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

 - Class of 1949

Page 1 of 162

 

George Washington High School - Compass Yearbook (Alexandria, VA) online yearbook collection, 1949 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 162 of the 1949 volume:

-L 'ff Sv rr -VL, ' A v. ' fr Vi 1 '-LL.: 1- -.-fv ,0 -'cfm "' N r xv ww Wg? Ns. u if wx: u 1 y BIEQGAETN-A - P 1 'N f1'43FfE3l.z!1!.E.'SWN-'f5FN'MZT31D'1l. 'nP0l.fa!iiYI'-,'I-'f6P4h5'TWJ'1"N'l'Ir'?- G fkif-'SSvn.,.fWhi'4kf! r'11Rz+'l.?WLf6lT.:'Y. f.lxZIl55W"l'i!5','L1. Lk f- " ',- '. 4 .V -B H ' P '-'Pei '.' .uf :.Ll. ..:f.1i.':X"i"!M. My WM-4? The COMPASS 1949 U '-Tgii-3 . g ff 's , 4.2. I-N' I r' " ,. ' .' If , -F' ,ii43'T?'n Q I . Pf f 3 f- I H-7.:::::: V: ----f G 133 wx 15 N- fv wiyvas ng,- IIII I X -7 ,fi V l,. 'H if I , -Lame 5' QW? I Y I 1 I ' -F2051 SIN' if W1 I. wwi,1 x ' ,L EI . I I ffffqv ,-IN W up 5 F ' ' -ifltjuigfgyw . 'FIEII 'I bfi I K . , f , ' 2 4 1 'ZW' M ' I 547 , SS " g'W21"Mf47iWI'Af ff ' F751 H I5 X-,W vmzfqf , wigs N ' L Wy, . XL V A ff' , I If I ,rj I T 3 6 Co Ass 199 Published by the SENIOR CLASS of the GEORGE WASHINGTON HIGH SCHOOL ALEXANDRIA, VIRGINIA fin Wlemnriam Giraftnn Shreve 1931 - 1943 Dedication His memory will always be enshrined in our hearts. We who knew him loved him, for he was mannerly, friendly, and helpful in every way. His excellent character, which was beyond reproach, was deserving of emulation. The word of his passing came as a great shock to all of us, and although he is not with us, his spirit will follow us beyond our Commencement. That we may never forget one who justly earned the affection of all his classmates We, the Senior Class of George Washington High School, dedicate the 1949 Compass' to GRAFTON SHREVE. Foreword In this year, 1949, the bicentennial anni- versary of the founding of the city of Alex- andria is being celebrated. We think it entirely fitting, therefore, that our yearbook be set in an atmosphere repre- sentative of life in the Alexandria of 1749. 071 EWU FACULTY SENIORS U NDERQLASSMEN CLUBS SPECIAL DEPARTMENTS SPORTS CADEVS ADVERTISEMENTS T 8 Fam by Mr. Edgar G. Pruei Principal Mrs. Iosephine Tolbert Mr. Robert W. Garner Assistunt Principal Assistant Principal In charge of girls In Charge of boys E w aww ' '-"N--..,..,,M , ,.,,W-WMA w-...,.MM-ww, W- fmwsxsa Mu. Virginia Dougherty English Mia Marcella Trottnow Conzumcf Education fhldd 01 daplj Mm Ruth Radionoff Social Studia Min Ethol Baku Oliica Std! Mn. Ruth Schultz Commcnrim Miss Graco Poich Sociai Sludia Mr. Peisr Bahich Soda! Studios Min Halen Iona Office Sta!! M: Archozlllllican Schuco fha-edoldopti xx, Mn.NsnPatx-ich " Uma! Q 'Q Q . 1? YE s 3 if me Q ,gk if B Y Z.. 'S W5 253 S? YZ 4,5 35,4 5' S eg . 5 Z Q Q 9 2 -Ni 4 35 x -ij , 'Y .2 gf M5 ,wmv W. . M ,.,....-A W .nv x ,.,,w.,.,.,wv"""'v M I, ,M ,m,,ff" ,- ., w .,.,....-N-4-ff-' , W Miss H I Idd' Maghfsmuumqs Miss Lucy Williams Mathematics Mrs. kms Hastings Commercial ' Mrs. Mcxdcxline Hill Maihnmaiics 1 MissE1ecQnorVCurrin English Mrs. Edith Hussey Mins Lucille Keaton Enqmh English fhead of depti ...,: :' 5--'iaf:z:,Q-wfmx A xfzigiiggggglggifksw-W A F6 ,w?i2XZ,,,,ff 15? N ww ff ww wMpw35G!'Q??f?' 'P ' . QM:-w , vyiwifxk 2, . ,dwlvi ,,,f'ClfQ,. ,.. A "W X ...f"""'M! N.. ff i A, Bmnbnq f efzif ff tv - f' W A95 wiv? X M A-.NN iss Dolly Callahan Social Skudies fhwd of dew ms. wapem Houchins Mrs. Mary Parker Hams Economics Cheud of depri Mulhemcrtics W mg if ig Miss Sue Hammond Ccmmarcial Miss Thelma Maddox Mcihemmics 25, Miss Thelma Pruden Lunqucme is it Mrs. Marie Price Commercial 5 Miss Agnes Carico English MimChrigtobelGa1es ML william gmmm Scum' Science jf 'H JYW' fW1'Q3'9i2 R A M f A A A Mizslsanwhito if M Mm A 4,.L gg x,g:!3,,,W M Guidance V A MX . K . Qi Wim ....... imwg 1 W l f'-+ M -W -XM ,. x,ML.W,., N, U-Q-w..,.U,,,,, WWW., , Mwwvw M W ...,M-4.q,..v.-, ww, WN- A ' k M, df--"' f ,,, . . 4-V- v .,.--.16.I,,,l Mm Franca Annisiead I-fmvwww Mn. Dorothy Smith Commarcial Mrs. Mary Smder Enqiixh Mr. Arden Schoiield Music 'if'-,,,. Miss Lynnwood Kinder Enqliah Mm. Edwina Buchschmid English Mn. Marion Van Saun Lanquuqo m.1'nwm Fiwqibhon w, M 'W Plvlxicui Education Mg3'W'W ERN 'i MHWW,,.wrW Nw was wvxm ' uwwwawnm WM. ww Q ,W Mvvrdmw..- ,W- 1-L ,Sm if f w,a9F'l.x A ,M Colonel George Patrick Mililxxry YU English Miss Elaine Weil Social Smdin i Miss Mary Foqel 5 Science Mr. Paul Dunn Industrial Arts Mm EPym'b'th Luperi Mx. Paul Mackey mh'm'mc' Physical Educuiion Im charge of boys! R A Miss Agnes He olds M""'f'Ww:w Mrs. Grace Montgomery Cammuxcial Musa Eunxce Gulll English Miss Dorothy Torpey Social Studie! Mx. Charles Riddle industrial Arla ,.M,.,,, ,,. .4,..W,..M- N'-uN.,....,., WWw,,,,,-... W., .., .,., N N M,,,.,W, ,f-w""' 'IM 'WM .- M ,ff .,.,fn,f-"""Mri ,....-A-f-MW A 4, .N Mm. mm. claymmg Assistant Librarian , Mrs. Elizabeth Eubank Mrs. Polly Murray Mrs. lane Gregory Phylicai Education Miss Juanita Tiller un charge of qnlsl Enqklmh ML George Fisher industrial Arts Mr. Irvinq Lindsey Misslmlc Whihnker Mcxhemmiu Sdqncq -Mud oi 4053! Q 1 , M., Mxss Kfxthesryne Bcxuqh Scum 'ilu dam 4 "A MJ, F. Vaughn Pultz Con-mmorciui ML frank Kupriva ihwd of dept! Schuco MI.IGhI1 LCHSBD , gg ,S vnaumd Am K' N flxead of deplj 511 ?Xi:?'N"Xf ,gm 4 ,S 5 1 6 Miss Unis Woodward Enqmh Min Elixcboih Thrih Mathematics -v-www mg' M... 5 M4511 AM .Ji ,V m W.,..,, WAQ Mrs. Virqinia Carr Nurse 3-...A Mr, Charles Dunn Ind .zstriul Er!! A Mn.MueElkim Othco Siuii Miss Sue Florcmce Schuco F Mx. Nahum Coe industrial Am MX. Hsnfwl Mille! lndulxxml Am , R, , P .M 4 Mr. Frank Marino Mm ' 5 is Physical Education ,4:.,NlUqmIYum,qda:r 'A A 'ifilfkik WEWSf'12?,,n .v , . A ,, "JA P' 'E' . , ""'-f--M.. N WM, .M ,......,. . .... .-,...., M X ,. I W .ww 1 Mrs. Mary Butcher Commercial Miss Charlene Kirucoie Lcnquaqe fiwfsd of dcpii Mrs. Rosemary Duniord Censumer Education Miss Margaret Pawel! Mathematica Miss BQUIQCPS Helm Mfg, Bgggi if f e Lxbremun DME an Mrs. Margaret Bibb Oiiice SMH Mass Siuuri Ionas English Miss Margie Robertson English Mrs. Mcxrthcx Smith Lung urxqe Xxx , H N4 "'S......,.,...,,., ,A A " .nr " Seniom r 'P l 1 V I H MM QQFJQGDQJQQQQEQEQQQJQQQ wg "lg db lu r all-ld . gl, QQ .LmkuQnBmi 49 Cdr? 455 QM . on QQ Seniors at last . . . ready for everything ahead . . a very nice year . . . successful too . . . eighth grad- GE ers for the first time here at G. W .... hard work mixed with fun . . . football starting off with a bang qi, Q . . . ending with a bigger bang . . . 16-0 victory over Gy W,-L. ...Milton Weatherhead our January class president and Bill Smith our june class president . . . El' the Student Council Record Hop November 12, a big 61' qi? success . . . also "We Shook the Family Tree" . . . ill 'UP November l9 . . . the Dramatic Club presentation for iw the fall . . . junior Class Record Hop December 4, 'ig with Santa Claus "Hillman" the spark of the evening GQ . . . Senior Day . . . December 7 . . . with a wal- loping good time for all the Seniors . . . Basketball 41 QQ Ziiggltsg . .t. vyrnding up with a coloiil record of no 1, a s ou o twenty games . . . ono ram Club ' 1P Banquet . . . Brain and Brawn Dance folljwing . . , QP all on December ll . . . Teddy Potts the Dinky Scott Qi Award possessor . . . a much spirited Christmas holi- Q1 H9 day . . . back to studies and exams . . . gay Senior M Prom . . . january 27 . . .sleepy eyed but very lucky graduates on Commencement Night . . . Janu- , QQ ary 28 . . . new semester . . . new classes . . . new 'gb friends . . . track winning all kinds of titles . . . led ,H Q' by our ace . . . Bobby jones . . . Spring Play, "Don't " GE' Take My Penny' '... March ll and 12 . . . badly QQ needed spring vacation . . . Senior Frolics . . . May IQ QE 13 . . . nothing more hilarious . . . hot days and spring lib :EP ieveg . Julie .h. . exams again . . . Senior Prom . . . ,gli vra uatron rg t .... another year gone . . . ' ll? :FQ Eooooooooooooooodoooooooooooo G .fenior Clan Chairmen MILTON WEATHERHEAD january BILL SMITH june gi2g,2 , , ,f M us'!iK!'s'2Wf3i K I 4 U THE COMPASS, 1949 VIRGINIA ARRINGTON Ginny A happy disposition A LLEN BAGGOTT Allen A romantic Romeo JUANITA BALDIGA N zla Neat as a pin WILLIAM BALDIGA Bill One of the Baldiga arrisrs BETTY BALLARD Betty A miss who will be missed ,GENE BAYS Gene The right kind of friend ROY BECK Roy Always ready and obliging BARBARA BETTIS Bobbie Carefree as a lark 22 JANUARY GRADUATES JAMES BIBB Tote Long, lean, and likeable DAVID BLANKLEY Dare Has what it takes HAROLD BOYD H erk y Looks at life through rose colored glasses SUE BRISCOE Suzy Sweet and smiling Suzy WILLIAM CHEEKE Bill ' Industrious in all he does RAYMOND COBEAN Ray Strong and silent LILLIAN CONNICK Lil Always ready for a laugh MARY KATHRYN COPE M. K. Short, sweet, and can she sing! 23 4 THE COMPASS, 1949 DEMPSY DEANE fuck Studious looks and gentlemanly manners DIANE EVANS Diane The artist-a rare, rare hreed MARY FISHER Mary Honey blond with a southern accent EDWARD GAILLIOT Eddie Ace drummer and true wit JAMES GORE lim A considerate and contented chap JANE GRAVIES jane Fingernails to tear the cohwebs from any man's heart WILHELMINA HERNDON Billie Music to follow wherever she goes RUTH HERRINfi Evelyn A tiny trick 24 JANUARY GRADUATES BARBARA HOWARD Babs Modest and shy with mischief in her eye MARGARET HUNTER Maggie Every day a holiday EDWARD JOHNSON Ed Fame on the football field MARY CATHERINE JOLLIFFE Kathie Tall and darkg slim and scintillating MARY KEEZHL C barlotte A friendly disposition that will go far THOMAS KELLY Tommy Shy guy, but first rate friend SHIRLEY KBNDRICK Shirley As nice as a gal can be DELORES KEYES Dee Poise and politeness 25 4 THE COMPASS, 1949 RICHARD KIDWELL Richard An even tempered gentleman who loves a joke KAREN LAWLER Karen Hair as sunny as her heart LELIA LESTER Ann Pert and peachy JOHN MCLAIN john Full 0' fun JEFFREY MCTIERNAN Jef? Stays where all the fun is MARGARET MANKIN Aggie Mack A great sweet silence MARCELLA MEADOR Cbelle Sunbeams personified PATRICIA SPIRE MERCER Pat A pretty Mrs. 26 JANUARY GRADUATES JAMES MEROW jim A million dollar disposition CHARLES MORAN Charlie Music and mirth DUDLEY MOSS Dee A good guy PEGGY MYERS Peggy Witty' as witty can be PEGGY NELSON Peggy Pretty, pleasant, and petite RENEE ORNSTEIN Renee An infectious laugh JANE OWEN Al Artistic and ambitious ANNA POLEN Anna A small bundle of dynamite 27 4. THE COMPASS, 1949 EDWARD POTTS Teddy Get thee behind me Satan-and push JAMES RIDIJELL Jimmie An engaging sense of humor EDWIN RODDA Harry An excellent student and friend JOANNE RODGERS lo A peppy lass one can't surpass GLADY Roms Gladys Can't rufHe her good nature LOUIS SAUNDERS Louie A fancy for band formations MARGARET SHAFER Peggy Cute with curly locks FRANK SIMMS Frank A good sport and a happy one 28 JANUARY GRADUATES PATRICIA SMALLIE Pat Sweeter than sweet CAROLYN SMITH Carolyn An attractive miss with her heart in the West HELEN SMITH Helen Dark, petite and strong minded THOMAS SMITH Tommy Must be related to Gene Krupa JAMES STANSBURY Jimmy Don't come any nicer JOHN STOCKTON john Sincerity and good humor in our Surveyor Chief SAMUEL THOMAS Sam Cheery and full of chatter MARY ELIZABETH TOPPING Betty W'ith merry words and humor deep 29 14 " THE COMPASS, 1 949 N + NANCY VAN HYNING Van Eyes that sparkle with rnerrimenr ' MILTON WEATHERHEAD Milton A gentleman in everything he undertakes BERNICB WELCH Bernice ' First rate in pep and vim , e-N 0, A ff' ' YY ' ' ,.-- 4f'n - - ...1-,.....-Z: -.5--v -.... -g-- -v- -- -. 30 JUNE GRADUATES EVELYN ABDILL Evelyn A touch of beauty VIRGINIA ACTON A un With a lasting smile and never- ending funny stories SANDRA AMES Sandy Sharp as a tack STEWART ANDERSON Stu My only books-women's looks BOBBY ARMSTRONG Bob Smile, smile, and smile some more DONALD ARTHUR Don Red hot red head with the trombone ANNE AUMAN Anne Modest and demure but much alive MARGERY BABIONE Margery Nothing could be sweeter 31 4. THE COMPASS, 1949 JEANETTE BALDIGA Jennie Short, sweet, and plenty all reet JOSBPH BALDWIN joe Lives to build and not to boast DENISE BARGHAUSEN Dee Never two eyes so dancing JOYCE BEAVERS Ivy WILLIAM BARRETT Biff A little nonsense now and then Abounds in sweetness and smiles BERNARD BECKER Bernie Anything for a quiet life CHARLOTTE BENZ C balk y Gaiety and friendliness so well combined MARK BERLIANT Marla Our good humor man 32 JUNE GRADUATES WALTER BEST Buddy Everybody's pal NANCY BILL Nancy A smiling face and a friendly manner HARVEY BOLTWOOD H ank Life without the women?- No-o-o WILLIAM BOOTHE Bill Happy go lucky with lots of friends ELAINE BRAGG Elaine Cute, sweet, and petite EUGENE BRAUN Gene 1 and brains too! BETTY BRICKNER Betty Sweet, wholesome and really in there DONALD BRINKMAN Bugr Never a dull moment 33 THE COMPASS 1949 4 9 STEWART BROOKS Stew G. Wfs own hill billy BARBARA BROWN Barbie So musically inclined ROBERT BRUMBACK Bob A witty jest-a frequent smile JEAN BUNDY jean Clever, casual and comely ANNE BURNSIDE Anne Lots of humor-lots of brains DAVID BURROUGHS Dave Always fun for everyone GRACE BYERS Grace An open heart for all JOANNE CAMPBELL 10 A warm smile that knocks 'em cold 34 JUNE GRADUATES CLIFFORD CAPLEN Cap So easy to like ROSEMARIE CARTER Rofie Amiable and dynamic dancer DIXIE CARVER Dixie Unobrrusive and sweet DOROTHY CHAMBERLAIN Dot Can't disrupt her friendly nature ERNEST CLARK Ernie Calm and very serene MORRISON CLEMENTS Clem Pride of the rifle team BEVERLY CLIFT Bev Sweeter than sugar candy XVILFRED CLINE Willie Strong, silent, and very likeable 35 THE COMPASS, 1949 JOHN COLANGELO Dave That certain something that makes everybody like him CAROLYN COOPER Carolyn Lots of admirable traits BOBBY Cox Bobby Impish but angelic JOHN CURRAN Larry As prone to mischief as able to perform it JANE DANIELS Jane Gentle as a lamb but not as quiet ANN DARLING Arm Lovely and delightful ELLEN DIXON Kitty Sweet to meet and swell to know BETTY DODD Betty Happy always-laughing always 36 JUNE GRADUATES BETTY Doss Shorty PAU L DON LEY Paul P-pleasant A-agreeable U-unassuming L-likeable A little ball of lite BETTY DOVE PHPM HERMAN DOUGLAS Doug Gets a kick out of life-this talkative guy Always pleasant to be with PATRICIA DOWNS Pal " Many friends wherever she goes PATRICIA DUFFEY Pal Right from the pages of Mademoixelle PAUL DUVALL Paul The life of every party RICHARD ELLIOTT Dickie An artist and a good fellow all in one 37 I THE COMPASS, 1949 MARIE ENKII Inky Our queen with popularity plus GLORIA EPPERLY Eppie Diminutive and debonaire RICHARD EUDY Dick Girls-his warerloo LEO EWALD Buddy Hard working but happy-this lad PHILIP FAGELSON Phil With wir and humor at all times BARBARA FASICK Barb Personality and brains behind those big blue eyes WILLIAM FAUNTLEROY Billy Completely likeable DIXIE FAVORITE Dixie Full of fun-everybody's favorite I 38 JUNE GRADUATES BARBARA FAXON Barbara A for ambitious, artistic and able GLADYS FELDMAN Gladyx Fun her motto MARY FELTMAN A Mary A sweetness so well admired KENNETH FIFE Ken A friendly fellow WILMA FLEETWOOD Billie Delightful, demure, and dainty GEORGE FLEMING D'Arcy The ladies' choice WARREN FONES Warren A man to remember JAMES GAHAGAN I lim A high scorer at bat, basket, and being himself 39 4 THE COMPASS, 1949 CAROLE GANDY Carolyn A sweet song-bird ELIZABETH GARDNER Betty A smile with every step STANLEY GARTI-IOFF Slim Laughter wherever he is JUDITH GINSBERG Judy up Brains with a capital "B PATRICIA GORDON Pai A big terror for her little size LUTHER GORE Luke Man of personality WILLIAM GREEN Bill A sincere scholar with a steadfast smile JEANNE GRILLS Jeanne Pretty as a lyric 40 JUNE GRADUATES MARY GUISEPPE Mia JUDY GRovEs Red Seldom seen without a gay smile Strikingly attractive in every way EDNA MAE HALE Ed A warm heart with plenty of friends JAMES HALL Bucky Dance and be happy MARY HALL Mary Cute and capable GLADYS HAMLETT Gladys Always ready for ANN HARGROVB Ann Our popular and classmate fun DONALD HANBACK Donnie Knows the road to popularity widely traveled 41 l THE COMPASS, 1949 GILBERT HARING Gil The word "impossible" not in his vocabulary FRANCIS HARRIS ferry A carefree lad JAMES HAWES Red Wit and wisdom combined JOHN HAYNES john JOHN HARLEY john Shy but sincere THOMAS HARRISON Tommy Fellow with a fine future so well ELAINE HAYMAN Elaine Convertibles and clothes so attractively displayed A friendly face and dancing feet BETTY HEISTON Betty Nice as can he 42 JUNE GRADUATES MARGARET HELGESON Margie Determined and delightful BARTON HELLMUTI-I Barton Ready wit and plenty of it WILLIAM HENRY Bill Calm, cool and collected ELIZABETH HERRING Beth A petite package BARBARA HICKS Bobbye Fun and fancy free ROBERT HILL Bob A jolly joker at the right times ANN HONEYCUTT Arm Athletic, alert, and always on the go SHIRLEY HOSKINS Shirley A little doll dressed in happiness 43 THE COMPASS 1949 4 5 DREWERY HUGHES Buddy Always happy and on the go MARIE HYLER Marie G. WIS sweet Southern import MARY INSCOE Mary Kind and gentle MARION JAMESON Toon A voice as sweet as her personality PHYLLIS JENKINS Phil An unspoken word but a smile that speaks CHARLES JENNINGS Charles Slick as a whistle GLORIA JOHNSON Gloria Cute as cute can be MARGARET JONES Maggie Fun for all-all for fun 44 JUNE GRADUATES ROBERT JONES Bobby Speed demon in friendship as well as in track JAMES JORDON lim Observant and outstanding ROBERTA KANE B erm Take life too seriously and what is it worth? JOSEPH CARTER joe Lots of humor, full of fun EVBLYN KELLER Evelyn Fair, fascinating and fun BETTY JEAN KxDD Belly A sweet simplicity EDNA MAE KIDO Eben Pretty as a picture KATHERINE KING Kale Can't help liking this gal 45 THE COMPASS, 1949 THOMAS KIRBY Rip Excitement plus LISWIS KIRKPATRICK Kirk A waggish and wonderful guy ZENA KOBERNICK Zena A gay and jovial IIl3.nI'1Cl' HARRY KUYKENDALL Kirk Good sense and good humor JANET LAMBDIN janet Personality mirrored by her - sparkling eyes MARY WILSON LAMOND Mary Wilma C for charming and Compass-a good Joe ROBERT LARSEN Bob Nice, polite-floods the stage with light ANN LAWTER Ann Always laughing-always gay 46 JUNE GRADUATES JOHN LAYNOR john A bright little man ALMA JANE LECOMPTE Elmo Looks equal to hcr height BETH LONG Little Bit . A mighty friendly mite MARY ANN LUH Mary Lou Talented in the helds of music and art JAMES LYNDE jimmy Always a ready hand and friendly manner CAROLYN MCBRIDE i Man Bubbling with gaiety ANDREW MCDANIEL Andy Happy and free from care PATRICIA MCDERMOTT Pa! A little package of everything nice w 47 THE COMPASS, 1949 JEAN MCDONOUGII Jeannie Sweet, fair, and shining red hair JANE MARTIN Janie BETTY MCFARLAND Mac With a surplus of laughs and energy Always smiling and sincere JUANITA MARTIN Juanita Quiet and unruflled WILLIAM MELOY Bi! An ear to ear grin ANN MILLER Ann JANE MEssER Janie Silent but successful Where intellect and friendliness IDCCI EVELYN MILLS Evelyn Lots of smiles and lots of zip 48 JUNE GRADUATES JANELLE MILLS Janelle Full of fun and friendliness MARY ELLEN MILLS Ellen Quantities of good qualities JERRY MIZB Jerry An unsurpassed sweetness Louis Moesus Frank A gentleman to the nth degree CHAxu.Es MOORE Dick A mixture of humor and wit V, LA RI'l'A Momsrz La Rim Always pleasant and alert AUSTIN MORGAN Clown A card from the top of the deck RICHARD MORRIS Dick Intelligence to get you places 49 THE COMPASS, 1949 BETTY NAGEL Betty As nice as they come JOAN NORFOLK Ioumzie CEDRIC NOEL Cedric A first rate friend Friendliness galore DENNIS O'NEIL Billy The perfect Lord lRVIN PADGETT Irvin ALMA NOSWORTHY Peanut Pint sized but plenty of zip Chesterfield ALDEN PACKARD Buck Eiliciency behind that smile Naturally friendly with a smile to match EDWARD PARKS Eddie Quiet but keen 50 JUNE GRADUATES MARILYN PARR Molly Cute and efficient ALICE PETERSEN K itly A Broadway-bound star ANNE PETERSON Pete Brains not lacking here ROBERT PICKARD Bob Full of pep and lots of go RosIE PISTOLESI Rafe Always has a goo DONALD POWEL Duck A winning way 51 WALTER PIERCE Walt Quite a guy d time MARY JANE Poss Janie Fun to be with-this gay little chatterbox L THE COMPASS 1949 4 9 DELORES PREBLE Terry A good sense of humor never to be forgotten MARY QUAYLE Mary Sweet and gentle MARY RORICK Pandy DOROTHY PRUET Doltie Tops from any standpoint ANN RIXEY Ann A likeable and lively leader A little bundle of witty remarks NORMA RUBIN N ich y JACQUELINE ROSE Jackie Fun to be with on all occasions Shining hair with brains beneath MARTHA SANFORD Martha Tall, blonde and terrinc 52 JUNE GRADUATES WALTON SANFORD Sonny Handsome as they come MILDRED SAUNDERS Millie So-o petite-So-o very nice SHIRLEY SELLERS Shirley A gladsome gal with gaysome ways SALLY SERENA Sally Takes fun where she finds it GAYLAH SHELTON Gaylah If I could write the beauty of your eyes ST. CLAIR SHELTON Buddy With a hi and a hello for everyone JOHN SHEPPARD john A hearty laugh that pleases us all INEZ SHIRK Inez Affable and altogether nice 53 THE COMPASS 1949 9 4 JOHN SIMONS john Walked right into our hearts DAVID SKELLEY Dave REID SINCLAIR Reid Quiet but much alive Gay with a grin to match WILLIM SMITH Bill ANN SMITH Smitty With ever present smiles Known for his friendliness as well as his sports GEORGE SNEAD Dick Life is but a laugh HOWARD SOLOMON Jorbu And flne with a fiddle MARJORIE SPINDLER Margie A smile as quick as her wit 54 JUNE GRADUATES DEAN SPRAY Dean Dynamic Dean SUZANNE STALLING Sue Fun to talk to, fun to be with, fun to know ROBERT STAMPS Bob Mischievous and military MARY JANE STARKEY Muuie Constantly gay and laughing NICHOLAS STARR N ink "Starred" for grease paint and flood lights JAMES STEWART jimmy Sensational sense of humor WALTER STRANGE Pele Cute, calm and collected JOHN STRUDER john Always with friends and fun 55 THE COMPASS, 1949 MARY STULTZ Mary Refuses to look on the dark sicle ROBERT TENLEY Robert A studious mind and a will to do good CAROL THATCHER Carol More fun than a monkeys ROBERT TRITES Bob barrel of NORMAN THOMAS S army Has that way with the women Humor and friendliness all in one F ELICITY TRUEBLOOD Felix Wit at her fingertips MARION TURNBURKE Marion Short 'n sweet BEVERLY TURNER Bev An attraction for the ladies Q se JUNE GRADUATES Jo ANN VAN DORNES I0 Twinkling eyes and peaches and cream complexion SONDRA VERKERKE Sandi With a "happy go lucky" way AMY VIOLETTE Amy A love for sports and adventure LENORE WALDEN Lenore Vitality-her headline, neatness -her by line JULIA WALL Julia A petite package of niceness JAMES WARTHEM Bob A perfect gentleman-quiet and studious ROBERT WARWICK Bob A great disposition STANLEY WASSERMAN Stan That quiet charm 57 l THE COMPASS, 1949 DONALD WEADON D011 jolly but seriousg fun loving but sincere MOLLY WEAVER Molly Can always weave a spell JOHN WERNER john An educated gentleman ANDREW WEST Wally Silent, singlemincled, and senisble LOUIS WHITESTONE Somzy Always a witty comeback MARVIN WILKE Wilke Courteous, competent, and clever ARTHUR WILLIAMS Art A sure fire success GLENN WILSON Glenn Dark and daring 58 JUNE GRADUATES JOANNE WILSON jo One reason gentlemen prefer blondes THOMAS WOOD Tommy An advertisement for good grooming CI-IARLENE YATES Charlie Vitality and pep plus CHARLES YATES Chuck Born with a gift of laughter ROBERT PORTBRFIELD Bob A musical fellow 59 BEST ALL AROUND VUITTIEST MARII? ENKE CAROL TIIA'I'c3III2R BILL SMITH AIISTIN MORGAN MOST LIKELY TO SUCCEED JOE BALDWIN MARX' WILSON LAMOND MOST ATHLETIC MOST POPULAR MARIE ENKE MARIE ENKE BILL SMITH DONNIE HANBACK .fenior Day 'se A Task 'Well Done The main forces behind the active functioning of the Senior Class are the Class Sponsor, Mr. Irving Lindsey, and the Chairmen of the january and june graduating classes, Milton Weatherhead and Bill Smith, respectively. Mr. Lindsey is well known throughout the high school for his ability in mathematics and many other subjects, but his unfailing and earnest endeavors contributed for the benefit of the Senior Class may not be so wcll known. However, his task is somewhat lightened by the able assistance of such fine and capable students as Milton and Bill. Their combined efforts have brought a year of commendable achievements to a class of students who can look back with pride on their excellent and out- standing guides to greater so J V 64 funior Clan' 1 JUNIOR OFFICERS President ......,.,.,... MORTON BREGMAN Vice Prefident ...,.....,..,.,.,.... BILL DUKE Secretary ..,...,,........ CAROL ANN MYERS Trearurer ..,... ........,..., B ILLY BREEN Standing, left to right: Bill Duke, Carol Ann Myers, Morty Bregman. Seated: Miss Thelma Pruden. THE IUNIOR CLA ss The class of 1950 has had an outstanding year under the inspiring and vigorous sponsorship of Miss Thelma Pruden. Each Junior home room elected a student to represent that room at the junior Board Meeting held every second and fourth Tues- day of each month. There were seventeen such representatives who met with the officers and transacted any business which was presented before the board. This group, early in the year, voted on the following budget: S100 for the Compass, S50 toward a gift to the school, and 35175 for the Junior-Senior Prom. In order to raise this amount, many activities were promoted: such as, the Membership Drive from October 27 to November 10, the Christmas Record Hop on December 3, and the Junior Class Pin Drive in January. The big event of the year was the junior- Senior Prom on April 22. The class of 1950 will remember the many happy times they have had during the year as they turn the pages of this Compass. p 66 S OPHOMORE OFFICERS Preridem ...... A.......,...., W ILLARD Scovr Vive Pferident .,... .... ....,..., P A T SMITH Sec.-Treat.. JOHNNIE ANNE LECOMPTE Sealed, left to right: johnny Anne Le- Compte, Willard Scott, Patsy Smith. Standing: Mrs. Dougherty. TI-IE SUPHOMORE CLASS This year, under the able sponsorship of Mrs. Virginia Dougherty, the Sopho- more Class held its first dance on April 8. Through the continued hard work of its oflicers the dance was a complete success. The Sophomores were all shapes and sizes. Some were fat and some were thing some were tall and some were shortg but together-strong, the class took its place alongside the upperclassmen. just watch the class of 1951 really roll next year! ! 68 2 I fopbomore Clam FRESHMAN OFFICERS President ., .,.,. A ,. THOMAS CLEARY Vice President DOTTIE ORR Secretary . . . , NANCY PAXSON Seated: Tommy Cleary. Standing, left lo right: Dottie Orr, Miss Fogel, Nancy Paxson. THE FRESHMAN CLAS In the Freshman Class there are approximately ninety-one students, boys and girls of many different personalities. Our class, ably sponsored by Miss Mary Fogel, has taken part in numerous school activities, such as assemblies and plays. The students have come from all parts of the United States, and they have made up a cooperative, conscientious, and interesting Freshman Class. Of course, we are not perfectg so let us hope that the next class will ' improve upon the mistakes which we have made. 70 EIGHTH GRADE OFFICERS Preiidem .....,,.............,.....,.. JOE GRILLS Vice President ........ RALPH KNEELAND Secretary-Treasurer ..,... JOAN BARTLETT Seated: Joe Grills. Standing, left to right: joan Bartlett, Miss Thrift, Ralph Kneeland. THE EIGHTH GRADE Now that we are familiar with G. W.'s halls and our locker combinations, we get along fairly well. We also have our own clubs which make us feel fairly important. They are: Creative Writing Club, Debating Club, and the Dancing Club. Much of our success was due to the help of our sponsor, Miss Elizabeth Thrift. 71 Freflomvm Clam 5 F ff f M ff mwmmwwh Awww f N V, ,. ,WH W , Y ,WM Nh,h KM, A K 7, , V 5 v Qn V h' , W IE E " f f , Q , M , ff ,, 1- L 'Q' , 'H N f M t N ,. A - fi 'IZV .- V' I if sf. ,few W? k , f ' ' '-f' E I ,V ., ' ,L uu l. L, fs, 2 pw-.ff 5' "' A Ti 73-'ffm 'Q' aw Q N W Q , gy . ,n ' ht M Eg ,. 43, H5 qw M5451 .W A ,Q Q- W 'fx , W ' .M X , 4W"'5b , e H 4 , A Eg ga AQgw hair wwwa w 5 ? 5 V, i V' lik :A fi QA .V ? - iff . 1 if Q: if . f fl ,M 'Q ,. " rhfjrwwkqn if J ' W xA 4' W' i I 4 5,5 Wffwwvq , 2 k wwe Q Q ,?iL5Qi f'f MEA ' V AA,:A . " - p Y 2' Qfzqzgmf 2' Y ,,.. f-W 'Q 1 f + f , A 5 M sm? , . ,. 5 , is fl 1 X Milgi Our Executivef Speak I would like to thank the members 'of the junior Class for electing me as their president and for the support which I have received from them throughout my term in this high office. I only hope that we will continue our fine work throughout our Senior year. MORTON BREGMAN junior Clan Prerident I would like to thank all my Sophomore friends for the honor they bestowed upon me and for the splendid support they gave all class activities. We were young this year, but from the work we did and the experience we gained thereby, We should become one of the finest classes that have ever been here. WILLARD Sco'rT Sophomore Clan Pretidernt I sincerely hope each and everyone of us will remember our years at George Washington High. But above all, remember the Freshman Class of '49. THOMAS CLEARY Frerhman Clair Preridenl The Class of '55 extends heartiest congratulations and sincere good wishes to the class of '49 for success in the future with assurance that the fine traditions of G. W. High will be carefully fostered by those of us who follow in your footsteps. JOE GRILLS Eighth Grade Prerident I T ',"'l'.0wxN.a ww W Clubs . First Row, left to right: Shirley Richards, julia de Merguiondo, Nelle Flynn, Erwin Jones, Joe Baldwin, Mark Berliant, Jim Hawes, Carol Ann Myers, Wilhelmina Herndon, Anna Wisbar. Second Row: Mary Ellen Mills, Crichton de Lucia, Kay Engquist, Diane Walker, Mary Hall, Helen Roberts, Joann Rodgers, Joan Manniah, Joan Darling, Shirley Hoskins, Barbara Gelfand, Wini- fred Stokes. ' Third Row: Diane Evans, johnny Ann LeCompte, Faye Bradham, Marjorie Vann. Jane War1'en. Shirley English, Mary Wilson Lamond, Lynn Tenley, Grace Byers, Shirley Ross, Mr. Hillman. Fourth Roux' Dana Hollingsworth, William Stuart, Stanley Garthoif, Benjamin Clark, Neil Leve- renz, Steve Swartz, Wayne Varner, jack Kidd, Robert Mangum. Fiflh Roux' Harry Kuykendall, Art Williams, Bobby jones, Donald Malcolm, Bryan Wilson, Bobby Baechtold. STUDE T COUNCIL The school year 1948-49 found the George Washington High School Student Council busily engaged in a series of activities designed to promote self-government among G. W.'s 1,800 students Linde? the guidance of Mr. Williain Hillman. One of the chief tasks undertaken by the Council, its officers, sponsors, and members was development of school spirit at G. W. The importance and value of an energetic Student Council were stressed through unified attendance at athletic events, an assembly program depicting good citizenship, the adoption of a European war orphan, a football season Victory Hop, and the establishment of the first Honor Study Halls at G. W. ' The important executive jobs of the council, those of presiding over the Legisla- ture and the Honor and Discipline Committee, were ably handled by Mark Berliant and Jim Hawes, the first and second Vice-Presidents, respectively. Other important council activities were the chartering of buses to the Metropolitan Basketball Tourney and the job of acting as hosts for the Northern Virginia Meeting of the Student Cooperative Association. ' STUDENT COUNCIL OFFICERS Premlem .....,.....,...,..,.........t,.... .... ..........,..,... J o E BALDWIN Fin! Vice Prerident .... .. ,,.,.. MARK BERLIANT Second Vice Preridem ,.,..,.., ....... j AMES HAWE5 Secretary ......... .,.. .... ..,,. . . E RWIN JONES QUILL A D PALM Firrt Row, left to right: Mary Hall, Jane Owen, jim Lynde, Ann Burnside, Jim Hawes, Mark Berliant. Second Row: Harry Kuykendall, Barbara Faxon, Alice Petersen, Ann Peterson, Ann Miller, Jo- Anne Campbell, Ann Darling, Mary Wilson Lamond, Luther Gore. Third Roux' Art Williams, Renee Ornstein, JoAnne Rodgers, Margery Babione, Kate King, Barton Hellmurh, Harold Boyd, Charles Jennings. The Quill and Palm is the name of the chapter of the National Honor Society for secondary schools at George Washington High School. Quill and Palm was the name of the independent local organization before it became a chapter of the National Honor Society. Membership in the Quill and Palm is limited to twenty-five members. With the help of the faculty, the members compile a list of high juniors and low seniors having a scholastic average of eighty-eight or more. From this list, new members are selected by secret ballot on the basis of citizenship, character, and participation in extra cur- ricular activities. New members are initiated semi-annually. Under the sponsorship of Miss Dolly Callahan, the projects of the Quill and Palm include raising money for a scholarship, and promoting the March of Dimes, and Cancer Drives. The emblem, the keystone and flaming torch, stand for high ideals and truth. The letters C. S. L. S. on the emblem represent the four basic virtues of the members: Citizenship, Scholarship, Leadership, and Service. Preridem ....,......... ., , .... ....,.,.. ........ J A Mas LYNDE Vice Prexident .,.,.. ....,,, J ANE OWEN Secretary ,...,.,... .,.......... M ARY HALL Treururerw. . . ....... ANNE BURNSIDE QUILL A D .SCROLL The eflorts of hardworking staff members of the Compass and Surveyor staffs are rewarded by initiation into the Quill and Scroll, the international honor society for high school journalists. Membership in the society is selective, and is determined by the current members. Candidates for initiation must be of junior standing, be in the upper third of their class for the current year, have done outstanding work in some phase of journalism, and finally they must be recommended by the publications' adviser and approved by the executive secretary in Chicago. G. W.'s chapter, named after Miss Irma G. DeVault, a former journalism teacher at G. W., was established in 1945 by Miss DeVault. It is now sponsored by Miss .juanita Tiller. Quill and Scroll was first organized in 1926 by' a group of advisers at Iowa University to encourage good student journalism. Preridenz . . . , ., . .. JOHN STOCKTON Vice Pferidem . . . MARY WILSON LAMOND SecretaryfTreaJ'm'e'r . , . ANNE PETERSON wwlmaw Sealed, left to right: Anne Peterson, Felicity Trueblood, Terry Preble, Lenore Walden, Mary Wilson Lamond, Marilyn Parr. Standing, left to right: Luther Gore, john Stockton, Donnie Hanback, James Merow, Reid Sinclair. Jimmy Hawes, Harold Boyd. CRenee Ornstein, January graduate, not in picture.j Deciding on the policy, editorials, and stories for The Surveyor is the ich of the Editorial Board. Left to right, seated: Dean Spray, associate editor: Lenore Walden, editor-in-chiefg John Stockton, managing editorg Miss Juanita CA Tiller, sponsor Left oo right, standing: Joe Strother, sports editor: Luther Gore, news editor: Marilyn Parr, circulation manager, and Douglas Groves, feature editor. Missing from the picture is lrrna Rasenberg advertising manager "You get time facts, or ssdll gui the .rm SQ dmfr get l.xx.' lilii-, is thu- lnimis plum oi lim Sll1'NL'l0I' stall so rhv humble rqmrcurs. X,V'0fkll1g indusxrimrslja both in wlmol and .11 homc, Ihi' nail nwxubcrs srrixc wimh ihrir ulirzlc gxxiy' Cali-f' to present lui-xvuuixly .in accuxuxzu, timely. ,md liwly paper, .X-.wigning marins, pi.nming page-es, writing hcncliim-s, copy-rcnciixng. .md prcmfrcnding ku-In :hc cdimrini Sufi busy, wiiiic Ihr: advvrtising .md vircL1i.lti0n rxi.1n.xgur+- work diligently to umkc ends meer iin.uxci.xlly. Plmmgmpixcm czmofmisrs. bookkccpcrw. .md xypisxs rm: vqually inxpofranr cugs in Thr: Survey or! whc.-cl. Asiignliwxiis .src pmrcwni Ilircc wcckfa iwcfnrn the paper comes out .md rurncd into the nuws, lmmrc, ur spawn some of the seated, 3 v r 3 81 THE COMPASS fl '7 Seated: Mary Wilson Lamoncl 4, Standing, left to right: Carol Ann Myers, Ann Wiles, Ann Rixey, Jacqueline Weil Miss Weil Margot Beattie, Miss Wtmodwaril. LITERAR Y Editor-in-Chief ...,,.. . ,... ..,.,. ..,. . . ., Arroniate Editorr , .,.. , Senior Clarr Editor. junior Clan Ezlitorr , Sporlr Editor 4,.,.,,. Cadet Editorr ....,., STAFF MARY WILSON LAMOND . CAROL ANN MYERS JACQUELINE WEIL RIXLEY . t M MARGOT BEATTIE ANN WILES .,.,....BRUCE NEWELL ....,...JANE MARTIN JOHN LAYNOR Each year the Compass Staff strives to make its particular annual the very best and we are no exception. Although we realize that our efforts have not produced a perfect book, we sincerely hope that the l949 Compass will serve as ft pleasant re minder of the clays pictured on its pages. The staff wishes to acknowledge with deep appreciation the combined work of Miss Elaine Weil, Miss Unis Woodward, Miss Katherine McElroy, and Mr. Irving Lindsey who have had that difficult task of worrying about the completion of the Compass. We particularly wish to express our appreciation to Mr. joe Bell, Jr., for the many pictures he made available to us. We also thank the members Of Mrs. Hastings' typing classes who so willingly prepared our copy, and all the individuals who gave of their time and thought. BUSINESS STAFF Subscription Manager .,.......,., ,. .,...,... ..........,. ,HAROLD BOYD Adverziring Manager ,. ...... BILL BARRETT Subscription Sm? . , . ......... JAMES MEROW Adzferlifirlg SMH .. . . DOT PRUET DOT FINCHER REID SINCLAIR ANN PETERSON JOE BELL Phozogmphem- DONALD POWELL, ROLFE BAGGETT, Bunny ST. CLAIR, DENZIL OWEN. S ealed: Miss McElroy Smnding, left to right: Reid Sinclair, James Merow, Harold Boyd, William Barrett, joe Bell, Anne Peterson, Dorothy Fincher. TURE TEACHERS OE AMERICA Seated, lefl lo right: Dorothy Hamilton 1Secretary-Treasurerj , Barbara Haynes, Mary Stultz tPro- gram Chairmanj, Mrs. Montgomery QSponsorJ, Betty Overall QVice Presidentj, Nancy Bill QCorrespontling Secretaryj, and Betty Gardner CPresident5. The FTA Club is prevocational and exploratory. It seeks to encourage its mem- bers to cultivate in themselves qualities of personality and character and to train them for professional and civic leadership. WORLD EVENTS CLUB Seated, le!! to right: Bob Larsen, Dorothy Fincher, John Laynor fTreasurerb, Mary Elizabeth Tomlin, Leon Hall, Robert Tenley CPresidentj, Barbara Brown, Douglas Groves CSecretaryJ, Lynn Tenley, James Dufif, Richard Lester. SflIIl1jiI7A2.' Miss Baugh Qsponsorj. The purpose of the Wlorld Events Club is to discuss current economic and political problems and to encourage friendship among neighboring schools. CONTESTA TS CLUB Seated, left to righz: Reid Sinclair, john Werner, Lenore Walden. Fin! Row, standing, left to right: Beverly Teeter, Ann Williams, Miss Keeton, Jane Warren, Eliza- beth Tomlin, Irene Schuler, Camilla McCurdey, Gladys Feldman, Judith Ginsberg, Jean Bundy. Second Roux' Allen Gaines, Phil Fagelson, Mark Berliant, Billy Duke. The Contestants Club includes those students who participate in one of the six different literary activities, each of which is sponsored by a member of the faculty. The purpose of this club is to create and maintain interest in various literary Helds. Many of these students take part in district and state, as well as local, contests and have in the past received high commendation for all phases of their work. The groups with their sponsors are: Debate .......,............ ........ M iss Dolly Callahan Public Speaking ........ ......... M iss Lucille Keeton Spelling ............... ........ M iss Agnes Reynolds Reading .,............. ........ M iss Sylvia Somers Creative Writing ...... ................ M iss Eunice Guill Dramatics ............ ....... M rs. Edwina Bachschmid DRAMA TIC! CL UB Seated, left lo right: Peggy Myers, Evelyn Abtlill, Mrs. Bachschimid, Jack Humphries. First Row, standing, left to right: Anna Wisbar, Janice Meshkoff, LaRita Moretz, Alice Petersen, Maria Wisbar, Betty Becker, Carol Ann Myers, Norma Terl, Margaret Tremain, Janice Slight, Jane Noel, Billie Ann Hale. Second Row: Rita Dobson, Edna Brinton, Ann Williams, Inge Rosenbaum, Joyce Leisner, Beverly Beets, Susan Briggs, Marcia Green, Joy Hahn, Jean Wocten, Ann Litsey, Pat Cable. Third Row: Gloria Eperly, Gladys Feldman, Penny Carter, Diane Evans, Jane Owen, Ann Dumont, Nancy Peverill, Pat Smith, Sally Baker, Ada Long, Shirley Sentil, Nancy Rideout. Fourth Row: Fred Howe, William Cummings, Billy Duke, Bobby Sylverstein, Stanley Garthoff, Willard Scott, Harold Stone, Roger Gordon, John Philips, Tommy Hulfish, Tommy Cleary. This year the curtain came down on the Players' most successful season. The fall play, "We Shook The Family Tree", enjoyed such success that the spring play was given twice, thus breaking all previous records. Also for the first time the spring show, because of popular demand, was changed from the three one-act plays given under the title of "Play Night" to one three-act play. The one-act play contest was not slighted however, as the players presented very successfully the drama "Smoke- screen" in the State One-Act Play Contest in Charlottesville. The players can be truly proud of a very successful season. 'Say the house sits here-" 'Make mine arsenic." I put one in every mail-box." Come on let's go before something else happens! It's a beauty-look at him!" Go jump in ti tank and pull the lid downf' Disaster!" LIBRAR Y CL UB First Roug left to right: Wayne Varner, Marvin Wilkie, Mrs. Miller, Ann Garey. Second Roux' Betsy Bear, Marian Scaffido, Barbara Warren, Joan Wiltshire, Ann Carver, jo Eleanor Piper, Lelia Anderson, Nancy McKee, Norma Rubin, Pat Gordon, Diane Evans, Norma Terl. Third Roux' Joe Moore, William Yost, Neil Leverens, Donald Apperson, Benjamin Actor, Donald Stewart, Evelyn Keller, Betty Gardner, Loretta Lewis, Arnold Wade, Warren Kranz, Danny Melican. The Library Club is composed of the students who work in the Library during the six periods of the school day. This year's membership totals thirty-two students and is under the sponsorship of Mrs. Marilyn Miller, Assistant Librarian. The first regular meeting of the club was held in October 1948, at which time ofncers were elected. The program for the year included a speaker from the Department of Rare Books and Manuscripts of the Library of Congress, a field trip to the Library of Congress, a Christmas party, several movies concerning library work, and a final picnic in the spring. All those students who work in the library agree on one thing-that it is both an enjoyable and prohtable experience. Preridenz ., ,. , MARVIN WILKE Vim Preridenl , . , . . ,.., ANN GRAY Serrelfzry-Treatrrref' , , WAYNE VARNER UJIC CL UB The George Wzishington High School Music Club was founded in October, 1947 by Richard Hutchison, a G. W. student. The main objectives of this club are to stimulate interest in music and to raise money through an annual musical produc'ion for a 3100 scholarship! This scholarship is awarded to a senior who has outstanding musical ability and wishes to continue his musical education after high school production. The club sponsor is Miss Dorothy M. Torpey. Preriderzt ,... Junrrn G1Ns1suRG Vice Prefidwzz . .. .,..., BEVERLY T EETER Secretary-Trearurer ..,.. .,... A NNE MURRAY Sergeant-at-Armr ,, . ...,,. GEORGE BENDALL Kneeling, left to right: Freddie Stockes, Carol Downing, Martha Hall. Fin! Row, left tn right: Shirley Hefrlin, Dorothy Franklin, Kay Engquist, Beverly Teeter, Miss Tor- pey, Judy Ginsberg, Jacqy Weil, Elizabeth Ballard, Patricia Langley, Marjorie Silcox. Second Roux' Rodger Gordon, Howard Solomon, jimmy Stewart, George Bendall, Louis Saunders, Robert Carpet, Sidney Burke. Tlaircl Roux' Carolyn Cooper, Marcia Green, Katherine Lawhorne, Vivian O'Neil, Louis Davis. FUTURE HOMEMAKER! AMERICA OE Seated, left to right: Miss T N ll - aylor, Juanita Martin, Edna Mae Butler, Betty Stinnett, Nancy Gant, e e Flynn, Sue.Hardy. Standing, left to right: Charlene Mcllot, Nellie Wingo, Connie Viar, Daisy Gibson. The Home Economics Club-of George Washington High School was organized in April of 1947, with Miss Phyllis Taylor and Mrs. Mary Parker as sponsors. The club was organized with the objective of better home membership in mind. Since, then, the purposes and goals of providing wholesome individual and group recreation, of furthering the interest in home economics and of developing worthy home membership have grown to be a necessary part of every members life. The social activities of the club during the last year were: 1. A fashion tea, given in the cafeteria where was modeled apparel made by the girls themselves. 2. The co-sponsoring of the Victory Dance with the Student Council. 5. An assembly given in the auditorium of the school. Prefident .,.....,.,.,. ...,....... B Brrv STINNETT Vice Pferident .......... ......... E DNA MAE BUTLER Secretary ,.........., . Treamrer ...,. ..............NANCY GANT ........KEITH CONNER 90 .YPA ISH CLUB "La Cucaracha" Fin: Row, left to right: Virginia Arrington, Jane Owen, Mary Ellen Mills, Sarah Schlafstein, Har- riet Shapiro. Second Roux' Wilhelmina Herndon, Anne Burnsides, Barbara Faxon, Mary Kathryn Jolliffe, Shirley Kendrick, Barbara Trites. Third Roux' Leon Rubin, Bob Larsen, Sidney Burke, Howard Solomon QVice Presidentj, Norma Rubin CSecretary-Treasurerp, Mrs. Van Saun, Carolyn McBride CPresidentJ. This club, under the sponsorship of Mrs. Marian Van Saun, offers the Spanish student many opportunities to use the spoken language. The members of the Club arrange and present the Spanish Assemblies. CHESS CL UB Seated, left lo right: Ida May Laynor, john Laynor, Miss Armistead CSponsorD. Standing, left to right: Tom Eley, James Tingler, Robert Mangum, James Merow, Richard Pawley, Charles Edmonds, Robert Tenley, Harold Boyd. The Chess Club, founded by john Laynor and Stanley Gartholf, was originated for the benefit of students who like to play chess. Not only does it teach the inex- perienced player, but it also provides entertainment and recreation for all members. The Chess Club holds regular tournaments and the winner is acclaimed Chess Champion of G. W. The experienced chess players tutor the novices until they are able to play well. DOUBLE if SOCIETY BARRED CRO Seated, lefl lo right: Jim Lynde, Anne Burnside, Jane Owen, Ann Smith. First Razr, standing, left to right: june Lee, Anita jones, Betty Mae Cha ll King, Barbara Trites joy Hahn M ppe e, Miss Currin, , , argy Helgeson. Semnd Roux' ' Jane Martin, Paula Gould, jane Poss, Zena Kobernick M ' Judy Groves, Ann Darlin , arcla Green, Elva Marshall g. Third R " " ou. Rithard Allen jimm L , y owery, Kenneth Glasgow Pl Leonard Goldman S' , iilip Fagelson, Bobby Sylver , idncy Burke. The Dou y, sponsored by Miss Eleanor Currin, works in conjunction with the Alexandria Tuberculosos Association for the prevention and control of T.B. It carries out an educational program stressing the importance of an annual chest x-ray, and assists with the clinic. Each student is X-rayed. The Christmas Seal Campaign is conducted by the Double-Barred Cross Society. Money from the seals is the only means of financial support the Tuberculosis Association has for pro- moting its program. The members of the Double-Barred Cross Society meet monthly after school. Some of the activities consist of attending medical lectures and moviesg making tours of the Health Center, Rand making an annual trip to Glen Dale Sana- torium in Maryland. The motto of the society is "No home is safe from tuberculosis until all homes are safe from tuberculosis." ble-Barred Cross Societ Pretidenl ..,.., ....,..... ........... JANE OWEN Vice Prerident ,.,... ...... J AMES LYNDE Secretary ..,..,... ,..,.... A NN BURNSIDE Treawrer ..... .......,.., A NN SMITH stein, 92 Kate W .w .. .., ,, Wfw'f...,..X' -.M-.. fn V, ,Q , Special DQHVIWZEWII 1 Fin! Row, lefl lo right: Sandra Ames, Lois Ann Madison, Marion Campbell, Frances Fortune, Joanne Downey, Betty Nagel, Pat Starkey, Carolyn Smith, Lillian Connick, Pat Langley, Nancy Neven, Lynn Thomas, joan Scott. Serum! Roux' Connie Lyons, Betty Ballard, Betty Long, Bernadine Garilli, Annabelle Hall, Neva Rhodes, Kathryn Engquist, Delores Brecar, Roberta Marks, Sue Foster, Virginia Acton, Pat Sims, Betty Holder. THE GIRLS' GLEE CLUB is one of the most popular music groups in our school. The girls sang in the Vesper concert at Christmas time, and also participated in several other special programs and activities. The group does three-part singing and is graded on the basis of its ability and interest in music. Sealed, left to right: Mary Smith, Ruth Dooley, Betty Hambleton, Pat Smalley, Gloria Di Nicola, Helen Smith, First Row, rmnding: Rosie Pistolesi, Betty Doss, Pat Spire, Zena Kobernick, Barbara Brown, Joyce Culbert- son, Pat Downs, Ann Robbins, Bernice Welch. Second Roux' Bryan Wilson, Kenneth Glasgow, Peggy My- ers, Lois Saunders, Bobby Via, Bill Sweeny. CHORAL MUSIC is offered as a class to all students interested in voice development and harmony. This year, as a result of enduring practice, they gave commendable performances in the Armistice Day assembly and the Christmas Vesper service. Front R0u', left to right: Patricia Ann Henson, Vivian O'Neil, Wilhelmina Herndon, Virginia Arrington, Ann Miller, Betty Overall. Second Roux' Sandra Ames, Jeanette Shifflett, Marian jameson, Eileen West, Peggy Nelson, Elizabeth Addrick, Joy Hahn. Third Row: Gloria Epperly, Gloria Johnson, Marie Enke, Elise Kel- ley, Barbara Gill. A selected for fine musicianship, has done much to maintain the high music standards set at G. W. Its fine radio and public performances reflect the caliber of the group. Membership is by audition only. MADRIGAL SINGERS Chosen from the various music i ' groups of the school, the Madrigal Singers represent the "top of the lnd- der" in group singing achievement. The twelve girls in this group meet before school twice a week to prepare for the selected activities in which they participate. Left reclion: Sandra Ames, Gloria Epperly, Carolyn Cooper, Vivian O'Neil, Gloria johnson, Middle Jectionx Peggy Nelson, Dorothy Pruet. Right Section: Ann Mil- ler, Wilhelmina Herndon, Virginia Ar- rington, Shirley Kendrick, Marie Iinke. iCarole Gandy was not present when this picture was taken. J l , Fin! Row, left to right: James Merow, Eddie Gailliot, Leon Ruben, Robert Fitton. Second Row: Mildred Saunders, Jeanne Bundy, Barbara Brown, Donald Bowie, Dorothy Ann Pruet, Ann Dumas, Larita Moretz. Third Roux' Francis Ryder, Mark Berliant, David Burroughs, Franklin Brooks, Kenneth Everly, Bobby Syl- verstein, Robert Porterfield, Joe Bell, Robert Farr, Barbara Fitch, Steven Levy, Betty Overall, Louis Saunders. Fourth Roux' Jordan Smith, Phil Hoffman, Ralph Baggett, Charles Edmonds, joe Karter, Richard Eudy, Neil Leverenz, Ralph Aronow, Guy Beatty, Charles Moran, Laura Milster, Benjamin Clark. Fifth Roux' Barbara Trites, Ann Parr, Carolyn Cooper, James Stewart, Walter Eckbreth, Quentin Clark, Howard Soloman, Bev- erly Teeter, Marilyn Moncure, Mary Ann Luh, Evadene Foster, Bill Duke. Sixth Roux' Kenneth Fife, Don Arthur, George Bendall, Willard Scott, Pat Feagan, Gilbert Hating, Roger Gordon. SENIOR A dream comes true. This year brings to the Senior Band new uniforms. Several years of hard work and careful planning have finally brought its reward. Many impor- tant school and community festivities have been added to by this colorful and tuneful organi- zation. Firrl Razr, fefl to riglal: Richard Lester, Nancy Nevin, Ruth Peterson, Diane Maechtle, Edith Potter, Betty Car- ter, Ellen Potter, Gloria Porter, Herbert Southgate. Second Roux' Stanley Wasserman, james Geehan, Char- lotte Keezel, Ann Dumas, Frances Creel, Robert Marks, Carolyn Cooper, Phyllis jones, Betty Holder, Alan Helwig, Guerdon Trueblood. Third Roux' Joseph Colangelo, Quentin Clark, Neil Leverenz, Harold Out- ten, Reid Page, Daniel Lehman, James Jordan, James McConnell, Charles Foote, joseph Anderson. Fourlh Roux' Mr. Henderson, Richard Daniels, Gilbert Hating, joseph Rodgers, Herbert Kreckler, Calvan Pals, Richard Eudy. THE has already furnished many capable players to the senior organi- zation this year. The work of the junior Band is primarily to introduce the beginner to ensemble playing. Sealed. left to rigbt.' Howard Solomon, joe Bell, Kim McCully, Emily Stevenson, Godwin P. Dunn, Bob Por- terheld, Mary Francis Callison, Jeanne Bundy, Becky Hodgers, Connie Wilkens, Shirley Kendrick, Rose- mary Kendrick, Mildred Wingheltl. Szmzdingf Robert Cockrell, Nita Nelson, Leon Ruben, Laura Milster, Ralph Aronow. Don Arthur, jimmy Stewart, Gene Drury. QRCHESTRA, Active in most dramatic productions and other school functions is the G. W. Orchestra. This group gives interested students an excellent opportunity to apply to group work the instrumental skills they have acquired individually. At the annual State String Clinic meeting in Richmond, some members of the string section of the orchestra gained high positions against sizable competition. Frrnzl Razr, left lo rigbl: Ann Parr, Lynda Brown, Evelyn Keller. Jo Ann Levinson, Constance Heislup, Mr. Henderson. Bark Roux' Benjamin Clark, Derek Adams, Tommy liley. ISEGINNERS This organization is really a class in instrumental techniques. They do not function as a band but a training held for beginners and near beginners. Here the ground work is laid for future band members. First Row, left to right: Shirley I-Ieflin, Carole Witt, Susan Briggs, Mary Kate Warthen, Jeanette Jacobs, Bar- bara Williams. Second Row: Hazel Petitt, Joan Bartlett, Sandra Buch, Jane Noel, Carole Ann Downing, Leni Alexander, Joyce Sisson. Third Roux' John Gore, Joanne Darnell, Virginia O'Neil, Alice Jean Swords, Lucy Ann Steinberger, Sydna King, Constantine Polycnrones. THE EIGHTH GRADE GLEE CLUB, organized this year, provides the "small fry" with an opportunity to get some preliminary experience at group singing in preparation for more selected music classes later on. Iike other music groups, the Eighth Grade Glee Club par- ticipates in school music programs. RETAIL TRAINING CLASS Cfllphabetical lirtingj: Gilbert Bay, Vera Breeden, Stuart Brooks, Grace Byers, Philip Fagelson, Jerry Harris, Marian Johnson, Lewis Kirkpatrick, Pete Pistolesi, Jane Poss, Donald Powell, Martha Sanford, Mary Jane Starkey, Carey Taylor, Bob Warwick. is a work-training program. The Distributive Education Department is made up of two sections. The first group is made up of sophomores, juniors, and seniors, and is a course in practical economics which helps all consumers. Each member is taught to be a better consumer and get more for his money when he makes a purchase. It gives him a general knowledge of other things which he deals with when he goes out into the world-social security, insurance, budgeting, transportation, housing, etc. The second group is the co-op class which is made up of those seniors who are interested in retailing as a profession. The classroom instruction which is provided in all phases of the work is followed by at least fifteen hours of practical experience in the store each week. Not only does the student receive this valu- able training, but he also receives the same rate of pay as part time employees who are regularly employed plus an extra credit in school. Consumer education may be started either semester and carries one unit of credit. Retail training is started in September and is taken the entire year. This gives the students two credits upon completion of the year. Other phases of this department are the Retail Institute classes which are held for regular employees in the local store. These classes are held on store time and are given at a central location downtown. Each unit is given in a ten hour course and the students in these classes receive a seal on the Certificate of Credit for each class completed. Part time employees for holiday rush periods are also trained in a ten hour pre-employment class at school and in various stores where this type of help is used. Many of the local high school students were trained this year and placed in positions for these periods. The retail training students have charge of operating the school supply store which sells supplies to students. This store is set up in the class room. Displays made up of merchandise borrowed from local stores are used to practice this phase of the work and also make the display equipment appear more attrac- tive. ' Classes are also made possible for veterans who are on-the-job training-employees. They receive a seal on a Certificate of Credit for these courses upon completing them. This year one new phase was added. The department sponsored classes given to restaurant personnel in various eating establishments in Alexandria. V CONSUMER EDUCATION CLASS QAlpl9abetical listing 1: Florence Baldiga, Robert Bell, Billy Boswell, Paul Duvall, jean Gallagher, Pat Gordon, Mary Guiseppe, joy Hahn, Peggy Heine, Ann Honeycutt, Mary Inscoe, Roberta Kane, Zena Kobernick, Richard Lester, joan Long, Pauline Love, Juanita Martin, Mar- garet Mayhew, Jim McCoart, Jeannie McDonnough, Pearl Meyers, julia Morris, Cynthia Northrop, Louise Polen, Margaret Pugh, Rita Romani, Shirley Sellers, Renee Stein, Lois Stewart, Betty Stinett, joan Stutler, Mary Tully, Bob Warwick, Magdaline Wh'eeler, Joan Whiting. THE DISTRIBUTOR'S CLUB is under the sponsorship of Mrs. Rosemary Dunfortl and Miss Marcella Trottnow. Members of the Retail Training Class are eligible for member- ship in this organization. Joining the local club automatically makes a member belong to the State Association and, since last year, the National Organization also. The club has regular business and social meetings throughout the year. The symbol of the club is a gold pin with a wrapped package in the center. In addition to local activities, the club also takes part in the State Convention each spring, and the National Convention about a month later. Preridem ...,...........,.,........,.,....,.,.,... ....... . .,... KENNETH TAYLOR Vice Pmidenf .......,..,... , ...,. .,..,...... D ONALD POWELL Secretary-Treasurer ...,.....,.............. .,.... M ARY JANE STARKEY Historian and Promotion Editor .. .. .,.,. . STEWART BROOKS Fin! Row: Charles Scott, Dorothy Pruet, Mary Ann Sandford, Ruth Bailey, Dickie Elliot. Second Rout: Denzil Owen, Dempsey Deane, Florence Baldiga, Richard Orr, Robert Hensley, Molly Weaver, Sam Thomas, Jane Owen, Lila Creel. Third Roux' Mary Dillard, Barbara Berry, joe Smith, Bobby Haith, June Theimer, Billy Rodgers, Margaret Hunter, Joanne Campbell, Roberta Kane, Miss Eisenberg. ART CLASSES, under the direction of Miss Elizabeth Eisenberg, are among the most interesting offerings at G. W. Most of the students attending these classes like to experiment with crayon and paint pot for the sheer enjoyment they derive from it, employing such media as pastels, poster-paint, charcoal, oil, and watercolor. Importance is placed on helping each indi- vidual with his special problem or encouraging a particular talent. Art craft and commercial art are offered in addition to regular drawing and painting classes. Papier mache work, block printing, and sculpturing are included in art craft, while the commer- cial class deals with advertising and poster designs. These emkryo artists contribute to the success of school functions through publicity for plays, dances, and sports events. l . ....... F First Roux' Jean Meyer, Betty jean Alexander, Edna Mae Kidd, Pat Duffy. Second Rouz' Emily Grover, Inez Shirk, Lilian McKenney, Patricia Simpson, Patricia Starkey. Third Roux' Grace Byers, Dorothy Chamberlain, Becky Riternour, janet Fowler. Fourth Row: Mary Quayle, Alease Garrison, Dean Cooksey, Bill Bendall, Buddy Simpson. Fifth Roux' Jacky Rose, Joe Cornnell, Rudolph May, Betty Jean liidd, Mr. Pultz. BOOKKEEPING is the backbone of the business course offered in our high schools today. lt affords greater opportunities, especially to boys, than any other subject in the department. It can be used as a stepping stone to public accounting or to business management. It gives a pano- ramic view of a business. ln first year bookkeeping the student learns the meaning of assets, liabilities, proprietorship, balance sheets and net profit. He also learns how to record transactions, how to post to the proper accounts in the ledger, how to take a trial balance and how to make the necessary statements at the close of the Hscal period. ln addition, he learns how to close the books and have them ready for the new hscal period that follows. 1 3 1 102 Sporty , 4 IS ,A 104 i i 5 105 VARSITY FOOTBALL. First Row, left to right: Dean Cooksey, Sol Block, George Nolan, Fordie Thompson, Nelson Wood, Teddy Potts, Eddie Johnson, Bobby Via, Sonny Harris. Second Row: William Rice, Arlen Brown, Francis Kavaliian, Dick Moore, Donald Richards, Lester Scott, Billy Simms, John Hoffman, Bill Sweeny, julian Everly. Third Row: Coach Mackey, Bill Smith, Donnie Hanback, Ed Sloper, Shady Shel- horn, Norman Grimm, Buck Packard, Skippy Whitestone, Bob Trites, Tubby Dixon, Coach Fitzgibbon. Fourth Row: Eddie Parks, Manager, Richard Pope, johnny Slifer, Pete Wedel, Erwin jones, Ralph Philips, Sonny Sanford, jack Maquire, Charlie Rice, John Colangelo. FOOTBALL MOUNT VERNON With most of last year's powerful team back, the George Washington High Presidents un- veiled themselves as a team to watch by downing a strong Mt. Vernon eleven, 27-6. Teddy Potts, Bob Via and Buzzy Harris led the Presidents attack with Potts passing two and scoring one of G. W.'s four rallies. Rookie Nelson Wood added three extra points. LANE Against an underdog Lane High team running from a speedy "T" formation the Prexies were checked in a thrilling contest that ended in a 13-13 tie. Bobby Via scored both the Presidents touchdowns while our feared passing attack failed to click. MORRISON The locals exhibiting a vastly improved defensive as well as offensive team swamped a baffled but game Morrison High team, 39-6. Ed johnson and George Nolan shone for the Presidents as they outsped the heavy Morrison forward wall. THOMAS JEFFERSON In the next encounter Coach Mackey's charges decidedly outplaying a powerful Thomas jef- ferson squad couldn't quite outscore them and ended up on the short end of a 21-14 score. Threat- ening as the final gun went ofi' to score a major upset, the two-touchdown-underdog G. W. team threw a good scare into their cocky rivals. NORVEIW Ted Potts, G. W.'s triple threat back passed three and scored one of the Presidents five touchdowns as the next downed a fast Norview team, 32-7. Smooth running by Bobby Via and Eddy johnson also highlighted the local's attack. FAIRFAX The Prexies, trying to redeem themselves for the T. J. loss, mercilessly crushed a helplessly outclassed Fairfax team, 65-0. The first team remained in long enough to score nineteen points, the second and third teams piling up the rest. 106 - GONZAGA Gonzaga's Purple Eagles were next to feel the power and speed of the Presidents as they fell, 20-12. Long runs by Via and Johnson and perfect passing by Potts enabled G. W. to down the strong Eagle team. WOODROW WILSON George Washington then rolled over a hard-Fighting but weak Woodrow Wilson team, 39-0, chalking up their third straight victory. Again the sec- ond and third teams were given the opportunity to shine, and shine they did scoring nineteen points. Fine run- ning by Harries, Nolan, and Cooksey paved the way for the Presidents. Coaches FITZGIBBON and MACKEY JOHN MARSHALL A highly favored John Marshall squad was next to be crushed by a slightly terrific G. W. team, 38-15, as the underdog Prexies outpassed and outclassed their over-confident rivals from Richmond. Great line play by Dixon, Sweeny, Packard and Hanback highlighted the game. WASHINGTON AND LEE With their eyes on the "ole oaken bucket," the Presidents met Washington and Lee High of Arlington in the annual "Turkey Day" clash on a sea of mud. Flashy reverses, in spite of the mud, by the smooth G. W. backfield and steady line play enabled the Presidents to win the game 16-0 and the "bucket". Thus G. W. finished the 1948 season with one of their most impressive rec- ords, eight wins, one tie, and one loss. The local lads also won undisputed second place in the Virginia State Championship. JUNIOR VARSITY FOOTBALL: Firrt Row, left to right: Bruce Newell, Bob Larsen, Glenn Heilmann, Jake Kirshner, Monk Reynolds, Paul Robey, Jack Carow, Justin Miller, Dick Eudy, Billy Bennett, Terry Grant. Second Row: Dwight Agnew, Richard Daniels, Alan Bauman, Bruce Crumb, Sidney Wedding, Bill Saunder, Ronald Barley, Sonny Fowler, Eugene Guess, jack Simpson, Jerry Perry. Third Row: Wilson Heddings, Norwood Williams, Chuck Meyer, Bobby Collie, Roy Wilcox, Ogden Clements, Frank Nowland, Erwin Hinerman, Robert Di Nicola, Kenny Calloway. Fourlh Row: Buggs Oliver, Billy Sailor, Lawrence Grimes, Earle Payne, Dennis Gordon, Wallace Lunceford. 107 I " iI3CK"l"1"'1 l. Turkey Day kickoff. 2. SCOTT lowers the Boom! 5. Blocked! 4. SMITH leads the way. 5. VIA cracks center. 6. HANBACK catches for n touchdown. 7. It wus, but it wasn't. 8. Head-on collision. 10 VARSITY BASKETBALL. First Row, left to right: Fordie Thompson, Smiley Moore, Bill Smith, jim Ga- hagan, Tony Daukas, Donnie Hanback, Bobby Via. Second Row: Eddie Parks, Manager, Pete Wedel, Bill Henry, Erwin Jones, jim Hawes, Bob Trites, Eddie Johnson, Coach Doran. BASKETBALL Winning twenty-five straight games before losing to Glass High of Lynchburg in the State Tournament final, Coach Al Doran's basketball squad combined the greatest cage record of any team in G. W.'s his- tory. At the start of the season Coach Doran had the two pivot spots filled easily by Tony Daukas and Billy Smith. Socn Donnie Hanback and "Smiley" Moore shaped into first rate guards or floormen. jim Ga- hagan, the captain of the team, varied his position throughout the season and served as an excellent play- maker. Before you could say "Swish" the local lads had gone through ten games unbeaten. More attention was soon paid the up and coming G. W. quintet, who, as if in appreciation, won their last ten games to finish their greatest regular season with a phenomenal 5 record of twenty games without a loss. But the fire- i B Works had just begun' BASKETBALL, FIRST FIVE They went into the Metropolitan Star Tournament Fm' Row' Blu Smith, Smiley Moore- Center: jim Gahagan. Left Row: Tony and proceeded to polish off Wilson and Gonzaga High Daukas, Donnie Hanbackr 9 JUNIOR VARSITY BASKETBALL. First Row, lei! to right: John Hoffman, Melvin Green, Chuck Mott- ley, Nelson Wood, Jim Blanchard. Second Row: Bob Hamlett, Skippy Monahan, Don Richards, Crenshaw Hardy, Jim Melvy, Norman Grimm, Coach Mackey. Schools of Washington and in the finals they defeated Central, 41-31, to gain the Metropolitan title and stretch their winning streak to twenty-three games. Traveling to Richmond to vie for the Virginia State Title, the Doranmen promptly dumped Jefferson of Roanoke and Granby High. Meeting E. C. Glass, a team with twenty-two straight wins, G. W. sustained the only defeat on their greatest of records as they lost a tough game, 42-34. Nevertheless several boys from the team received special honors. Captain jim Gahagan made first team on every one of the following: All Metro, All Northern Virginia, All Suburban, and All Tournament. Bill Smith and Tony Daukas made first team All Northern Virginia and All Suburban and second team on the others. Smiley Moore made second team All Northern Vir- ginia and along with Donnie Hanback received several honorable mentions for berths on the others. If the team next year is half as successful as the one this year, G. W. will still be represented by a great team. 110 l. "Wimpy" drops in two! 2. "Beat Central." 3. "Jump ball." 4. "We was robbed! 5. Tony makes good. 6. "Everybody from G. W. stzmd up und holler!" 111 CROSS COUNTRY TRACK SQUAD. Fimr Row: Bobby Jones. Second Row, left to right: Tommy Williams, Eddie Beal. Third Row: Donald Malcolm, Art Williams, Harvey Boltwood, Gordon Lambdin. Fourth Row: Coach Fitzgibbon, Skip Ward, Carroll Simpson, Ken Hewitt, Wade Martin. TRACK Having finished a fine cross-country season, the G. W. rracksters settled down to training for the indoor track season. G. W. successfully defended both their Virginia State and Scholastic Southern Conference titles. Paced by Bobby jones, national half mile champion who set a record in the mile as well as winning the half mile in the state meet and then in less than a week set a new record in the 1,000 yard run at North Carolina, the local thin clad beat the best of southern high schools. Several other boys promised points in future outdoor meets. Dean Cooksey, Bob Larsen, Cliff Caplan and jerry Perry made up the crack G. W. mile relay team that took first place at North Carolina and second in the state meet. Cooksey also won the quartermile at the State meet. Sonny Sanford, Bill Dudrow, and "Buck" Packard stood out in the hurdles, high jump, and shot put respectively. Art Williams and Gordon Lambdin, and Eddie Beall promised Bobby some good support in the distance races. Many others could well show up in the coming meets, and those previously named consti- tute only a few of the many it will take to provide G. W. with a winning track team. 112 1 BOBBY JoNEs The second annual Alexandria Memorial Relays were held at our stadium April 9. Special mention should go to Bobby Jones who, after winning every cross-country meet he was in, traveled to New York's Madison Square Garden along with his coach, Mr. Fitzgibbon, to win the National Scholastic Mile Champion. This made him the best high school miler in the United States. TRACK: Firrt Row, left to right: Art Williams, Bobby Steward, Clifford Caplen, Jack Carow, Sonny Sanford, Bobby Joes, Jerry Perry, Dean Cooksey, Gordon Lambdin, Bob Larsen, Eddie Beall. Second Row: Carroll Simpson, Alan Bauman, Morrison Clements, Richard Pope, Shady Shellhorn, Bill Coblentz, joe Baldwin, Charles jones, Edward Banks, Bobby Stamps, Wade Martin. Third Rowg Coach Fitzgib- bon, Eugene Wilson, Wendell Saunders, Clyde Spray, Dewey Stewart, John Packard, Tubby Dixon, Buck Packard, johnny Slifer, Skip Ward, Kenneth Hewitt. Fourth Row: Danny Bragg, Armond Raymond, james Dickinson, Bill Gallahan, Michael McCordy, Crenshaw Hardy, Bob Sinclair, Ruddy May, Peter Mil- ler, Hershell Williams, Austin Morgan. 113 l F VARSITY BASEBALL. Firrt Row, left to right: Fordie Thcmpson, john Oliver, Lester Scott, Billy Sims, Charles Silex, julian Everly, Billy Breen, Robert Silex. Second Row: Tommy Pavone, Willie Zehring, Don Richards, Norman Grimm, Eddie Parks, Melvin Green, Bobby Via. Third Row: Coach Sanger, Erwin Heinneman, Donnie Hanback, Jim Gahagan, Billy Philyaw, Joe Hensley, Freddie Thomas. BASEBALL The Presidents' baseball team representing Northern Virginia last year in the State playoffs lost out to Woodrow Wilson, the present State Champs. With eleven veterans returning, the team promised to be as good as last year's almost un- beatable eleven, if not better. In defending their Northern Virginia title this year they faced three teams. Mt. Vernon be- came a class A school and replaced Lane High of Charlottesville. The batteries for the Prexies were no problem with ace hurlers Billy Philyaw, "Bobo" Pa- vone, and Willie Zehring "chucking the old apple" to catchers Bob Via and Norman Grimm. jim Gahagan, Lester Scott, Fordie Thompson, Don Hanback, and George Nolan worked steadily for G. W. on the diamond. In their opening game against Falls Church, the Presidents showed much potential power as they downed their Virginia neighbors, 10-3. With nineteen games remaining to be played, the team had a line chance to take the Northern Virginia and Virginia State titles. 114 1949 Presidents in action M0 OGRAM CLUB Fin! Row, left to right: Stuart Anderson, Terry Perry, Fordie Thompson, Bohhy Via, Ralph Philips, Bill Sweeney, Francis Kavaljian, Teddy Potts, Sonny Harris. Second Row: Eddie Beall, TommyWilliams, Earl Dixon, Arlen Brown, Sol Block, Eddie johnson, Willy Zehring, jack Carow, Bobby Jones, John Colangelo, Coach Mackey. Third Row: Donnie Hanback, Shady Shelhorn, Bill Smith, Bill Dudrow, Eddie Parks, Dean Cooksey, joe Baldwin, Art Williams, Kenny Hewitt. Fourlb Row: Jelf McTiernan, Bob Trites, Buck Packard, Bill Henry, Sonny Sanford, Norman Grimm, Pete Wedel, Wade Martin. Fifth Row: Nelson Wood, Tony Daukas, Jim Gahagan, Billy Philyaw. 6 The purpose of the Monogram Club is to bring together the lettermen and athletes of the school. Sponsoring the athletic banquet of G. W. was the main project of the Monogram Club again this year. Many honored and distinguished guests were on hand to witness the presentation of the numerous awards and trophies. Sponsor of the club and head football coach, Mr. Paul Mackey, was presented a large trophy by the 1947 and 1948 football teams. OFFICERS President .,....,... ,...,. .,.,......, .,,.,.,.,. D o N NIE HANBACK Vine Prexidenl ......, . ,..... .TED PoTTs Senemry . , ......... DEAN CooKsEY Treasurer ,,,..,..., ,.... D EAN COOKSEY Sergeant-az-army . ,. . .. SOL BLOCK G. A. A. Firrl Razr, lef! to right: Marie Enke, Betty Alexander, Virginia Acton, Pat Simms, Bobbye Hicks, Carol Thatcher, Gladys Rorie, joan Manian. Seronl Row: Bezty MacFarland, Mac Rodriquez, Peg Kaval- jian, Harriet Eubank, Pat Starkey, Joan Knight, Amy Violette, Margaret Jones, Mary Ann Swann. Third Razr: Lois Baker, Charlotte Miller, Mary Lou Kelly, Charlctte Benz, Florence Dakin, Mary Catherine Jol- liffe, Ann Honeycutt, Florence Baldiga, Marcia Furgeson. G. A. A. OFFICERS 1948, Top Picture. Kneeling: Gladys Rorie 1PresidentJ. Standing: Amy Violette CTreas- urerl, Betty Mae Farland 1SecretaryJ, Betty Alexander 1Sergeant-at-Armsj . 1949, Bottom Picture. Kneeling: Bobbye Hicks KPresidentj. Standing: Mary Ann Swann 1SecretaryJ, Betty Alexander CSergeant-ar- Armsj , Virginia Acton LTreasurer. GIRLS' ATHLETIC ASSOCIATIO The Girls' Athletic Association under the spon- sorship of Mrs. Gregory provides opportunity for the girls at G, W. to become members of the vari- ous teams. To gain membership in the G. A. A. it is necessary to make 100 points. This can be done by participating in various sports and performing stunts and other athletic activities. Upon becom- ing a member, each girl is given a G. A. A. pin. In her senior year she receives a school letter. This year leadership was stressed along with good sportsmanship. To get experience in leader- ship the members of the G. A. A. conducted intra- I r MRS. GREGORY 118 BASKETBALL. Firrt Row, kneeling, left to right: Virginia Acton, Marie Enke, Bobbye Hicks. Second R011 Peg Kavaljain, Betty Jean Alexander, Amy Violette, Pat Simms, Gladys Rorie, Carol Thatcher, Joan Man ian, Mary Ann Swann. murals and assisted in the physical edu- cation classes. In addition to selling programs at the football games, the members decorated the goal posts for the Thanksgiving Day game. G. A. A. BASKETBALL Last year the basketball team had two games with W. and L. After a tough game which was won by the opponents, 24-21, the G. A. A.'s came through with a 35-24 victory in the second. The Hrst game of this year was played with Fairfax. The G. A. A.'s won by a score of 21-19. They also won a victory against W. and L., the score being 21-20. Return games were played with Fairfax and XV. and L. 119 BASKETBALL, FIRST FIVE GIRLS Top Rozw: Virginia Acton, Amy Violette. Center Bohhye Hicks. Bottom Row: Gladys Rorie, Marie Enke .YUFTBALL Fin! Row, left to right: Amy Violette, Betty Alexander, Peg Kaval- jian, Mary Ann Swann, Pat Simms. Second Row: Marie Enke, Bobbye Hicks, Gladys Rorie, Carol Thatcher, Betty MacFarland. . The softball team had a busy season this year both here at G. W. and also away. The G. A. A. played Fairfax twice and dropped both games to them. The team fared better with Mt. Vernon, losing the first and winning the second. The intrepid G. A. A.'s also split their twin bill with W. and L. of Arlington. Falls Church was able to win the first game played but was held to a tie in the second game. 'i 120 Volleyball Q After much practicing and under the able coaching of Mrs. Gregory, the volleyball team was victorious in both games with W. and L. The lirst game which was played here was an easy win for the G. A. A. The second game, played away, went into an ex- tra period before the team finally pulled through with a victory. Fin! Row: Marie Enke, Peg Kav- aljian, Mary Lou Kelley, Amy Violette, Margaret jones. Sec- ond Row: Virginia Acton, Bob- bye Hicks, Gladys Rorie, Carol Thatcher, Mary Catherine Jol- liffe. TUMBLI G TEAM Betty Alexander, Patsy Allen, Florence Baldiga, joan Bartlett, Mary Bibb, Ruth Dooley, Pat England, Marie Enke, Kay Enquist, Mary Ann Hatcher, Shirley Hoskins, Barbara McConlouge, Judith Roger, Mary Travers, Amy Violette, Mollie Weaver. The tumbling team was formed this year by Mrs. Gregory. The team consisted of members of the physical education classes who were interested and proficient in stunts, tumbling and pyra- mid building. They contributed largely to the success of the assemblies on November 12 and 13 during National Education Week. 121 CHEERLEADERS Top Razr, left to right: Bob Pickard, Wally Collin. Comer: Jo Ann Rodgers. Bottom Row: Marie Enke, Becky Hodges. "BLUE SOCKS, GOLD SOCKS FOOTBALL SHOESQ WE'LL GIVE W. AND L. FOOTBALL BLUES!" Successfully directed by Mrs Mary Snider, our cheerleaders in spired G. W.'s victorious teams Full of life and vigor, these hard working people devote many 122 - JUNIOR CHEER LE ADERS. Kneeling, left to right: Nita Nelson, Roberta Marks, Elva Marshall. Firxt Rout Doris Durrett, Mary McLareon, Francis Crell, Helen Peyton, Mary jane Compt, Patsy Smith, Sally Baker, jean Wiley. Second Row: Martha jorclon, Nancy Paxson, Marlene Currier, Shirley Rhoder, Lee Everett, Dottie Orr, Pat Harrington, Johnny Ann LeCompte. Third Row: june Tucker, Betsy Bear, Mrs. Snider, Suzanne Lee, Diane Walker. hours to practicing the art of leading cheers and songs. Their enthusiastic performances con- tribute greatly to school spirit at George Washington High. 123 l i To p Row, left to right: Betty Topping, Shirley Kinclrick. Center: Peggy Shahfer. Bottom Row: Betty Holder, Mollie Weaver, Dickie Elliot. 4.-Mffzi -1'l7.u nun . unnunu- ------H --YY vfvv ---Y ,, , , cr- Tlaird Razr: Maggie Remus, Nancy Himes. Fourth Rowz janet Fowler, Joan Wood. Lending glamour to our marching band were the majorettes. DDM DDM CTRTHV r Willem lglijllsgfleiula Gould. V' We had something new at the football games this past year when pom pom girls or color girls lcd our school songs. 124 lry I l Cadetf :Qt Ig. we V 'MQ Left zo right: Miller, T, E.g Varner, W. E.g Glasgow, K. M.g Harris, F. R Sept. Jan. Feb. March April May First Semester began Appointments read Informal inspection by Army Holiday -28 Holiday Dance -21 Holiday Second Semester began Appointments read Marine Corps Rifle Tournament Washington Birthday Parade NRA Rifle Tournament -19 Holiday Winchester K Apple Blossom Festivall Formal Inspection by Army Competitive Drills W-L Competitive Drills Dance FIRST SEMESTER Weatherhead, M. N.-Lt. Col. Riddelle, J. P.-Capt. Adjr. Brumback, R. M.-2nd Lt. Tulloch, W. J.-Color Sgt. Carroll, J. A.-Color Sgt. REGIMENTAL STAFF SECOND SEMESTER Laynor, J. E.-Lt. Col.g Gore, L. Y.-Capt. Adj.g Moss, D. D.-Capng McLain, J. A.-Capt Clements, M. M.--lst Lt.g Brumback, R. M.-2nd Lt. F27 FIRST BATTALION STAFF FIRST SEMESTER SECOND SEMESTER Cheeke, W. G.-Major glavies, I- Pg-Major 1 - -U . en ey, R. .-lsr Lt. Akjr, bore, J. A. 1st Lt. Adyt. Stamps, R- M.-Znd Lt' SECOND BATTALIUN STAFF FIRST SEMESTER SECOND SEMESTER Rodda, H' E.-Major Shelton, G. E.-Major Kidd, B. J.-Capt. Adjt. Tenley R S. 1st Lt Adjt Jenkins, P. A-42nd Lt' 178 CUMPANY A STAFF FIRST SEMESTER SECOND SEMESTER McLa1n, I. A.-Capt. Tennings C H-Capt . . n - - - FIRST PLATOON Harrison, T. H.-lst Lt. I SECOND PLATOON Jennings, C. H.-2nd Lt. CUMPANY B STAFF FIRST SEMESTER SECOND SEMESTER Gore, L. Y.--Capt. Kuykendall, H. C.-Capt FIRST PLATOON Hughes, D. T.-lsr Lt. SECOND PLATOON Stamps, R. M.-2nd Lt. COMPANY C STAFF FIRST SEMESTER SECOND SEMESTER Moss, D. D.-Capt. Edelen, L. L.-Capt. FIRST PLATOON Edelen, L. L.-lsr Lt. SECOND PLATOON wake, M. E.-2nd Lf. COMPA Y D STAFF SECOND SEMESTER FIRST SEMESTER Front Row: Ryan, W. D.g Varner, W. E.g Stout, R. E.. Kel1y.T.H--Capt. Buck Row: Yost, W. F., Lawrence, S. A., Myers, N. J., Bradley, D. W. FIRST PLATOON Kuykendall, H. C.-lsr Lr. SECOND PLATOON Sheppard, J. B.-2nd Lt. 1 DVISORY CUUN Weatherhead, M. N.-Lt. Col. RIFLE TEAM Clements, M. M.-Capt. LIWCZSTKJMQL UB SABER CL UB Kuykendall, H. C.-Pres, CHE CL UB USHER SQ UAD COMPANY G STAFF FIRST SEMESTER SECOND SEMESTER Mills, E. l.-Capt. Mills, E. I.-Capt. IURST PLATOON Martin, J. A.-lst Lt. SECOND PLATOON Ballard, B. K.-Zncl Lt. COMPANY H STAFF FIRST SEMESTER SECOND SEMESTER Mills, I I-C pt Mills, I. I.-Capt. FIRST PLATOON Pisrolesi, R.-1 sr Lt. SECOND PLATOON Bill, N. E.-2nd Lt. 136 GIRLJP CRACEH QEALL PLA T00N BOYS' CRACIS QLRIJLL PLATOON DR UM AND BUGLE CORPS FIRST SEMESTER: Shelton, S. D.-lst Lt. SECOND SEMESTER: Shelton, S. D.-lst Lt.g Wasserman, S. B.-2nd Lt.g Eudy, R T-Znd Lt 0 l IOS Worth Waslxllm ton Street ALEXANDRI HX X IRCINIA VVC are very grateful for the pr1v11egc of bemg of SCTVICC as oFhc1al photographers toward rnak 1ng th1s years COMPASS a grand success The sp1end1d cooperauon g1vcn us by the ed1tors faculty and student body was h1gh1y commend able and smcercly apprec1ated Gerd!! Q jlflfllel' L' 1 , . . ' g N 17 al , 7 I oghgle porfraifa AL 3059 . 7 - . , - ' ' Y I K 31 7 7 - GEORGE WASHINGTON Hugh School PARENT TEACHER ASSGCIATIGN 57 ffl 19mm of Q 'l!U.S?fuJmf5 SL 00l'g0 ?!I!CL5All'lgf0l'l fa of L5 ololaorlunzfg fof an youll oug your c L ren for your mfereaf an ela c urmg f L5 orgamzahon gear an fo aa your confmue co olae afzon an wo an fo war un elifan mg an Lmlaroum f e c oo may we go orwar mf e Alazrzf o our iraf yearg f eme,f Jnow .gclzoog ,245 Iaarenb ana! feaclzera join wid: eaclm oflzer in Jllalaing ifd fufure. I I J. W. LEVERENZ President MRS. 15. . . " ,. W Secreta V AKER Treasurer R. BRUCE Sl Parliamentaria NW. LEHMA Puhlici ' 'ORMAN ' Membershi ' ' l' S. . G. ' EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE 0 0 . . 1 I e T , X L., A- ' I. L Ar I. T I I. T , J L . J - ,I . . FL. g - ,J ff f ,J X ,J 9 1, " I O K A 0 Ml' 0 DIAMONDS WATCHES Phone ALex. 3583 FINE JEWELRY-RELIGIOUS ARTICLES TERLECKY J EWELERS GAINES FURNITURE 1704 KING ST.-REED THEATRE BLDG. A 907 KING STREET Telephone Overlook 6935 J. C. Gaines ALEXANDRIA. VA Personalized Watch Renairinxi Electronically Tested on Cg,,,f,jj,,,,f-,ln of DEL RAY MEAT MARKET fMa5rct 1 East Del Ray Avenue ALex. 04.36 THE SCOTT SHOPPE 2308 MT. VERNON AVENUE Alexandria, Va. Courtesy of F airlington Delicatessen FAIRLINGTON SHOPPING CENTER 9:30 a.m. to 9:00 p.m. ' ALL DAY-ALL DAYS LOCAL and LONG DISTANCE sincefsso MQVING I.C.C.Cerr.93641 On Moving Day- Move the Duncan Wa 400-410 N. Columbus Street Alexandria, Va. y BEST MATERIAL d WORKMANSHIP PEOPLES EXPERT SHOE REPAIR SHOP DIR Temple Motor Company Better Buy Buzck COMPLlMEN'lS OF S S KRESGE S M J MANNING REALTOR LOANS AND INSURANCE HOMES AND HOME SI IES 2401 Mt V Jones Dry Cleaners 602 KING STREET 1522 KING STREET SUITS MADE TO MEASURE AL 55 TE 85 Congratulations and Best Wishes to the Class of '49 from Mutual Ice Company Oil Burners . Sales and SCFVICC Alexandria Virginia BH II4. East c ay Avenue - -- 1810 King Street . Alexandria, Virginia 9 0 . 30 22 L . ernon Ave. Al d ' .Va. I I 142 T DRY CLEANING SHOE REPAIRING DEL 1iftXTSX1lESgfi,EIxES Beverly Plaza Valet Servlce 3915 MT. VERNON AVENUE INFANTS' AND CHILDREN'S WEAR Aimiiiifia' Virginia AL 7978 Phone TEmDle 4422 ALTERATIONS HAT CLEANING Home of Hne Furniture Frank Mlchelbach, Inc Alexandrxa, V1Fg1D13. 814 816 Kmg St 323 Cameron Phones ALexandr1a0405 0406 0747 ded 532 King Street AL 74.60 Famous' Name Brands forfunzors zn Dresses Sults Sklrts Coats Sweaters L1nger1e Blouses Hats Popular Pnces Batterles Accessorles Txres Phone ALex 9883 BURKE S TEXACO SERVICE GAS OILS LUBRIQATION Imuzed Cal! For and Delivery Serwre 1646 Kmg Street Alexandna Va C amp Ivnerm NANCYE FLEMING ISIZ Kmg Street Alexandna Va ALex 2940 C C Brown General Electru, AL 2075 Owner Kelvmator AL 0333 Bendxx V1rg1n1a Electrlc Supply Co Phe Electrnc Store 917 KING ST ALILXANDRIA VA Beverly Plaza Watch Shop The House of 'I 1me 3907 Ml VERNON AVENUF Thmnle 6162 Alexamlrm Va . O ' - .- St. ' . of 9 1 N I KK 1 I ' ' !! , . 0 - o - , " Q . W. Selden Washimiton Eppa D. Kane Washington Ee' Kane Realtors - Loans - Insurance Phones: AL 1621 AL 5078 1615 King Street Alexandria. Va. MASTER SUPER MARKET Inc. Quality Above Everything 1509 MT. VERNON AVENUE Alexandria. Virginia Compliments of Auto Accessories Co., Inc. W. A. BARNETT'S SONS wAoA5aL Conkcfionerd 3CAl'a 3 Chocofafeo 115 King St. Phone AL 0496 Alexandria, Va. ROYAL Office fs' Portable TYPEWRITERS SALES - REPAIRS THE DIXIE MART 1 iz N. Pin Street ALex. zgoo Arran from Bu: Terminal JULIAN T. BURKE, Inc. Within! .gll5l4l'Cl.llC0 218 KING STREET Alexandria. Virginia G. Anderton Burke. Executive Vice-President David M. Burke. Sales Representative Established 1844 WORTH HULFISH E? SONS Incorporated 311-3 1 3-3 15 King Street Retail and Wholesale Hardware 100 Years of Continuous Service .S1clLreinerl4 .link Iepf. .glare 1504 MT. VERNON AVENUE Uyour .S7cAoof.S1f0re H 7:30 a. m.-10:00 p. m. AL 7720 14 genera! gzcfric Oil Burner Ventilating Fans Phones: AL. 2214 TE. 4969 Oil Furnace Air-Conditioning ESTABLISHED 1882 AITQOQQQAESUN Branch Office-500 King Street COAL- FU E L-WOOD Special Co-11 For Open Heating t Fire Grfztes Eqmpmen MAIN OFFICE AND YARD 205 SOUTH STRAND STREET Complzmenff GADABOUT SHOP Phone TE 9260 2427 Mt Vernon Ave Weadon Printlng Service Phone AL 1667 104 North Royal St Wagoner s Restaurant 3804 Mt Vernon Avenue Opposite Vernon lheatre KLEINMANS DISTRIBUTOR Ol' GENUINE ROCKINGHAM POULTRY 1007 Queen St Phone AL 2287 Your DeSot0 and Pbwmazztlz Dealer 1646 Ixlng Street Alexandna Va Phone AL 0567 0568 RADIOS HEATERS SEAT COVERS Harold Polk Manager vf A Compliments of 45 Your Friendly Service Dealer HERBY'S TWO BIG LOCATIONS 1600 Duke Street 113 North St Asaph Street Phone ALex 0374 Alexandrla V1rg1n1a I ROSENBERG S Department Store THE HOMESTEAD GIFT SHOP W 900 S00 -1 C pl GARDNER L BOOT HE HAR WIL CLEANERS 2615 Mt V V AL 8096 WHITE CROSS CLEANERS Fur Slomge , , , . 3 Comp immt: A ' of V , f 'I' f I 728 South ashington Street AL 1995 Ample Parkin!! Z 8.n'l." I DJH. om imerm 0f . ernon Avenue Alexandria. irliinia Phone SPED sei Uv.. ,V - XSS' QDQAE wil K I 4 "NJN Ili ' it V, , L9 te Tnwmf K4 eriiiinlijn QM are 'wr- lLl'YlM.Q.glAi'et3 leg lgl WGODWARD 3 Lmnnov, WASNINBTQN SCHOOL SUPPLIES ' 'Nnrflzern Virginia 'J Leading S tafianer' WM. E. LEE CO. Stationery - Ojiee Suppiier 1642 King Street TEmple 5400 Alexandria, Virginia Compliments of A. R. CALHOUN ocal enresen a ive 0 PEOPLIES LITFE IKISUEANCE Morrison G? Kelly Texaco Service Braddock and King Street Road Aajarent to Fairiington and Parkfairfax AL 9359 Alexandx-i:1,Va. Phone ALexandria oooz J. KENT WHITE The Eieftrirai Center of Alexandria, Virginia -- Contracting - Electrical Engineers S02 King Street School Supply Store Room 130 Ford!! Your Sfnaol Neeiir MARCELLA TROTTNOW Supervising Coordinator Faculty Advisor or Sponsor 7 J. V. MULLIGAN COLLEGE, SCHOUL and FRATERNITY JENVELRY 4--+ 111o F Street N. W., Washington, D. C. Qghbige, QQROV, 1 fide K -rggfu-Leg, 5311! V Complzmenfs WINCHESTER INC I704. Mt Vernon Avenue ALemndr11 7 1 oo Ale'mndr1a,V'1 C mp! mmf of Completely An' Condltloned MONTICELLO DELICATESSEN For Your 2 304 Mt Vernon Avenue TE 8 Shoppmg Comfort 97 I MURPHY S Al 8917 A H10 HOWARD S Ihr Friendly Srafe lung nd Washmgton Street All W k G 0 K Q Sf ,f 0f y o O ,K L 4 1 1 0 'o i 1' , 4- L., . 9 uf v - . as APPLIANCES-SALES and SERVICE 7' il ' S or uaranteed 140 in reet Alexandria. Virxiini .xdzexanzlriafi ollachng jgzriaf immy giri, gkwera, nc. Jmxmy Jay Tommy 905 Ixmg Street Alexindrm Y a Phones OV 4.600 AI 4.30 QPFLIAI DIC-LOUNT9 TO QTUDENTQ THE M H BARRY ORG Estabhshed Smce 191 REAL'I Y ADMINISTRAT ORS 226MtV o A draVr. 45 Mmute Dry Cleanmg Cleaning Pressing Shoe Repamng Hats Cleaned and Blocked' WHILE U WAIT SERVICE GRAND STAR VALET zoo7 O9 Mt Vernon Avenue Alexandna V1rgm1a Call OVerlook 1200 for FREE Puck Up and Dehvery ,. . 7 C , O . I - ' 4-2 A 41 N I A N K A k . U C0mpfim671!.f of "Complete Valet Szrzfirf' Q I ' l . . 2 0 . ern n venue ' ' Alexnn i . irfini FINEST FUNERAL HOME C N N I N G IN NORTHERN VIRGINIA -1 " -A Lad y Emlaalmer I All Packard liquipnient Telephones : ALexandrin 1800 Tlimple 45 80 XY. C. CVNNINGH.-XXI II. V. L'l'NNlNGl4lAM XY. VV. CUNNINGHANI NY. IS. MUl'N'I'C.-XS'l'l,li HAYMANf 530 King Street Alexandria Vir riniu 1 5 Cortlially lnvites You to Visit Our Fashion Store I I FC11fU1'iHs Phone: ov-9896 Nationally Famous Fashions Compliments of Dresses - Coats - Furs - Lingerie iiDOH-Ell,S,, Service Hose - Sportswear - Accessories 1800 KING ST. ALEXANDRIAVA- I Owners-Dick Donovan and Henry Ellicott High school graduates and col- lege students choose STRAYER training because they save time, save money, and begin profes- sional careers earlier. Strayer Employment Service secures superior positions for Professional degrees, B.C.S. and M.C.S., are conferred on com- pletion of Business Administra- tion and Accounting courses. Guidance counselors recom- mend secretaryship as a career field offering many fascinating graduates. employment objectives. T R Y E RY College of Accountancy College of Secretarial Training Thirteenth and F Sfreefs, Washington 5, D. C. NAfional 1748 1849 - 1949 100 YEARS OF SERVICE Compliments 0f WHEATLEY Funeral Home J. S. EVERLY Timberman's Drug Store F. X. NUGENT. Prop. 701 King Street, Alexandria, Va Phone ALex. 0091 C amp Zi ments' af STANLEY GARTHOFF AND MORRISON CLEMENTS R. E. KNIGHT 84 SON 6 2 1 - 6 2 3 King Street Alexandria, Va Hardware and Athletic Equipment ,W Sffgomefhzng of Wad 60 yflung Colony Book Shop 6? Sport Center IN FARLINGTON CENTRE AL 3339 Agents for W1 lson Reach Wrzght CP Dztson LEVI N S O N CLOTHING COMPANY Headquarters for G W Cadet Umforms and Capes 424 Krug Street Alexandrxa V1FglH13. u . . nv e e er .Ye r . 1543 Seminary Road 1 if - aa , 9' ' , 1 1 ' . - OIL COLORS POSTER COLORS ART AND SIGN SUPPLIES WATER COLORS SHOWBOARD CARD R. J. McLearen 304 E. Monroe Ave. Alexandria, Va. TE. 8508 TEXTILE PAINTS B ULLETIN COLORS MODELING CLAY JAPAN COLORS Tru!! ill the Lord with all thine half! vim! Inu: not unto tlzizzc own ufzdzvflazzdizzg. liz all thy my fzfkzzowledgff Him um! Ile Ihr!! dircrz thy pathf. R L Kane, Inc REALTORS Kmg and Washxngton Streets INSURORS Alexandrla Vxrgmla Efverythmg In Sports Clty Sport Shop 1501 Klng Street ALILAANDRIA VA AL 1268 Fomplmznztf A FRIEND Phone TE 669 3 CECIL S BARBER SHOP UNION SHUI IOO4. MI Vernon Avenue S X Expert Barbers Workmg Under The Most Samtary Condltlons AIR CONDIIIONED Falrlmgton Shoppmg Centre DEL RAY LINOLEUM E-f SHADE SHOP BI!! Mxrlulbarh Prop Phone AL 14.4.0 zoz East Oxford Avenue General Hardware Pnttsburgh Pamt 6' Glass Plumbmx, Suvphes Valspar Pamts 6-I Varmshes Games Bros , Inc 107 109 Damxaerfxeld Rd Kmf.. St at Umon Statnon ALEXANDRIA VA AL 6151 6152 H 7 z F k , 1 I . H . . n gf . Y . . I Cecil C. Coffman, Mgr. Alexandria, Va. I ' ' , . . , . . . . . . . 0 . C0lIIf7ff7IlFllfJ' of THE DIME STORE IQOO Mt. Vernon Avenue Alexandria, Virginia Neighborhood Variety Store Srlzaal Supplier I C omplimmzf af A FRIEND Compliment: ff CLARKE, RICHARD, BACKUS AND MONCURE Qffttorzzeyf Camplzmentf Channel s R2dl0 Shop 2405 Mt Vernon Avenue Phone AL 0151 Camplzmezm 0 THE REMEMBRANCE SHOP 1527 Seminary Road GIFTS Complzmentf o Davls Texaco Stat1on 3700 Russell Road Alexandria Va TEmple 9654 For Better Used Cars X ee the Alexandria Used Car Co M06 Kung Street Alexandria VIfgIl1I3 Phone OVerlook 47 ' Alexalzdzza .r F weft Men J W mr Store: Arrow Shlrts Stetson Hats McGregor Sports Wear Botany Products Varsity Town Suits Bostonian Shoes Lohan Q uallty Shop IIO4. King Street AL86oo Fairlmgton Center ALO656 Your Hart Sfha ner 6-9 Mara Dealer Complzments BENDALL PONTIAC 1625 Prlnce Street ALILXANDRIA VA OVerlook 1600 ' f af I U ' f V .I I . . . A Q7 : of 0 . . . 0 ' . D w E sk Q 0 , 1 - , . , 17 ' 4 Bm' of Luck to G W Graduates People can Graduate every day to S OUR EASIER WAX OF LIVIIXC C Penney Co Inc 1 619 lung Street ALOSOO Alexwndma, V1rg1n11 The store where uafzfy, Fashzan and Przce Unzle to g1VC Vou the most fo our money at either of SHIPLEY S SELF SERVICE LAUNDERETTES 1322 Powhatan Street I hmple 9002 ALEXANDRIA VA 3504 Columbia Pike GLebe 0206 ARLINGTON Both StoreS offer complete Wash and dry service While you Shop Hours of both Stores 8 a m to 9 p m Monday Ample FREE Parking Space SAVE TIME MONEY and EFFORT One Perma Tzllr Another T J Gore J A Gore Complzmenfs of GORE S ESSO STATION SOUTH WASHINGTON and WILKES STREETS If you fare for your cloihei Century Dry Cleaners 3810 Mt Vemon Ave Alexandria Va Our modern plan! can serve you 45 MINUITE DRY CLEANING HAT RENOVATING 0 SHOE REPAIRING 0 ALTERATIONS AND REPAIRING 0 PRESSING WHILE U WAIT Call OVer1ook 1855 For Pick up Service DEL RAY DRUG STORE 1 E CARNEALE Prop Rez.. N0 7289 Phone ALexandr1a 0677 2004 Mt Vernon Avenue Del Ray Alexandria Virginia Dixie Sporting Goods Company 1201 King Street AL. 7369 F ull Lmf H uutnzg and F :flung Equipment 9 J. . ., . , 7 ' , - 6 5 - , , VA. N J through Friday. Saturday 8 a.m. to 5 p.m. r y . ' Cf 71 7 4--l-P . 1 9 C 55 At Your Door Fresh and Pure Homogemzed Vltamln D Golden Guernsey Grade A Pasteurlzed Mllk and Cream Alexandria Dairy Products Co , Inc Corner Pltt and PTIUCCSS Streets Alexandria Vlfglnla Phone AL 2525 2526 or TE 5390 9 O Gilt Edge Butter- Eggs- Gottage Cheese Q.. 1 s"f ,s 4- , -. ,,h. mn- -. V. : ,- n.'wff1-i' . :V . J, A --A ,. -2. M ' ,pw Tn., v :L-175: W . 5- , .. La-..-. . xv- -x- Q. -1 V.-1 .1. 6' fre '.:..TL.m'hA- -V'-:A ,, 1, wg., ,IM----.-Q4 " ' - 'M-1+ 7? ,..' .1 -. ,3fw91.,J. . 1.2 C L-1' - -- ,JM X- V , . .X ,f A J- 1,-' - - I. ., s.. r V Wt ,xg-.J .kj-.., J. L-'V ..-A. -., , .M ff" 1 - . r' fill". tffinx' r 4 ' mif,-'-, '-7'?'wf sl ' f' " .. ,. - 14 XZ. . 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Suggestions in the George Washington High School - Compass Yearbook (Alexandria, VA) collection:

George Washington High School - Compass Yearbook (Alexandria, VA) online yearbook collection, 1946 Edition, Page 1

1946

George Washington High School - Compass Yearbook (Alexandria, VA) online yearbook collection, 1947 Edition, Page 1

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George Washington High School - Compass Yearbook (Alexandria, VA) online yearbook collection, 1948 Edition, Page 1

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George Washington High School - Compass Yearbook (Alexandria, VA) online yearbook collection, 1950 Edition, Page 1

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