-TOFFIXIAN, BOBBY IVIOORI-1 News Editor... ..... HILIXIIA SLOTKIN Feature Editor ....... ROSINA NIIDDLETON Sports Editor .............. EDDIE CRANE Assistant Sports Editor .... JOHN IJOHNER Column Editor ........... PATT MURIIIIY Departnient Editor ..... LINALANE CARTEIK Exchange Editor ...... IJOROTIIY SIMPSON Cadet Editor ..... ........ It TRICD CONN Literary Editor .... .... H ORE CUSIIMAN Art Editor ............... DAVE JOHNSON Assistant Art Editor. . .NANCY xfVII,LlANIS Photographer ...... .... D ENZIL OXX'IiN . . .BOBBY POXVELL, DONALD THOMAS FACULTY ADVISERS Instructor of Iournalisni, JUANITA C. TILLER Instructor of Printing, CHARLES W. DRURY Reporters. . . Principal .............. EDGAR G. PRUET 'IQSI' The primary aim of The Silrfveyor is to further the interests of journalism in Ci. VV. students. To give to the teachers :md students, all the news, humorous inci- dents and information that it is possible to give on school life, is the next aim. In 1946 The Silrfeeyor received one first- plnce and one second-place znvzlrd in txvo nationally fzunous high school newspaper contests. This year, the staff is working toward even higher nxvards in these com- petitions. BUSINESS STAFF lin 49 9 ITORIAL Bofmu Fach vear, the Quill and Palm undertakes some 'project by which the school or the students will benefit. This year the mem- bers of the society decided to give a scholarship to some GVV student who wished to enter the teaching profession. The money for this scholarship was raised by sponsoring a record hop and by various other methods. The GYV chapter of the Quill and Palm also maintains an excellent librarv of col- lege catalogs which are open for use to . s. anv senior. Admission to this society is an honor that is coveted by every senior. Qualities of leadership. character. and scholastic rating are considered by the members when considering a student for member- ship. If the student excels in all of these qualities and is voted in by all members, he is made a member of the societv at one of the Quill and Palm's semi-annual assemblies. MF,MlSF,RS jane Blackman Dorothy Crowder XVilliam Davidson David Davis Martha Dean Anne Dunn Mary Ann Foreman Frank Gorham Russel Herman Freddie Hoddick Dave johnson F,lise johnson Robert Malcolm Pat Patterson .-Xnnc Pawley lfddie Pierce Billy Stanton Donald Stillwell Mary jane XVall Lucie NVilson CNew Members? joe Calloway Sally Cox john Dohner Diane Farrel Marvin Kramer Patricia Magness Ruth Meints QUILL AND PALM OFFICERS Ilcizdclit ...... . . .xVlI.I.l1XNI IDAVIDSON 7l7'CIlXII7'CI'. . . . . .M.iutv jawn WMI Vice P1L.S'idC7If . . . . . .RL'ssicL HERMAN Hisroriail ...... . . .FRICDDII Hopnic it SLIILNII v ............ , . .l,t'cuc Wu,soN I'a1'lia711e11rm'ian . . . . . .Doxiu n Sin wi ii -4100? QUILL AND SCROLL Quill and Scroll, an international honor society for high school journalists, was organized April 10, 1926 by a group of high school supervisors for the purpose of encouraging and rewarding individual achievement in the field of journalism. This organization has taken an active part in raising standards in this Held and in directing thc course of high school journalism. VVhen a charter is granted, the supervisor of publications automatically becomes a member of Quill and Scroll. According to the constitution, members of Quill and Scroll must be chosen from students en- rolled in high school, who at the time of their election must meet the following requirements: qlj They must be of at least junior standingg Q29 They must be in the upper third of their class in general scholastic standingg 133 They must have done superior work in some phase of journalistic or creative endeavorg HQ Thev must be recommended bv the su- pervisor or the committee governing pub- licationsg and lil They must be approved by the executive secretary. 4 QFIVICICRS PI'6A'ftI'L'7lf ...... .....,... l Jiixxic PR.-X'li'l Vice-Pmvidcflr ...... FRICIDICRICKA Honmcit Serrcriirhv-'l'1'ei1.i'111'c1'. . .Cuuuics l+fxixioNs MICMBICRS johnny Blanchard Hope Cushman Anne Howard llunn Charles linunons Frank Gorham lfredericka llotldiclc Doris Hoffman David johnson lflise johnson joanna l.ipson Patricia Magness Patricia Ann Patterson Diane Pratt llilllla Slutltill L T. B. COUNCIL The purpose of the junior Tuberculosis Board is to spread knowledge and to further solutions of community health problems. lt works in conjunction with the Alexandria Tuberculosis Association in selling Christmas Seals, and assisting in the chest X-ray program. A representa- tive from the junior Board serves on the Senior Tuberculosis Board and partici- pates in planning the Tuberculosis School Program which is one of prevention and control of the disease. Movies forums and radio skits have been T . " . great aids in getting the student body at G. W. to realize the need of periodic chest X-rays. Besides the regular business meetings, the junior Tuberculosis Board meets the first Monday in each month at the Y. W. C. A. After the meeting a social period is enjoyed by the group. Miss Rhoda Woronoff, Education Health Di- rector of the Alexandria T. B. Associa- tion, and Miss Eleanor G. Currin, faculty advisor, meet with the Board and assist in promotion of the program. OFFICERS President ...... . . .ANNE Pawtav Secretary. . . . . .ROSINA lVllDDLE'1'0N Vic'v-Presidwlf. . . .... Roislam' Anm.1'r'r Treaswev' . . . . . .DICK VALENTINE M Elkl BERS Bob Abblitt James Dyer john Lytle Sally Starkey Joannah Arnold Gilbert Feagans Rosina Middleton Bobby Tucker James Bibbs Marion Gordon Patt Murphy Dick Valentine George Beach Frances Henderson Anne Pawley Agnes lVatts Carolyn Bradley Barbara Kimble Rose Colangelo Carol I.eef jo Anne VVilson joan VVilliamS Anna Polen Suzanne Post 41621- MEMBERS Doret Bailey Herbert Cross Dorothy Crowder Martha Dean james Dyer Mary Fischer Mary Ann Foreman VVilliam J. Fredeking Frank Hill Sam Joiner Elise johnson Donald Knight Virginia Lanham Arnold Levinson Andy Logan Carol Macomber Mary McCarty Keith McDonald Bruce Phillips Mary Phillips Robert Porterfield Barbara Riley Carolyn Rogers Betty Rountree Bernard Sheridan Tony lVells Lucie VVilson Sue llfiprud OFFICERS President . . . .......... Romzur BROXVNE Secretary . . . .... BARBARA RILEY The Chemistry Club is a newly formed organization created for the benefit of chemistry students and others interested in the subject. One of its chief aims is to give rise to an interest in modern chemical developments through a better understanding of them. By the use of special experiments and reports, the club is attempting to broaden the knowledge of the students. This will not only help them in their work at school but give them a keener appreciation of chemistry as a science. Although the club is new, the membership is large and the interest is high. CHEMISTRY CLUB fl 103k DRAMATICS CLUB This year the Dramatic Club, newly MEMBERS formed under the direction of Miss Par- ker, plunged itself into a full schedule. Temporary officers were appointed until the students were acquainted and these, through their committees, conducted and entertained at the meetings. Its first production, "GIRL SHY,n was produced on December 19, 1946, and by its reception the club was assured that another would be welcome. january 8, 1947 the permanent oflicers were elected: Lynn Murtha as president, jack Humphreys as vice-president, Dor- othy Folley as secretary, and George Cal-- nan as treasurer. A party or dance was given by the club and all the girls and boys of the club brought their dates. The men are quite a problem, for sports after school take a great deal of talent from Dramatics. Herelt a cheer from the seniors, To the Dramatic Club of the year. May all your plays in the future Be as good as they were this year. Alveltah Arthur Ann Beattie Betty Bolton Elaine Bragg George Calnan Hubert Clark Evelyn Conner Hope Cushman Delores Fast Barbara Faxon Dorothy Folley Ralph Fulghum Patricia Gaines Carole Gandy Mariam Gore Margaret Hammond Joanne Harris Frances Henderson Linda Hillman Daphne Hobson Freddie Hoddick Betty Hodel Shirley Hoskins Doris Huffman Mickey Hulme jack Humphries Richard Hutchison Virginia Lanham Carroll Leef Ann Martin Camilla McCurdey jerry Mize Joyce Moon La Rita Moretz Dorothy Myers Peggy Myers Lynn Murtha VValter Pearson Alice Peterson Bruce Phillips Mary Phillips Natalie Phillips Sam Rawlings joyce Reynolds Barbara Rubin Norma Rubin Elizabeth Savage Mary Stewart Frances Sorrell Lois Taylor jim Teller Bobby Tucker Fritz Velke Sally Ward julie VVebber Ann VViles Marion VViles Nancy VVilliams Susan Vernon OFFICERS President ....... ...... I ,YNN ATURTHA Secretary . . . . . .DoRo'rHY FoL1.Ex' Vice-Presidewf. . . . . .jack HUMPmuzYs Treasurer. . . .... GEORGE CALNAN 4104? MODER ANCE CLUB "ly -we 43111 rbzuk, ical .md IIIUTC, 111' mn t1ir11rt"' ilvn Klnrr lopc Cum illic NYcav I li, thc Xlcxniitlcr, rc! :cv and A ,onsPrizcH XVin- nncc Club ulizm Ritug UROUI' XYORKIXG UN "CL XV. SCHOOL DAYS" llzmuc Club lYurl4uut Girls scared portray studx' lmllg stauuling group, wmltiiig art inuvciucnt similar to Imll rush while carrying ill! zlrili-lrmtl of hunks. .l,L'lll1IL'l'.l' rin nlplmlmcricnl nrdcrlz lictty Alex- nmlcr, Ifdnn liutlcr, llupc Cuslliimil, sccrctnryg lfnyc l'11lllllillCI', Dale l"c:1tI1c1'stoi1, prcsidcntg llnrotliy lfinclicr, nctivitics C0-Clllllflllklllg Dorotlly lfullcy, xiL'L'-pxwsitlt-:mtg l'-I'LlllCL'S Ilcmlwsuil, treas- fl lllb i urcrg .Ioan llirslmmn, .Iunc liciuictly, ju .-Xnn Iiurbc. .Xlnry .-Xnnc .XlcCimxx', .Xlnrilyn Morrison, Connie .Xlt1sg1'nx'c. Betty Nngcl, Bctty Sue Olivo, activities cu-clmirilmng .Xlicc Pctcrson, llclcn PCYIUII, .lu lilciinor Pipcr, llorutliy Rodgers, ISL-th S1lY2lgC, Surah Sclilofstcin, llnrriut Slmpirn, Betty Smith, Patsy Starkey, .Xl:ll'Y lully, .Xlullic xYL':lYL'I', nml .Xlicc Uriglil. I TO ENSURE, BY THE ACCEPTANCE OF principles and the institution of methods, that armed force shall not be used, save in the common interest . . ' M 5 S X K A D ,A " 6 mwiygmw.. HQ ' QRS Q 5 is ' Q 3 4 g es. . - 3 rg ' S K I S Q f A ' 1 5 s 2 s ' e f ' K R A . . , X Q Q J 2 1 hu ,shi it 3 Rl? 71 Q .x :if -Sw. ysxxi, Q W , al K A A ,E f 5 as 6 5 if R if K 3 2 Q 3 X 41 ,NS gf x A SW it X 'g , Xxx 2 fb ' V ' jg 5' HW K YS-X gs X X . K m - , ff H I' H' ' 'Tv K 'R Lge K. W - . We -Q . W . 45 QQ :f"'Q' .A MX ' u,,' ,. f g . " u- Q gf 5 ,f an N ,f ffm Fmsr Snuxc: First wmv, left to right F. Beach, F. Kick, A Grimm, B. Carneal, F IIQIIUIIIPSUII, R. Callahan. XV. Smith. Second row, left to right 'II Potts, R. Via, R Ilanna. Blanchard, I.. I lanback. Srzrwlous Buddy Grisso "Flossie" Gorham john Blanchard l.ee Hanback 'l'he George Washington football team, under theidirection of their new head coach, Paul R. Mackey, ended their I9-I6 football season withia record of four wins, five losses, and one tie. However, the season as a whole was much more of a success than the records show. In the opening game of the year, a crowd of nearly 5,000 fans saw the Presidents defeat hlount Vernon High School 20-0. Captain I.ee Hanback led the Presidents as he scored all three touchdowns. Traveling to Richmond the following week, the Presidents held the heavier Thomas jefferson team to a 6-6 tie in a hard-fought ganie on a soft field under a F0 drizzle which slowed the game down considerably. The Presidents' second win came on September 27, as they fought off a stub- born I,ane High School of Charlottes- ville, I2-7. 'llhe first defeat of the season was handed the Presidents by VVoodrow VVilson of VVashington, by a score of 7-6. This game showed the boys really wanted to play football. Playing against one of the top teams in the state, the Presidents found the power and experience of the highly favored team from Hampton, Virginia, too much for them. The Hnal score read 20-7. Coming back after two straight defeats, Varsity 5LIIlc1d,fl7'.ff row, left to right: A. Grimm, 'l'. Potts, bl. Hughs, R. Davenport, D, Dudley, F. Thompson, Anderson, F. Beach, B. Sweeney, F. johnson. Second row, left to right: F. Gorham, B. Via, R. Phillips. B. Carneal, R. Callahan, R. Ilcrman, Ii. Smith, K. McDonald, F. Kick, I.. Murray. Tbiru' rofw, left to right: I.. Ilanback, .-X. Barker, IS. Hanna, j. Blanchard, F. Dixon, D. Hanback, B. Grisso, AI. Davis, C. Fones. Fourtlv row, left to right: Coach Mackey, B. Stover, j. Cuiseppi, R. Reid, R. Fulton, R. Dombrowsky, F. Kavaljian, V. Morris, Coach Firzgibbon. 111 the Presidents fought oil' a strong Fairfax squad I3-0. The boys from Fairfax are rapidly coming' up as one of the Presi- dents' major rivals. Although the Gonzaga lfagles left their mark on the Presidents many times dur- ing the game they were no doubt wor- ried about their undefeated record in and around W'ashington. In this game, the Presidents lost bv a score of l-l-7, but to the fans who saw the game as well as the boys on the team, it was a moral victory instead of another defeat. After travel- ing to Newport News, the Presidents returned home on the short end of a 19-7 score, bringing with them several injuries. The following week the boys from C. VV. fought with everything their new Siecoxn Sriuxu First row, Icfl to right: D. Hanbaek, R. Herman, L. Murray, R. Phillips, D. Dudley, ll. Sweeney. li. Clrisso. Serum! row, left In right: C. Fones, F. Gorham, A. Barker, F. johnson, K. McDonald. Si-zmoks Al Barker Boyd Carneal Russel Herman Cofuznlas Thomas Fitzgibbon Paul Mackey coach had shown them, and by so doing thev defeated the john Marshall team froin Richmond bv a score of I2-0. Fven though the Presidents were out- weighed nearly I5 pounds per man, they continued to give the heavier boys a rough time the whole afternoon. After two weeks in which the Presidents practiced faithfully in order to play a favored team from VVashington and Lee, on Thanksgiving Day they found the boys from Arlington too much for them, although the score read 7-7 at the half. Fighting the whole game, the Presidents were unable to stop VV-L as they marched on to a 27-7 victorv, and con- tinued to keep possession of the "Old Oaken Bucket." lllIIf0T mu1r.viry-first row, left to riglar: Fred Gillum, XY. Simms, C. Harris, D. Cookscy, P. VVedel, R. lYhitestone, R. Buchanan, F. Hammond, NV. Nolan. Sevomz' row, left to right: R. F. Sanger fcoaehl, F. Baker, S. Block, A. Lambert, A. Packard, XV. Sanford, T. Lovelace, H. Parrish, N. Grimm, T. A. Davison lcoaehk. Third rome, left ro right: B. Cooper Kmanagerl, H. Nlaisello, vl. McGuire, T. Smith, R. Brown, li. McDonald, l.. Hirney, lf. Morgan, ul. Miller Kmanagerl. Varsity team, left to right: R. Brown, J. Dohner, O. Duncan, A. Barker, D. Thomas, B. Rorer, T. Levines, R. Yates, M. Davis, M. Boaz, B. Henry, J. MeTiernan, B. Smith. lndifvidzml pictures, left to right: j. Dohner, R. Brown, D. Thomas Ccaptainb, B. Rorer, M. Boaz, B A S K E T B A L L R. Yates. NVith three lettermen returning from the previous year and two Navy vet- erans of former years, Coach Doran looked forward to a bright season. Huck Thomas was appointed Captain of the team for the second year in a row. Billy Rorer and jake Dohner returned from last season to help the "Presidents" in one of their best seasons. Marshall Boaz and Robert Brown, the two Navy veterans on the squad, returned and did their share of the work to keep the Presidents on top. Boaz returned from the '43-'44 squad while Brown returned from the state championship team of ,44-'45. The Presidents were invited to the Du- pont Tournament at Harrisonburg, Vir- ginia, over the Christmas holidays and returned home the champs with three victories and all the gold cups which proclaimed them the winners. With this tournament under their belt the Cap Pis- tols, as they were known, went on to extend their winning streak to fourteen in a row. It took a strong Maury High of Norfolk whom the Presidents had de- feated formerly here at G. W. to snap the winning streak. Going on in the Class A, Northern Vir- ginia tournament the G. W. squad never lost a game, ending up the champions of Northern Virginia. The closest scores were with our arch rival, Wfashington- Lee, who put up a terrific iight in both games that were played with them, but they too fell to the might of the smaller G. W. quint. At the time of writing the Cap Pistols are preparing for the state championship games which will be played in the near future. It is not known at this writing who will be the state champions, but there is little doubt that the Presidents will be doing their best for George Washington. F he schedule: G. W.-32 .... ..... G. W.-24 .... ..... G. W.-29 .... ..... G. W.-32. . . G. W.-32 .... . . . G. W.-31 .... ..... G. W.-32 .... ..... G. W.-28 .... ..... G. W.-28 .... ..... G. W.-31 .... ..... Fairfax ........ W.-L. ....... . Mt. Vernon .... Portsmouth .... Maury ........ Fredericksburg Fairfax ....... Episcopal ..... W.-L. ....... . Fredericksburg Coach Mackey's J. V. basketball squad had a successful season winning the ma- jority of their games at home and away. Several boys who kept the team on its toes and who are the most likely pros- pects for varsity berths next season are James Bibb, Reds Hawes, Don Hanback, inexperienced but showing much improve- ment throughout the season. The ma- jority of the boys will return next year to help make the varsity squad fight to keep their positions on the team. The purpose of a junior varsity squad is to give the younger boys in school a chance to play some organized basketball and at the same time gain valuable ex- perience which they will use the follow- ing year while trying to make the varsity squad. JUNIOR VARSITY Left to right: B. Hellmuth, D. Warick, J. Miller, B. Cooper, D. Funkhouser, A. Morris, D. Richards, VV. Gee, R. Hensley, D. Hanback, J. Bibb, R. Hawks. 41111- .t. I . 'I' R A C K Sillfc fha lmrls .vmrr111 does not ,qui under 'way mzril after the f,l!l7lIfh1.Y.Y has gum' In prexx, I1 jwirrlln' of the 1946 .rqllad it used on this page. The Presidents' track team had nine re- turning lettermen to start off the 1947 season, being well represented in the mile with Stuart Anderson ami Tommy Jacobs, two boys who turned in many winning performances last season. In the half mile, Bobby Jones and Fran- cis Kick are expected to keep all compe- tition covered along with Tommy Miller who was a newcomer this season, but has been staying' in close to the winners. In the 440, the Presidents have Ruddy Grisso and lid johnson, two bovs whio ran on the Mile Relay team thatiset the indoor State record at Charlottesville last season. ICd Thompson, another member of the relay team, is the lone veteran in the dashes, however, Bob Hanna, another newcomer, has been turning in good times helping Iid out. In the hurdles, Keith Mcllonald was the onlv Ietterman returning. Last season Keithimade him- self known around Washington bv win- ning the C Club high hurdles, defeating the best in and around VVashington. Russel Herman, the Presidents' shotputter this season, was the only Ietterman re- turning in that event, however, by the end of the season several boys may have won their monograms in this event. At the close of last season Buddy Grisso was elected Captain of the team. The schedule at the time of this writing is as follows: lipiscopal .................. Ifebruary I2 Invitational meet at the Uni- versity of North Carolina ..... March l VVashington-I,ce .... ..... . . .April ll Roosevelt, liastern . . . . . .April I3 Baltimore Relays . . . . .April I9 Northern Virginia. .. ........ April 22 Penn Relays ...... ..April 25 and 26 Thomas jefferson .............. April 29 Wilson, Central, Tech and G. VV..May 2 Wilson Metropolitan ...... May 9 and 10 State or C Club Meet ........... May 17 State A. U. at William and Mary College ........... . . .May 24 Seated, left ro right: Iiddie Kidd Cmanagerl, Iiddie Beall Cmanagerl. Firrt row, left fo right: J. Hughes, E. Thompson, IC. johnson, R. Herman, B. Grisso Ccaptain-electb, Ii. Harrison fcaptainb, IS. jones, T. Jacobs, T. Larsen, T. Iicvines. Second rms, left to right: M. Davis, If.. johnson, B. Smith, R. Malcolm, R. De XYitte, R. Trevano, I.. Hanback, bl. I,ewis, Coach T. M. Fitzgibbon. First row, left to right: T. Jacobs, E. Beall, T. Miller. Second row, left to right: R. Powell, A. Brown, J. Jones, J. Lytle, B. Jones. CROSS COUNTRY Oct. 23-Fairfax, W-L, G.W. ..... G.W. Nov. 2 Newport News, G.VV.. . .G.W. Nov. 4-Fairfax-won by ........ G.W. Nov 9-W.-L.-won by ......... G.W. Nov. 18-Fairfax-won by ........ G.W. Nov. 28-W-L, G.W., Fairfax ..... G.W. Coach Fitzgibbons's Cross Country team paraded through its second undefeated season, headed by Bob Jones, Tom Jacobs and Bob Powell, Tom Miller, John Jones, and Eddie Beall. Probably the most outstanding race of the season took place at Newpoit News during the half of the G.W.-N.N. foot- ball game. Penny, the mile champ of N. N., had heard much about the highly regarded G. W. team and was out to stop their winning streak, however, Bob Jones of the "Presidents" had other ideas. It was a nip-and-tuck race which finally ended in a tie between Jones and Penny. The two boys set a new N. N. Cross Country record in the time of 10:34. Cross Country was started last year for the first time here at G. VV. lts purpose is to build strength and endurance for the distance runs during the regular track season. It has proved that it does much for the boys who plan to make the var- sity track team, trying out such stars on the G. W. squad as Jones, who is the 880 yd. champ in this area with Tom Jacobs who won the Wilson Metro- politan meet last spring and many other boys who will undoubtedly make the varsity squad next spring. -'l113J- BASEBALL Sirzce tloe baseball season does not get zmder way mztil after tlae Compass bas gone to press, a picture of the 1946 team is used on this page. SCHEDULE April Eastern ........ .... H ome April -Mt. Vernon ............ Away April -Falls Church .... .... A way May Washington and Lee .... Home April -Fairfax .......... .... A way May -Mt. Vernon ............ Home April -McKinley Tech ........ Away May Washington and Lee .... Away April -Episcopal ....... .... A way May -Gonzaga .............. Home April -Devitt .. .... Home May -Devitt ....... Away April Fairfax .... .... H ome May -Woodward . . . Home April -Central . . . .... Home May -Falls Church .... Home RE'rURN1Nc: Lr1'r'rI-:RMEN RETURNING SFRVICEXXIEN VVHO HAVE Huck Thomas, ss. john Dohner, 2b WON LE'r1'i:Rs Bobby Via, p. Bobby Hooker, p. Buzzy Brown, c. Marshall Boaz, of. MANAGERS justin Miller Bill Cooper First row, left to right: B. Carneal, J. Blanchard, D. Thomas, R. Dinelt, K. Eberhardt, -I. Dohner. C. Langley. Second row, left to right: S. Moore, J. Hensley, D. NVeatherwax, T. Kelly, R. Via, A. Petitt, V. Payne, J. Warton. Third row, left to right: R. Tully Cmanagerl, M. Shanholtz, N. Coburn, B. Moriorty, D. Shipplet. V. Groves, VV. Zehring, B. Henry, W. Norton. - 1 ,A - . ,V ,Ip 41143- The members of the Monogram Club MONOGRAM CLUB The new sponsor of the Monogram Club this year was Mr. Mackey. He called the first meeting November 21, 1946. The election for new oHicers was held. Thev were: President, l.ee Hanback, Vice-President, Boyd Carnealg Secretary- Treasurer, Richie Gallahang and Ser- geant-at-arms and Historian, llannv Dud- ley. The Monogram Club sponsored the an- nual football banquet held at the Odd Fellows Hall. After the banquet the pie- tures of the Ci.W.-VV.l.. football game were shown. Captain l.ee Hanback ing player in the first game of the year against Mount Vernon High School. At the first meeting it was announced that there would be three kinds of letters awarded in all sports. They are the var- sitv letters with the blue G and the gold XV. The boys who didn't earn varsity letters but were on the varsity squad would be given the same letter but they would be marked plainly with AA, which represents the Athletic Association here atifleorge YVashington. The junior Var- sity letters are to be 4 inches tall and marked with a Bl. V. on them. received the Dinkv Scott memorial , sold programs at the football games and trophy after being selected the outstand- basketball games. First roar, lcfr ro rigbr.' R. jones, NV. Sweeny, R. Phillips. R. llerman, K. Mcllonald. P. Mackey, l.. llanbaek, ll. XVeatherwax, li. lfones, R. Via, li. Thompson, A. Grimm. .S'erm1a'rmL', lcff ro 1'igfif.' T. Potts. lf. Kidd, R. Tully, G. Beach, lf. Kick. R. Stover, U. Hauback, A. Barker. B. Smith, lf. Callahan, R. Gorham, D. Thomas. 'I'bim' mic, left to right: R. Dinclt. l.. Murray, D. Dudley, P. Rideout, R. Hanna. il. llohner, R. Hooker, R. Powell, M. Boaz, li. Clrisso, Anderson. -I ll5 I' Group picture, Urst row left to right: Crim, Willson, VValter, Lee, Violctte, jones. Y Second ro-w, Icfr to right: Roric, joliffc, Foncs, Honeycutt, La Comptc, lznkc, Iieatlicrston, Sublett. I"ir.rt scv11e.m'r nf1iz'er.i'.' Stewart, president, XVillson, trcasurcrg Campbell, secretary, Dugan, social chairman, Mrs. jane Gregory, faculty adviser. Second XUTIICSIC7' officers: NVillson, presidentg VValter, secretary, Lee, treasurer. GIRLS' ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION The Girls' Athletic Association, better known as the HG. A. A.", has as its mem- bers the crack girl athletes of G. VV. No easy organization to join, the girls must make 100 points, which are given for par- ticipation in various sports. Any senior who attains the goal of IOO points can be- come a member and wear the distinctive pin and school letter which are the trade- marks of this group. 4 116 It is evident from the trim figures of these girls that athletics do not necessarily build brawn. One of the activities taken on bv the members of the G. A. A. is the selling of programs at football games. This has been a very successful venture. Mrs. Gregory, faculty sponsor, believes that sports and sportsmanship are an in- centive to clean, alert living and good citizenship. E' G.A.A. BASKETBALL The basketball team practiced twice a week and games were scheduled with YV-I, and Mt. Vernon. torious. Capmlu ........... . . .Doxxfx S'l'1cw'ARfl' IVRAMII-:s CAMPis1QgI,l. Rosie ANN Liar: Siiliu.icY IJLYGAN Doxxix S'I'liXVAR'I' lJ.u.lc I"icA'l'ii1cRs'1'oN I3ic'l"l'x' XVII.l.SlJN Top row, left to right: Lee, guardg Featherston, guardg Hicks, forward. Mrs. Gregory coached the gnls VV-L and Mt. Vernon were both wit Bottom row, left to right: Campbell, forwardg VVills0n, guardg Stewart, forward 1l7ff Left ro right: La Comptc, joliffe, Honcycutt, jones, Violette, Roric, Featherston, S l,ee, Fones, XValter, VVilson, Crim. G.A.A. SOFTBALL The softball team will practice once a week for two hours after school. The members will try out for the positions they want to play and give extra time and practice to their own particular position. Games have been scheduled with VV-L, Mt. Vernon and Fairfax. VVith a lot of new members who have excelled considerably in this sport and the coaching of Mrs. Gregory, we should have a very good team. -lll8I' l,oUIsIZ CZRITXI AIARIE ENRI: IJAIIR F 1CA'I'IlIiRS'l'0N AIARY ANN Foxlfis BARBARA HIcRs AIARY KATHRYN JOLIFFE A'lARGARl'I'l' .louis ALIXIA LA COAIIYII: Rose ANN LM: A'lYR'l'I.E PITTS GLAIJYS RORIE VIRGINIA SUBLIWIHI' AINIY VIoI.ET'I'E BE'I"I'Y W,AL'l'ER BETTY WILLSON ublett, linke VOLLEYBALL 'l'he Ci. A. A. volleyliall team practiced once each week and games were sched- uled with XVashington-Lee. One game was played at home and one at XV-l.. Both were won hy the Cl. XV. team hy a close score. An intramural tournament was conducted in the physical education classes. The final game was played hy the fourth and fifth periods, the fifth period winning hy a very close margin. This led to the lrest gainei of the season-with the fl. A.A., which the Ci.A.A. team won hy one point. i cz. X. .x. 'iixxm Q 1 W Q X ioL'kN,xMi.Ni' 'imxi l'iuNc:ias f,XNll'lilCl.l. Rosie ANN l.i-ii: . y N . U V , X S D U S f,l.XR.-X .l,XNIn Ai.sv.wuii Siiuui-.X lXIzNlDRlClx . HIRLICX' L'G,XN oNN.x . 'ri:wua'i' , U V A V XX ,xNn.x AkNoiin Rosie ANN I.:-ii.: . uuic xNiu-1 , Nu' ioii:i"ri1 N V liicylsizm' lilC.XI.l. lil-i'r'rx' XX'u.iisoN .XIARY ANN l'oNics l3ic'i"i'y XXILLSON . , .Xl XRIIJ luxkli Rosicxixin' X oL'Nu lixiuixiu Hicks ANN lloNm'c:Lf'i"1' fi. .-I. rl. TUJIII, left to riqfir: lfeeilcrs-slfiike, XX'illson, Yiolctre, llaclqcrs-l.cc, Stewart, Dugan Spikcrs --Campbell, lliclgs, lfoncs. Tnlfrlliwlwlf -1L'i1111cr.v.' Arnold, Lee lcaptainb, Beill, Kendrick, XX'illson, I-fnlce, lloneycurr, Young. A lspaugh. W: my CHEERLEADERS The cheerleaders have been very active this year. During the football season we organized a pep club which attended all games and had seats on the Hfty-yard line. These people formed the nucleus of the cheering section. They gave us added courage. YVe were instrumental in getting loud speaking' equipment installed on our won- derful new bleachers. jimmy Clark, our manager, announced the cheers over this and an able sports reviewer described several games while they were in prog- ress. This vear we renewed the tradition of a bonfire on the night before the Turkey Day game. Several rallies were held and send-offs were given the team. The cheerleaders helped prepare for the banquet which closed the football season and decorated the banquet tables. We were all invited to attend this banquet which was a very pleasant occasion. Our head cheerleader practiced with other leaders and cheered at the all-star game. We have chosen junior, Sophomore, and Freshman cheerleaders for next year which promises to be one of our most successful for some time. We want a better and stronger pep club and some new equipment for ourselves. Seniors, left to right: Frances Alexander, Ann Camden, Katherine Hoban, Shirley Dugan, Beverly Allen, Bobbve jo Huskisson. Group picture, firxt row, left to right: Bobbye Jo Huskisson, Katherine l-loban, Ann Camden Ccap- tainh, Frances Alexander, Shirley Dugan, Beverly Allen. Second row, left to riglaz: ja Verna Tucker, Shirley Kendrick, Betty Topping, Luther Gore, Peggy Shafer, jo Ann Rogers, Dorothy Myers, Frances, Marks. Stamlirzg: Jimmy Clark and Mrs. Mary Snider, Sponsor. gl 'N f JY. .L .Ll"l,1, . x 1 'gf FI1 fini TO EMPLOY INTERNATIONAL machinery' for the promotion of the economic and social advancement of all peoples . . 4 Mil -'G - - THE CORPS-RUSSICI, HRRMAN, I,'l'. COI arp Cadefs . . . COMPANY HA" 41241- COMPANY STAFF FIRST SEMESTER Captain-Russel Hen SPONSOR Mickey McKee COMPANY STAFF SECOND SEMESTER Captain-Gus Soul FIRST PI.ATooN lst Lt. Fred Gun SECOND PLATOOP Znd Lt. Lloyd VVa COMPANY STAFF FIRST SEMESTER rtain-Charles Fields SPON son Pat XVats0n COIWPANY STAFF sicczoxn SENII-2S'l'ER ptnin-jack Buttgcn FIRST PLATOON t l.t. Alvin Smith SECOND PLATOON d Lt. Bill Grimes COMPANY MB" 41251, COMPANY MCT' -1 126 P+ CCDIXIPANX' STAFF Fmsr smntsmu Captain-Paul Lehm SPONSOR Iilaine Bragg CUN1PANY STAFF sucorvn SIQMESTI-in Captain-Clmrlcs T: FIRST PLATOUN lsr Lt. George XVn1 Srzcoxn PLA'rooN 2nd Lt. Robert Do' COMPANY STAFF FIRST srplxuzsrrzk mtain-Kenneth Brooks SPoNs0R nbbye jo Huskisson LZONIPANY STAFI-' srzcoxn SEJNIPZSTER ,rain-Donald Simpson FIRS1' PLA'r0cm I.r. Bert Rothenberg sl-QCUNI! Pl.A'rooN l.r. Horace Crump COMPAN ND" -I 127 Ir COMPANY MGW 4128? COMPA N Y STAFF FIRST smlrzsnxa Captz1in4Mury Mcfla SPQNSOR Fred Mock CIONIPANY S'l'AIfF sriczmmn SICNIICSTI-ZR Captain-Beverly All lflksl' Pl.A'1'ooN lst I.t. lfdith Nnsl Sur:oNn P1.A'1'ooN 2nd Lt. joan Bar COM PA N Y STAFF Fmsr SEMliS'l'l-LR .xmin-Lucie VVils0n SP0NsoR Charles Meek C051 PAN Y STAFF SECOND SEAIESTFR min-Ann Lcc Bettis lflksi' Pl.A'1'ooN Virginia VVingficld ISCOND Pl..-XTOON Lt. Ruth Kimball COMPANY NH" "ll29l" COMPANY GT' 41301- CUMPAN Y STAFF FIRST SEMESTER Captain-Bobbyc Jo I SPoNsoR Tommv Smith CUMPANY S'rA1-'F smzown sl-zmlcsuzn Captain-jerry VVall l"lRs'r PI.A'rooN lst Lt. Ruby Dani SECOND PLATOON Znd Lt. Shirley Mc ADVISORY COUNCIL FIRST SENIESTER Lt. Col. David Davis SECOND SEM1-:STER Lt. Col. Russel Herman 4131?- FIRST BA'1"I'ALl0N S'I'AIfF FIRST SEIMESTER Major Frank Gorham Adjutant-Lt. VValtcr Pearson SECOND SEMESTER Major Charles Meek Adjutant-Lt. VValter Pearson SEcoNo BATTAI.IoN STAFF FIRST SEMESTER Major Marvin Kramer Adjutant-Lt. Joe Calloway SECOND SEMESTER Major Fred Meek Adjutant-Lt. Joe Calloway TIIIRI1 BA'I"I'AI.IoN STAFF FIRST SEMESTER Major Vivian Miller Captain Elizabeth johnson Adjutant-Lt. Ernestine Pugh SECON D SEZNIESTER 3 Major Mary McCarty Captain Elizabeth johnson E Adjutant-Lt. Sue Cohen E REGIMENTAL STAFF SPONSOR REGlMEN1'AL STAFF FIRST SEMESTER Linda Hillman SECOND SEMESTER Lt. Col. David Davis Lt. Col. Russel Herman COLOR GUARD Sgt. Robert Ballenger Sgt. Fred Gillum Sgt. VVhitef0rd Grimes Sgt. S. C. Caldwell FLAG D1-:'rA1L FIRST sn-iM:-:STER SECOND SEMESTER DRUM AND BUGLE CORPS Pl. Sgt. Charles Emmons CHEVRONS CLUB Kenneth McDonald, President WE, THE PEOPLES OF THE UNITED Nations, have resolved to combine our efforts to accomplish these aims. GEORGE WASHINGTON'S VETERANS EJZLZITKS . . . 3 21 +. NYAWL si THE SE IOF Most Athletic Most Attmctifue - Best Difessed DONNA STEWART JERRY MCCAUSLAND BOBBIE THOIRNPZ LEE I-IANEACK Bos RUSH PIP PAGE Most Likely to Succeed Wittiest Most Basbful ANNE HOXVARIJ DUNN HOPE CUSHZWAN SUE W1PRUD RUSSEL PIERZNIAN CHARLES LANGLEY BILLY RORER i 4138? ELEBRITIE li L' I 1 Best All-A7'07l7ld Biggest Flirt Most Mixcloiefvou.v SALLY STARKEY VIVIAN MlI.LPIR MARY LOUISE FLY HUQK TIIUAIAS BENNY Bum BILL CRAXVFORD Most Populm' Laziest Most Friefzdly ICRRY A1CCAUSI.AND jo ANN MCLAUGIILIN SHIRLIQY FI,I:'I'cIIIcR LIQI-2 HANB.ACK TQAIMY HENDPZIQSON FRANCIS KICK 41392- "Girl Shyl' is 21 college comedy about the trials and tribulations of a boy who is supposedly incurably shy and the girls who get in his hair. THE CAST Toni Arsdalc ..... .JACK HU Mvmuns MAKE-UP Smui: HANDS Okc Stimson .... Aunt Caroline. Mr. Arsdale. . . Sylvia Webster. . . Peaches Carter. . . Dean Marlow . WGIRI Pi'CSL'71fCd by the 071 Tlonrsday ...JIMMY VVISI-1 . . . . .Prucw lxlYERS . . . .WAL'ri:R PIERSON . . .LINDA H1Li,MAN . . . . .Bh:'1"1'Y Houwzn . . .GILBEIl'l' HARING -1. fl .. , .. . 1 ' - V '- ' 'Sf :' 2-41: 1, ,wzzavxii 4I1-'II-..:-111.4-4,1-..' .:'::f"F,:: 5:'1.,f': . " -- I ' ' .Y1 - H H fi I 5 v ,,.. .. . . .. ,, - .3 sm ' - , 5 1. me ik x B HYM DRAMA'r1cs CLUB December 19 jf Asnia, thc maid ...... .ELlzAism'u SAVAGE Birdie l,aVerne. .. .... BE'l"I'Y BOLTON Barbara Sanford ....... IJoR0'rm' FOLLEY Alfred Murgatoyd ....... BOBBY TUCKER Chuck Mayo ...... ,. .CQICORGE CALNAN Prom ' ptei .... . . .IJYNN A'lURTl-IA l.lGll'l'S Cosrcmlxcz Assistant Prom te1 p ' ...... ANNIC Siucklmx Stage Manager .... . ...Bnucic RIDGE This annual presentation of thc Draniatics Club was directed bv its adviser, the speech arts teacher, Miss lidwina Parker. t The Virginia High School League is an organization of the principals of the pub- lic high schools of the state, under the sponsorship of the Extension Division of the University of Virginia. Since l9I3, the League has sought to encourage stu- ONE-ACT PLAY ln order to select a play for the contest at Charlottesville four plays are pro- duced at George XVashington and from them one is selected, this play is sup- posed to represent George VVashington's best and should have as little scenery as possible. LITERAR SPELLING Miss Reynolds, who has charge of this section of the Literary League has the difficult task of selecting George XVash- ington's best spellcrs and putting them in shape for the "meets" with other schools in our district. After competing success- fully with these other schools we then have the right to send a speller to Char- lottesville. DEBATING The chief purpose of this group is to give experience in reading, discussing, thinking and deciding on the current and important problems of the day. Miss Baugh, the sponsor, has successfully ar- ranged debatcs with other schools in preparation for the Charlottesville con- test. dent participation in literary and athletic activities by conducting a program of inter-school competitions in these helds. The League sponsors a competitive inter- school program leading to either district, sectional, or state championships within -114210 TESTS READING The Reading Club was formed in order to prepare for the Virginia Literary League contests in the spring. ln pre- paring for these contests, clear emmcia- tion, pleasant voice, good diction and comprehension of what is read are all given special attention. After contestants have been chosen in the school and prepared for the contest, they meet with other schools in this League district. The winners of the boys' and girls' prose and poetry reading contests are then sent to Charlottesville. PUBLIC SPEAKING The Public Speaking Club was established for the purpose of improving technique and style of speech-making. lt has tried to keep up with the various contests in the state, especially the one at Charlottes- ville. As always, the public speaking club is primarily for speech-making. lt has accomplished much in that line. each of the three groups of schools in four types of activities, grouped for gen- eral purposes as "Literary Contests." The general purpose of these contests is to improve the level of literary achieve- ment. They should be deeply rooted in the program of the school, and should -l 143 1- serve as a means of motivating participa- tion. lt is expected that, as the League program develops, additional activities of this type will be added, since by their very nature inter-school contests chal- lenge student interest and participation. CREATIVE RITING The Creative YVriting Club was or- ganized this year under the sponsorship of Miss Guill. The purpose of the club is to prepare material for the state cun- tests and to enter essay contests spon- sored by various organizations. The members of the club hope, by their con- structive criticism and encouragement, to inspire the students at George IVashing- ton High School to take a keener in- terest in creative writing. HIGH SCHOOL HIGHLIGHTS Station WPIK, 10:45 E. S. T., Saturday Morning The p1'0g7'0I711 written about, for and by the students of George Washington High School. Mikes don't scare these three-Donna, Hilma, and Vivian Our announcer with thc student of the weck- Billy Rorcr Our first two reporters-Eddie and Hihna Thrcc old faithfuls--Donna, Lloyd, and Vivian E 3 5 5 2 3' , I J' 'fi an Wm S M' Fjxggv ER wma E3 "' ' I ,1., ., . ., , X , if!! if gm ,mi .QQQX x 11 , M A zz snug, ggi? 3 ik . fx ,Q 5 fl Q K wiskik -- S i N 1' Iunnfa sw nm .A tim. ALEXANDRIA,VIRGINIA L6 0 L fp " AL. 3059 ir WE ARE VERY GRATEFUL FOR THE PRIVILEGE OF BEING OF SERVICE, AS OFFICIAL PHOTOGRAPHERS, TOWARD MAKING THIS YEAR'S "COMPASS" A GRAND SUCCESS. THE SPLENDID COOPERATION GIVEN US BY THE EDITORS, FACULTY, AND STUDENT BODY WAS HIGHLY COM- MENDABLE AND SINCERELY APPRE- CIAT ED. QBZEXLZ Q jlftflflet 41461- CAREER CUURSES STRAYER offers business Jrraining on +l1e college level. Gracluales secure posi lions as secreiaries, accounianis, execulives. Special Eiglwi'-week Summer Courses in Slmorlliancl and Typewriling. B.C.S. degree conferred on graduales of Business Adminisfrafion course maior ing in Accounfing subiecfs and Business Law. SUMMER CLASSES-June 23 and July 7 FALL-TERM CLASSES-Sep+. 8, IS, 22 Aslc for Secrelarial or Accounling Calalog STRAYER COLLEGE OF ACCOUNTANCY COLLEGE OF SECRETARIAL TRAINING l3+l1 84 E, N.W., Waslwinglon 5, D. C. 4147? MT. VERNON MOTORS C. H. MASON 1930 Diagonal Road Phone-ALexandria 3100 DEL RAY DRUG STORE 2006 Mt. Vernon Ave. AIEXANDRIA, VIRGINIA LLOYD'S JEWELERS 919 King Street Phone: ALexandria 3300 AIJEXANDRIA, VIRGINIA JOHN MCCUEN 8a CO. Founded by john McCuen, 1915 A'lARTIN MUSICAI. INSTRUMENTS Phone: ALEX. 0708 1121 KING STREET ALEXANDRIA, VA ALEX. 1995 Hours: 9 a. m. to 9 p. m. THE GIFT SHOP AT THE HOMESTEAD Compliments of JOSEPH M. PANCOAST Ample Parking 728 SOUTH YVASHINGTON STREET ALEXANDRIA, VA. Compliments of Loeb' s Shadlo 716 King Street Phones: Al. 7333, Al. 2269 Y if "We Frame Y our Diplomrf' LE V IN S O N Clothing Company OUTFITTERS FOR MEN and BOYS 424 King Street .Al.EXANDRIA, VIRGINIA 41481- C U N N I N G H A M Finest Fzmeml Home fMfNf Ill Northern Vi7g'i7lill L' - . ' Q Lady C E7lI1761l7lI6'l' All Packard Equipment Telephones: ALEXANDRIA 1800 I ' TEMPLE 4580 F- . T7 ' YV. C. Cunningham W. VV. Cunningham L. V. Cunningham Better Mouse Trap BOOK AND GIFT SHOP 110 South Pitt Street AL 0932 ALEXANDRIA, VA. D. G. FINNIY CC., Ill, Compliments of 615-619 King Street FRANKLIN MARKET AL 0800 ALEXANDRIA, VA 800 FRANKLIN S'1'REE'r TEINIPLE 9762 GRADUATES ALL AGREE ON The Stow? Where Quality, HELE-Nis DRESS SHOP Fashion and Price Unite "to111orr0'w'x Styles today" To Give You the Mort DRESSES AND ACCESSORIES for For Your Money. JUNIORS 712 KING STREET ALEXANDRIA 7264 41493, Alexandria? Finest Men? Wear Store 0 Arrow Shirts 0 Stetson Hats 0 McGregor Sports Wear 0 Botany Ties 0 Varsity Town Suits COHEN'S QUALITY SHOP 1104 KING STREET PHoNE: ALEX. 8600 Your Hart, Sclaaffner 6' Marx Dealer PORTABLE TYPEWRITERS SALES - REPAIRS THE DIXIE MART 112 N. Pitt St. AL. 2900 Across from Bus Terminal J A Y E ' S SPECIAL EOR JUNIORS - SKIRTS - SWEATERS ' BLOUSES - JACKETS - SPORTY COATS ' SLACKS - GYM. SUITS - JR. MISS DRESSES 5 32 King Street ALexandria-7460 ALEXANDRIA, VIRGINIA R. E. KNIGHT 81 SONS 621-623 King Street ALEXANDRIA. VIRGINIA H A R D W A R E a 11 d ATHLETIC EQUIPMENT "We Sell Something of Most Everything' 11501- L'c'ffs gave ff. GREAT OAKS FROM LITTLE ACORNS GROW. ond before you know it you'11 be planning homes of your own. Remember: Mutual Will serve you then os it serves your parents now. MICO FUEL OIL AND OIL BURNERS DISTRIBUTED AND GUARANTEED BY MUTUAL ICE CO. ALexandric: 0050 TEmple 2296 41511- DUNCAN'S TRANSFER LOCAL AND LONG DISTANCE MOVING Dial AL. 0473 Alexandria? Largest Movers COMPLIMENTS OF MARSHALL'S ARMY 8a NAVY STORE 430 KING STREET ALEXANDRIA, VA. KING CLOTHIERS Newest Fashions Always LADIES, XVEARING APPAREL Nationally Advertised Te. 3530 417 King Sf. COMPLIMENTS OF CECIL'S BARBER SHOP COMPLIMENTS OF YATES GARDENS DELICATESSEN 713 South St. Asaph St. AL. 9298 WM. A. MOORE, JR Oldest Insurance Agency In Alexandria 110 N. sf. Asaph sf. 41522, SHOP 324 KING STREET ALEXANDRIA, VA. liN07f17e777 Vi7'gi77il7,5 Leading Sfationeyn Sales and Service Bicycles - Velocipedes WM- E- LEE CO- uglzliz Rlltvgfgfgs Stationery Office Supplies VClQCi1fCdCS Re-tired 1642 King Street Temple 5400 Arnxsixnilgcfxtion ALEXANDRIA, VIRGINIA COMPLIMENTS f 0 Compliments of VIRGINIA ROOFING and MONTICELLO SHEET METAL CO., HOTEL INC. AL BAKER REALTORS ALL KINDS OF INSURANCE AND A COMPLETE REAL ESTATE DEPARTMENT Always Prompt, E jficient Service 116 S. St. Asaph St. ALEXANDRIA, VIRGINIA Phone AL. 6644 COMPLIIVIENTS OF THE M. I-I. BARRY one. Established Since 1912 Realty Administrators 2206 Mt. Vernon Avenue ALEXANDRIA, VIRGINIA 4'Tloe Old Reliable Office" 41531- JIMMY LYLES FLOWERS Your Telephone and Telegraph Florist Phone Alex. 2430 905 King St. JIMMY - JAY - TOMMY Service Cleaners SOUTHERN Dry Cleaning Co. Protect Your Valuable Furs and Winter Garments in Our Modern Cold Storage Vaults Expert and Dependable Serfviee Telephone Alex. 0060 223 North Payne Street ALEXANDRIA, VIRGINIA HAVE YOUR DIPLOMA FRAMED AT THRIF TY PHOTO SERVICE Supplies - Picture Framing 1508 King St. Alexandria, Virginia TE. 5442 AL. 2666 J. TERESI, Prop. ALEXANDRIA FLORAL CO. A Modern Floral Establislarueut To Serve Your Every Floral Need New Showroom and Greenhouses 1616-1620 Prince St. ALEXANDRIA, VIRGINIA 11541- 'lr Phones: Alex. 2525 and 2526 ALEXANDRIA DAIRY PRODUCTS CO.. INC Corner Pitt and Princess Streets ALEXANDRIA, VIRGINIA Homogenized Vitamin D and Golden Guernsey Grade A Pasteurized Milk and Cream Gilt Edge Butter-Eggs-Cottage Cheese i' 41551- NEW HAYMAN'S Smart junior Apparel 530 KING STREET She's right! here it is . . . her junior clothes FEATURED IN PAGES or MADEMOISELLE - VOGUE SEVENTEEN - GLAMOUR CHARINI - JUNIOR BAZAAR Yes, out of your favorite Magazine into FISHING TACKLE - SPORTING GOODS - OUTBOARD MOTORS ALEXANDRIA SPORT SHOP INCORPORATED 110 S. Fairfax St. ALEXANDRIA, VIRGINIA Compliments of W. F. COLLIER CO. F. B. ERVIN 1229 Maine Ave. S.W. your junior heart Supersmooth Clothes at FRUITS - VEGETABLES THE NEW HAYMAN'S BROKERS FIRST FEDERAL SAVINGS AND LOAN ASSOCIATION OF ALEXANDRIA 807 King Street - Alexandria, Va. Liberal Dividends Paid on Savings and Investment Accounts Accounts Insured Up to 35,000.00 by a Federal Agency Federal Insured-Federal Supervised-Federal Chartered Investment Accounts Solicited 41561- For Convenient One-Stop Shopping SHIRLINGTON BUSINESS CENTRE AMPLE FREE PARKING Opposite Parkfairfax and Fairlington Compliments ' of COOPER'S TEXACO STATION, Compliments New Alexandrla Compliments of of ROSENBERG'S DEPARTMENT STORE J. G O R E ANCHOR APPLIANCE E330 COMPANY RADIOS - RECORDS Statiml APPLIANCES 1501 King Street Temple 1145 11571- WOODWARD SI LOTHROP The "Woodies" Where It Is Tradition for the School Crowd to Go . . . and Our New "North Building" Across the Street Where You Find a Second "Fourth Floor of Young Fashions" Making It Doubly Exciting for You to Choose PHONE ALEXANDRIA 0002 J. KENT WHITE The Electrical Center of Alexandria, Virginia - Contracting - ELECTRICAL ENGINEERS 502 KING STREET Compliments of THE DIME STORE 1906 Mt. Vernon Avenue ALEXANDRIA, VIRGINIA Variety Merchandise School Supplies W. A. SMOOT 8c CO., INC. COAL LUMBER - MILLVVORK Phone ALEX. 0960 ALEXANDRIA, VIRGINIA Compliments of G. C. MURPHY 4'The Friendly Store" 4158? Compliments -f.... .. of :: :l DAVIS-RUFFNER TITLE :.,4A,, CORP- VN Compliments 21 gf is of VVe will be glad to give you expert advice in solving your hobby gift problems. Our stock of model construction kits, gas engines, hobby supplies and tools is unusually complete. THE HOBBY STORE 103 North Henry St. GARDNER L. BOOTH LADY LOIS SHOP 'Toutloful Originals" OU'fFITTERS FOR MISS JUNIOR 702 King St. Temple 2666 ALEXANDRIA, VIRGINIA uYour Friendly Service Dealerw H E R B Y ' S INCORPORATED V 113 North Saint Asaph Street ALEXANDRIA, VIRGINIA 1159!- DEL RAY HARDWARE Paints, Hardware, House Furnishings, TIRES-TUBESMBATTERIES Toys 2109 MT' VERNON AVE' Phone: Overlook 1224 OvERI,ooK 3525 ALEXANDRIA, VA. COLROSS TIRE CORP. Complimmf rf 510 North Henry sr "YOUR GIFT SHOP" ALEXANDRIA, VIRGINIA C. W. CLINE, Pres. AI.F2XANllRlA, VA O nw - -H - , . . .".'- .'r-.. 3 -f-'- f 1 7,722 if. .'A.. + 1 lr "':":x' A T I 8539 ' I A .ol.. 1 CIHP C Urzexcelled W'atclo :"' Iewelry Repairing '4" 3:l2'1.'?fZE Home of Fine Furniture COMPLIMENTS 'lr OF Frank Michelbach, Inc. WI-IEATLEY ALEXANDRIA, VIRGINIA Funeral Home 814-816 King St. 323 Cameron St. Ploorzes- S. EVERLY Alexandria 0405-0406-0747 4160?- ARROWSMITH'S SPORTS WEAR Dresses - Suits - Skirts - Blouses Sweaters and Play Clothes - Sizes 7-20 - REED THEATER BUILDING 1707 King Street Phone: ALEX. 3512 COpen evenings until 9? COMPLIMENTS OF HENRY THOMAS and JOHN sTRAUss LOW PRICFS G0ODMAN,S J The Cbildrerfs Store EASY TERMS 605 King St. Alexandria, Va - HOPKINS Furniture Company 810-812 King Street ALEXANDRIA, VIRGINIA LUCKETT'S HARDWARE Paints and Hardware King and Royal Streets Phone: ALex. 0892 Alexandria, Va Compliments of ARMISTEAD L. BOOTH - CQURTEQUS Compliments of TREATMENT THE COLONIAL WATCH SHOP THE SCOTT SHOPPE 4'W'loere Friends Meet" CQMPLIMENTS EXCLUSIVE LADIES' APPAREL OF 2308 Mt. Vernon Avenue ALEXANDRIA, VA. A FRIEND Telephone: ALex. 6060 11611- Telephone: AL. 2075-AL. 0333 ' IN ALEXANDRIA IT IS THE VIRGINIA ELECTRIC SUPPLY CORP. 4'Tloe Electric Store" C. C. BROWN, President Sales - RADIOS AND APPLIANCES - Service Kelvinator - General Electric - Bendix 917 King Street Alexandria, Va. Compliments Hill Lettering Compeny of 1311 G STREET, N. W. The Room 410 WASHINGTON, D. C. Letters for Sweaters! I FLEIIIINQ 1512 King St. ALEXANDRIA, VA. AL. 2940 CANNON SHOE STORE Smart Shoes! 603 King Street ALEXANDRIA, VIRGINIA Compliments of TEMPLE MOTORS Compliments of Williams Printing Service 104 North Royal Street WILI,IAhI H. WEADON, Prop. WASHINGTON AND KANE Realtors-Loans-Insurance 1615 King St. AL. 1621 ALEXANDRIA, VA. C omplimen ts of ALBERT'S RESTAURANT 1806 King Street ALEXANDRIA, VIRGINIA SCHREINER GIFTS 1504 Mt. Vernon Avenue "Gifts That Satii-fy" Phone: ALexandria 7720 The Beauty of Our Business Is Service! KINGLER AND JORDAN 1634 KING STREET ALEXANDRIA, VA ELECTRICAL CONTRACTORS-MOTOR REPAIRING FRUGAL WATER HEATERS Phones: AL. 0471 and AL. 2183 41621- Compliments of THQMPSON'S MONTICELLO Confectionery 8a Grocery DELICATESSEN ICE CREAM - SOFT DRINKS 2304 Mt. Vernon Avenue TE. 9718 2605 Mt. Vernon Avenue DEL RAY Compliments of LINOLEUM 8c SHADE SHOP BILL MICHELBACH, Prop. Phone: ALexandria 1440 202 East Oxford Ave. S. S. KRESGE CO. 604 King Street ALEXANDRIA, VIRGINIA Compliments of BEVERLY PLAZA VARIETY 84: GIFT SHOP 3905 Mt. Vernon Ave. TE. 2022 KELLY'S CLEANERS 3-DAY SERVICE PICK UP AND DELIVERY AL. 1399 2012 Mt. Vernon Ave. J. V. MULLIGAN GN COLLEGE, SCHOOL and FRATERNITY JEWELRY GN 1110 F Street, N.W., Washington, D. C. I C 1' - YORK'S FINE FOOTWEAR Ompolmems 1539 Seminary Road Seminary Drug Store, Inc. . THE Rexall sToRE Overlook 3805 Alexandria' Va' 1521 SEMINARY ROAD AI.ExANImIA, VA. W'e Deliver Phone Alex. 7000 41631- The Bookworm 102 South St. Asaph St. Telephone: OV. 0311 ALL THE NEW TOP FICTION AND NON-FICTION, GREETING CARDS, VICTORY VAN CORP. 520 N. Fayette St. TE. 3300 STORAGE, PACKING AND MOVING Compliments of WILLIAM T. BARRY STATIONERY AND Compliments BRIDGE ITEMS of A STANLEY KING M I L L E R ' S THE FRIENDLY sToRE 800 King St. Alex. 1157 HARDWARE - HOUSEWARES GIFTS SPORTING GOODS GLASS SAPOLIN QUALITY PAINTS 41641- muxmvnn-m. sz.. , . z- 1.-amy. ' an-uumumw 1-.J-, w1v1-,a1:snnszrp.:vm4.':-'.v.nm.:1m-:,1uwmmuw - ws V-,u.:...-1, L -' -1 . . -1--M -V , . - ' "M H' vw vegas- - -'ff 4.-u -V. V-. ,,.-H' -'fa- ' ..- ' ' -if'- . .W -- - ' 4 -- -.1-Y - -rf' 3 -2 'M " 9 12' ,Ak ,gg '-Q91 '55, 1 wg, t""" GW ' '55 6 A -1 ...nf 'L w ? ..,,,, " T' 4 4 24- W -' M " I ,A ,V f- - -f - H ....--1. - -. 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FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.