George Washington University - Cherry Tree Yearbook (Washington, DC)

 - Class of 1929

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George Washington University - Cherry Tree Yearbook (Washington, DC) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 310 of the 1929 volume:

Office University TU George asliiiigton I niversity Library Special Collections Division DOES HOT CIRCULATE A1000S 842375 WASHINGTON 6, D.G. JOHN R. BUSICK, Director Office of Public Relations The George Washingto U uversity 2018 Eye Street, il vV. WASHINGTON 6, D.C. E L B E R 1 ' L O W E L L H U B E R A L L E N NEIL SPEC LT m7 Cb PUBLISHED BY THE STUDENT BODY of GEORGE WASHINGTON University WASHING TON, DC. 1Q2Q CherryTree ® 0 (Elmer ILouiS isapser E2lbo, as stubrnt, Alumnus, professor anti l ecretarp, fjas beboteb f)is efforts in earnest serbice to tEf)e eorge S2iasb= ingtou iJniberSitp, tbis boob, tf)e ttoentietb bolume of QTbe Cfjcrrp GTree is bcbicateb. rf n i in ni ■ irni n r ttTfmPWtfivjsrr Contents gfoministratton Classes C rsani5ationS Sports gctitoities Cornell ifeatures mm in m CHERRY TREE TRADITIONS (1X21-1929) “May the future keep the traditions of liberal and independent thinking in religion, politics and society, and the constant desire to contribute to the public welfare. ” Pagr jo 1929 CHERRY TREE The Secretary ' s Office is primarily a contact point between the University and the Public. Here are sent the hundred and one inquiries on this and that and the other thing, from those who seek information about the University, or through the L niversity. Details of Commence- ments, and other public functions are handled here. As Secretary of the Faculties, the Secre- tary must attend all faculty meetings, and in his office are kept the minutes of the faculties stretching back over more than a century. Under Dean W ilbur’s guidance and the loyal co-operation of his faculty, Columbian College has become one of the best colleges in the country. In a peculiarly fitting sense, it is his college. Although he has been made Provost of the Uni- versity, Columbian College may continue to expect the best in heart and mind that he has to give. Columbian College faces the future with con- fidence. It furnishes the preliminary training for law, for medicine and fcr the graduate school. It trains men and women for business, for news- paper work, for public service and for the foreign service. Best of all, Columbian College provides a liberal education, thus enabling its students to adapt themselves to a changing civilization and to arouse and develop the opportunities that lie dormant before them. " ■up _ l 1 L RRY The Law School has been a member of the Association of American Law Schools since the founding of that organization. It has also been approved by the American Bar Association, which, through the Council of Legal Education undertook five years ago the inspection and rating of law schools and the making of an approved list. The school is thus fully ' accredited by all bodies which accredit law schools and by boards of bar examiners in all of the states. The standing of the school is of the greatest import- ance to students. It enables them to obtain a maximum of credit in case they desire to com- plete their courses in other schools. It is also important in some of the states when the time comes for the student to apply for admission to the Bar. The School of Engineering was founded as the Corcoran Scientific School in 18X4. Bureau of Education statistics for the last school year show this school forty-fourth in enrollment among one hundred and forty-eight engineering schools and second among the eight engineering schools of the District of Columbia and adjacent states. About three-fourths of the students are em- ployed during the day, most of them in scientific or engineering work. This is one of six schools in the United States where such students can obtain the complete work for a degree in engi- neering. a Pazc 11 CHERRY it h one hundred and four years of service the School of Medicine has for its policy the development of a medical educational institution of the highest grade in the Capital of the United States. To this end it has constantly maintained the high standards required of schools classed “A’ ' by the American Medical Association, and recognized by the Royal Examining Board of England. With this as a basis the Faculty in looking toward that expansion of the University by which the teaching and research in medicine may be extended, so thus it may use in full all the great advantages offered by the great Librar- ies, Museums, and Laboratories in the Capital City. The interest manifested by the President and the splendid spirit shown by the Pharmacists of Washington assure the future success of the School of Pharmacy. A building has been pur- chased and is to be remodeled and equipped with lecture rooms and laboratories for the exclusive use of Pharmacy students. A school of Pharmacy of which the National Capital may justly be proud is our ultimate aim. Page ? CHERRY TRER Founded in 1907, the School of Education became of age during the year just past. The feeling of having reached its majority has given the school confidence to stride forward along independent lines. A year ago the school declared its independence from the Department of Arts and Sciences, decided to administer its own graduate work, and changed its name from Teachers College to School of Education. Dur- ing the present year it has voted to step up to the status of a senior college, a provision that will become effective in the fall of 1929. This means that admission will be based on the completion of two years of approved college work or on graduation from a standard normal school. A curriculum group, designed especially to prepare students for admission, has been incorporated in Columbian College. The Graduate School of Letters and Sciences, founded in 1S93, is completing its thirty-sixth year. Throughout its existence, it has striven to maintain strict standards in higher education. That it fills a needed function in Washington, is shown by the continued increase in registration. On its faculty serve many distinguished scholars, and many excellent students have received its degrees. The income from a recent large gift will be devoted to graduate fellowships and scholarships. Page 14 T Xa CHERRY TREE The Dean of Men is a University officer with varied duties. He is the “contact man” between the administration of the University and the men students. He is concerned with everything that affects the personal and group interests of the men students, and especially with social life and “Student Activities.” Freshmen and other new students are some of his particular cares. He is a consultant — at the discretion of the dean of the school or college concerned- in disciplin- ary matters, but he is an official disciplinarian of the University. His office is a place not only of friendly counsel, but of friendly consultation, where students may frankly present their points of view, not merely listen to his. To sum up, his duties have to do with the all-important human relationships in the complex life of the University. The office of the Dean of Women is always open to those who wish information or advice about student activities or careers. To her, the women students come for advice in regard to their educational problems, personal and social affairs; in short, anything that touches the life of the women students of the University, is her particular care and interest. Through her office, the orientation of new students is effected. She gives from her fund of experience to aid those who are younger and less experienced than herself. In addition to her duties as an administrative officer of the University, she gives courses in particular phases of education. Pagr is CHERRY The Division of Fine Arts is a newcomer in George Washington University circles. It will celebrate its first birthda in September 1929. The Division is composed of two Departments: Architectural and Graphic Art. The Department of Architecture offers a complete academic train- ing for the student who proposes to practice it as a profession. The degree of Bachelor of Archi- tecture is awarded at the completion of this work. The Department of Graphic Art offers a thorough course of training in drawing for the student who is interested in art work. Specialization in the art field must then be pursued elsewhere. The degree of Bachelor of Arts with a major in Graphic Art is awarded at the completion of this work. The School of Government, created through an endowment of $ 1 ,000,000, given by the Southern Jurisdiction of the Scottish Rite Free Masonry, is in its first year of organization. This Depart- ment of the University will prepare students for service in the United States Government and for work in the field of Foreign Service. The National League of Masonic Clubs has endowed two chairs of Foreign Service in the School of Government. It has be- fore it one of the brightest futures of any Department in the Uni- versity. Pa rh Denning Rees Bannerman Tendler COLUMBIAN COLLEGE SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS Julia Denning . President Margaret Rees .... Pice-President Katherine Bannerman Secretary Julia Eckel ..... Treasurer Max Tendler ... Sergeant-at-Arms Page ' 20 X; CHERRY TREEIg Alice Antoinette Adams District of Columbia Zeta Tau Alpha G. W. Club International Relations Club Manager, Hockey, 1926-27 Constance Rosamond Aud Rockville , Maryland Bertha Wilson Allen District of Columbia Pi Beta Phi Charles Ervin Baldwin, Jr. District of Columbia Kappa Sigma Chairman, Junior Prom, 1928 Catherine Thomson Andrews District of Columbia Catherine Thackeray Bannerman Clarendon , Virginia Phi Mu Secretary, Senior Class 1929 Page 21 Mary Lewis Beard Helen Elizabeth Bock District of Columbia Oxon Hill , Maryland Alpha Delta Theta Episcopal Club, 1926-29, President, 1929 Drama Club, Troubadours Varsity Play, 1927-2S Board of Editors of Colonial ig Y. Y. C. A., 1926-29 Women’s Advisory Council Little Sister Committee, 1927 Swimming, 1926 Samuel Bitman Nina M. Booth District of Columbia New York Phi Delta Gamma Treasurer, Columbian W omen John II. Blythe Marjorie Virginia Bowman Clover port, Kentucky Morgantown , West Virginia Pi Beta Phi Pan-Hellenic Council V. W. C. A., 1925-26 Pas,e 22 Xs CHERRY TREE Mildred Brashears District of Columbia Pi Beta Phi Carey Wilson Brown Winston-Salem, North Carolina Le Cercle Gallia William Brawn er District of Columbia Chairman, Board of Editors, Ghost, 1928 Ruth Elizabeth Butler Bristol , Tennessee Kappa Delta French Club, 1926-27-28 Botany Club, 1927 Music Club, 1928-29 Burt Martin Bromley Elizabeth Clagett Clark Brentivood, Maryland District of Columbia Kappa Delta G. W. Club President, Hour Glass Varsity Rifle, 1926-27; Manager, 1927-28 Coach, Rifle, 1928-29 Glee Club Fencing Players W. A. A. Executive Board Bage 23 CHERRY TREE John W. Cole District of Columbia Margaret Cordelia Cole District of Columbia Alpha Delta Theta Spanish Club and Dionysians Mary V. Coleman Lynchburg , Virginia Drama Club, 1928-29 Estelle Baldwin Cornette District of Columbia Myrtle Vines Crouch District of Columbia Gamma Beta Pi G. W. Club Troubadors Pan-Hellenic Delegate, 1927-28-29 W. A. A. Executive Council Varsity Hockey Basketball, Captain Junior Team, 1927-28 Tennis, Asst. Manager, 1926-27-28; Man- ager, 1928-29 Chairman, Matriculation Day Tea, 1927 Chairman, Pan-Hellenic Tea Dance, 1928 Chairman, Pan-Hellenic Prom Comm., 1929 Cherry Tree Staff, 1928-29 Mary Curran District of Columbia Delta Zeta Pagr 24 X CHERRY tree Mortimer Davenport Sigma Nu District of Columbia Muriel Davis Pi Beta Phi District of Columbia Elizabeth Mary DeKay Ashburn , Virginia Phi Delta Glee Club, 1926-27-28-29 Julia Lee Denning District of Columbia Chi Omega Gamma Eta Zeta Hour Glass Women’s Athletic Association Sergeant-at-Arms, 1927; President, 1929 Varsity Basketball Squad, 1926-27-28-29 Basketball, Asst. Manager 1927; Manager, 1928; Captain, 1929 Varsity Swimming, 1926-27-28-29; Manager, 1927; Captain, 1928 Hatchet, Reporter 1925-26; Sports Editor, 1926-27; Board of Editors, 1927-28-29 Assistant Women’s Sports Editor, Cherry Tree, 1927-28 Women’s Advisory Council, 1927-28-29 President, Women’s Athletic Association, 1928-29 Troubadours, 1926-27-28-29; Dancing Direc- tor, 1929 Endowment Drive Committee, 1928-29 Student Assistant Physical Education, 1928- 29 Athletic Council, 1927-28 Class Hockey, 1925-26 Herman Dorsey District of Columbia Elizabeth Kerfoot Drake District of Columbia Delta Zeta CHERRY TREE Louise Pierce IX Bose District of Columbia Pi Beta Phi Hour Glass V. W. C. A., President, 1928-29; Secretary, W omen’s Advisory Council. Secretary, 1927; Chairman, 1928-29 Sphinx, President, 1928-29 Hockey, V arsity, 1926-27-28 Hatchet Reporter, 1927 Pan-Hellenic Council, 1927-28 Chairman, County Fair. 1927; Englesmere Delegate, 1927 President, VY. A. C., 1928 J. L. Edgerton A lex a ndria , irgi n i a Juliana Mary Escher Adrian , Minnesota History Club Der Schoenfeld Yerein William Ellsworth Evans District of Columbia Men’s Glee Club, 1925-26 Grace Lillian Flagg District of Columbia Evelyn Renn Fletcher District of Columbia Sigma Kappa Modern Poetry Club, 1928 Pa%c 26 X; CHERRY TREE Mildred Garrett Kappa Delta Stanley Joseph Gordon District of Columbia Scranton , Pennsylvania Newman Club Alpha Kappa Kappa Mary Gibson District of Columbia Alice Graham Gamma Beta Pi District of Columbia Benjamin Goldman District of Columbia Mary Farquhar Green Derzvood , Maryland Y. W. C. A. Library Student Assistant, 1926-28 Page 27 CHERRY TREE Eleanor Hall Sigma Kappa District of Columbia Catherine Elizabeth Hayes Clarendon , Virginia William Hardy, Jr. Ralph Hilton District of Columbia Jackson , Mississippi Phi Sigma Kappa Gate and Key President, Junior Class, 1927-28 Pagr 28 CHERRY TREE Bernadine Elizabeth Horn District of Columbia Alpha Delta Pi Newman Club Y. W. C. A. Secretary, Junior Class, 1927-28 Assistant Sorority Editor, Cherry Tree, 1928 Sorority Editor, 1929 Cherry Tree Board, 1929 Secretary, Pep Club, 1928 Rifle, 1926 Swimming, 1927 Hatchet Reporter, 1927 Troubadours, 1926-27-28 Student Assistant Librarian, 1926-27-28-29 Orchestra, 1927-28 Ralph Henry Houser District of Columbia Margaret Clarke Hunt District of Columbia Mae Huntzberger Chi Sigma Gamma District of Columbia Helen Wadsworth Humphrey Cabin John , Maryland Kappa Delta Glee Club Rifle Dramatics Lewis Roberts Ifft District of Columbia Page 20 CHERRY TREE William Sherman Ives Acacia Charlotte , Michigan Monnie X. Jones Palmetto , Florida Oscar Jackson District of Columbia Thomas Owen Jones District of Columbia Elizabeth Anne James District of Columbia Delta Delta Delta William Karnes Delta Tau Delta St. Louis , Missouri Pair 30 CHERRY TREE Ruth Taylor Kernan Lenore LaFount District of Columbia District of Columbia Delta Sigma Rho Chi Omega Women ' s Debate, 1926-29; International Dramatic Club Debate, 1928 Glee Club Columbian Debating Society Manager, W omen ' s Debate, 1927-28 George R. Kieferle Sigma Nu L ew is town , Pe n nsylva n ia Matalee Talbutt Lake Gamma Beta Pi District of Columbia William Lawrence Krebs District of Columbia Sigma Chi Mary Virginia Lee Marion , Illinois Alpha Delta Theta Y. W. C. A. 1926-27 International Relations Club Page 3 CHERRY TREF May A. Lepley District of Columbia Abraham Budner Lewis Providence , Rhode Island Beta Upsilon Delta Margaret Louise Loeffler District of Columbia Gamma Eta Zeta V. W. C. A., 1926-27-28-29 Girls’ Tennis, Asst. Manager, 1927; Mana- ger, 1928 Endowment Committee, Secretary, 1927-28; Chairman, 1929 Ticket, Committee, Junior Prom, 1928 Women’s Athletic Association, 1928-29 Cherry Tree, Assistant Features Editor, 1928 Managing Editor, 1929; Editorial Board, 1929 - Graduate Endowment Committee W’omen’s G. W. Club Maynard Benjamin Lundgren Rockford , Illinois Charles C. Swisher Historical Society Rowland Lyon District of Columbia Sigma Nu Pi Delta Epsilon Ghost, Art Editor, 1927-28-29 Cherry Tree, Business Manager, 1927; Art Editor, 1927 Hatchet, Art Editor, 1926-27-28 John Firth Marquis District of Columbia Theta Upsilon Omega Glee Club Varsity Rifle, 1928-29 Pags 32 CHERRY TREE Mary Alice Mattingly John Holt Merchant District of Columbia Manassas , Virginia Alpha Delta Theta Newman Club, 1927-28-29 Hockey, 1925-26-27 Rifle, 1925-27 Swimming, 1925-26 Earl Cole McClure District of Columbia Frances Margaret Milburn Kensington , Maryland Bessie McIntyre Delta Zeta Elizabeth Miles Clearwater, Florida District of Columbia Pi Beta Phi Page 33 CHERRY TREE Nannie M. Moore Fayetteville , Arkansas Edward Bondurant Morrison Lincoln Virginia Maurie Moriiart Phi Mu District of Columbia Alfred J. Mont ik a Grey Eagle , Minnesota Henry McAllen Morris District of Columbia Sigma Upsilon Ruth Theodor Xewburn District of Columbia Pi Beta Phi Sphinx Intercollegiate Debate, 1925-26-27 Manager, 1926; Debate Council, 1926 Modern Poetry Club, 1924-25-26 President, 1924-25; Vice-President, 1925-26 Secretary, Junior Class, 1927 Hatchet Staff, 1924-26 Troubadours, 1926-27 Pan-Hellenic Council, 1927 Page 34 CHERRY TREE! Marie Cuthbertson Xold M in neapolis, M innesota Cherry Tree, 1928-29 Colonial Wig, 1928-29 Secretary, Hoover-Curtis Club International Relations Club, 1928-29 Y. W. C. A. Columbian Debating Society, 1928-29 Representative to the Debating Council, 1928-29 Maude Irene O’Flaherty Woodstock , r irg i n ia Kappa Delta Gamma Eta Zeta Hatchet, Junior Reporter, 1927; Senior Re- porter, 1928 Member Board of Editors, 1928-29 Member Women’s Advisory Council, 1928- 2 9 Member Endowment bund Committee, 1929 Mina I. Ostrolenk Chevy Chase , Maryland Jack Arnold Packtor Brooklyn , New York Richard Sharpe Patterson Wilkes-Barre , Pen nsylvania Howard S. Payne Alexandria , Virginia Masonic Club International Relations Club, President, 1928-29 Student Assistant, Political Science 35 X; CHERRY TREE Nathan Pensky New York , New York Edward R. Preininger Dor mo tit. Pen nsylvan ia Evelyn Virginia Pierson District of Columbia Zeta Tau Alpha International Relations Club Central Club Girls’ Glee Club Emily Pilkinton District of Columbia Chi Omega Gamma Eta Zeta Society Editor, Cherry Tree, 1926-27 Hatchet, 1927-28-29 Editorial Board, Ghost, 1928-29 Troubadours, 1925-26-27-28-29 Pan-Hellenic Delegate 1926-27 Helen Louise Prentiss District of Columbia Hour Glass Historical Club Schoenfeld Verein, Secretary, 1927 Women’s Glee Club, Manager 1928; Presi- dent, 1929 Varsity Debate, Manager 1929; Interna- tional Team, 1928 arsity Rifle, 1926-27-28-29; Student Coach,. ! 9 2 9 Committee on Student Life, 1929 Women’s Athletic Association Women’s G. W. Club, 1928 Rowena Radcliffe District of Columbia Phi Delta Page 36 Margaret Virginia Rees Truss U. Russell Clarendon , Virginia Clarksville , Arkansas Alpha Delta Pi Kappa Sigma Pan-Hellenic Association V. W. C. A. Women’s Advisory Council Vice-President, Senior Class Isabel Robbins Irl Corley Schoonover District of Columbia Elkins , West Virginia Kappa Delta Y. W. C. A., 1927-29 Hatchet Staff, 1927-28-29 Cherry Tree Staff, 1927-28-29 Luis Joel Roberts Sigma Phi Epsilon Los Angeles , California John Lawrence Seymour New York, New York Eage 37 ai3k CHERRY TREE Charles T. Shanner District of Columbia Mary Middleton Singleton Lynchburg , Firginia Donald R. Sicklkr District of Columbia Sigma Chi Gate and Key Varsity Tennis, 1925-29; Captain, 1927-28 George Henry Slye District of Columbia Phi Sigma Kappa Freshman Football, 1926 Morris Silverman Phi Alpha District of Columbia Gertrude Katherine Small District of Columbia CHERRY TREE H. W. Smith Phoebe Mary Tauberschmidt District of Columbia District of Columbia Zeta Tau Alpha Morris Louis Solodowsky Brooklyn , New York V. M. C. A. Gwendolyn Taylor District of Columbia Frances Strawbridge Helen Sewall-Child Taylor District of Columbia Bethesda , Maryland Pi Beta Phi Hour Glass Treasurer, Women’s Athletic Association Vice-President, Junior Class, 1927-28 Secretary, Freshman Class, 1925-26 Rifle, ’27-28 29 Captain Rifle, ’29 Bage 30 X,CHERRY TREK Max Melville Tendler District of Columbia Phi Alpha Sergeant-at-Arms, Senior Class Troubadours, 1928 Dramatic Association, 1927-28 Players, 1926-27 Dionysians, 1927 Columbian Debating Society, 1925-26 Georgie Tobie Maurice Toumarkine District of Columbia Dora Miriam Turoff District of Columbia Cherry " Free, Editor of Classes, 1928-29 Hatchet, Business Staff, 1925-26 Hatchet, Exchange Manager, 1926-27-28 Margaret Wheeler District of Columbia Phi Delta Girls’ Glee Club George Alexander Von Dachenhausen Portland , Maine District of Columbia Phi Sigma Kappa Gate and Key President, Inter-Fraternity Council, 1928-29 President, Sophomore Class, 1924-25 Page 40 CHERRY TREE Marjorie White Robert S. Williams District of Columbia District of Columbia Chi Omega Kappa Alpha Hatchet Business Staff, 1924-25-26 Hatchet, Manager of Accounts, 1926-27 Cherry Tree, Busine ss Staff, 1926-27 Rifle, 1924-25 Y. W. C. A., 1924-25-26-27 Florence Netta Leoria Wick Duluth , Minnesota Norma W indsor Deale , Maryland William Gilbert Wiles District of Columbia Virginia Ruth W ise Delta Zeta District of Columbia Page 41 Elizabeth Howard right District of Columbia Sigma Kappa Y. W. C. A. Women’s Athletic Association V ice-President, Freshman Class, 1926 Endowment Fund Committee, Chairman, 1927-28 Modern Poetry Club, 1926-27-28 Cherry Tree Staff, Assistant Sorority Editor, 1927 Central Club Troubadours, 1927-28 Cup won in Tennis Doubles Tournament, i9?7 arsity Tennis Team, 1928 Mothers’ Club Committee, 1928-29 Kenneth J. Yearns District of Columbia Sigma Theta Delta Phi Delta Gamma Hatchet Staff, 1927-28 Mimes, 1926-27 Troubadours, 1927-28-29, Publicity Man- ager Board of Directors Dramatic Association Charlotte S. Yochelson District of Columbia Jean Virginia Young District of Columbia Margaret Moreland District of Columbia Sigma Kappa Swimming, ’27, ’28, ’29 Asst. Mgr. Track, ’28 Asst. Mgr. Swimming, ’28 Troubadours, ’27, ' 28 Page 42 CHERRY TREE Orndorff Wildman Morris Imxexberger E N G INKER! N G SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS Roy Orndoff President John Wildman Pice-President Charles Morris .... Secretary William Ellenberger Treasurer Don Kinney ..... Sergeant-at-Arms Pag, ' 44 gggK CHERRY TREE Joseph D. Bruce Washington , D. C. James F. Fox Wilmington , Delaware Clyde Bryans Washington , Z). C. John Everett Hendricks Los Angeles , California Wentworth Beggs Clapham Paul Herndon Highland , Afcso Tampa , Florida Sigma Tau Sigma Theta Delta Phi Theta Xi G. W. U. Chapter American Society of Civil Engineers, 1923-29; President, 1927-28; Secretary, 1926-27 G. W. U. Engineering Society 1923-1927 G. W. U. Student Endowment Committee, 1928-29 Vice-President, Senior Engineers, 1927-28 Fage 45 Elizabeth Margaretha Hewston Washington , D. C. Charles Mathias Morris Secretary, 1929 Washington , ). C. Roger Calvin Johnson Bellflower , Missouri Sigma Tau American Society of Civil Engineers, G. V. l Chapter Kenneth Mulford Kappa Sigma Balt i m 0 re , ry la nd Ray Donald Kinney Washington , D. C. Sigma Tau Phi Theta Xi Chemical Society, 1922 Engineering Society, 1922-26; Treasurer. 1926 G. . U. Chapter American Society of Civil Engineers, 1922-26, 192S-29; Vice-Presi- dent, 1925; President, 1926; Sergeant-at- Arms Senior Engineers, 1929 Rex Phillip Mulligan Washington , I). C. Alpha Chi Sigma Sigma Tau Chemical Society Engineering Society- Chairman, Social Committee. Alpha Chi Sigma, 1927-28; President, 1928-29 Secretary, Sigma Tau, 1928-29 Pagr 40 James A. St. Omer Roy Virginia City, Nevada Joseph Baker Spencer Washington, D. C. Harry Nathaniel Schofer Washington, D . C. Sigma Tau President, G. Y. L. Chapter, American Society of Civil Engineers Hugh Slater Wertz Washington , D. G. W. U. Chapter American Institute Electrical Engineers C. of Charles Robert Seckinger Washington, D. C . Gamma Alpha Pi Pagr 47 X CHERRY TREE DIVISION OF Robert Dudderer Barnes Washington , D. C. Theta Delta Chi Scarab FINE ARTS Avril Stewart Chevy Chase , Maryland Kappa Delta Sketch Club, 1928 Page 4S Samuel Brashear Avis Arturo Y. Casanova, Jr. Charleston , West Virginia District of Columbia Sigma Nu Beta Theta Pi Phi Delta Phi Assistant Coach, arsitv Football, 1926 President, Freshman Class Freshman Football Coach, 1927 Harold Stephen Blackman Parma , Missouri Acacia Delta Theta Phi Phi Delta Gamma Pyramid Gate and Key Troubadours Masonic Club Dramatic Association President, Junior Class Paul Crofts Sigma Alpha Epsilon Langer , Wyoming Henry Harold Elliott District of Columbia Harold Osborne Farmer Tamar ca, Illinois Sigma Nu Gate and Key Inter-Fraternity Council Phi Alpha Delta Inter-Fraternity Prom Committee Page 5 CHERRY TRIO Hoyt B. Harper Acacia Masonic Club II. D. Hill Charles Yaill Laughlin McLeansboro , Illinois Iowa Delta Theta Phi Secretary, Junior Class Secretary, Columbian Debating Society, 1926-27 President, Columbian Debating Society, 1928-29 Assistant in Law Library, 1927-29 Clerk of Moot Court, 1928-29 Member of Alumni Kndowment Committee, 1928-29 Varsity Debating Squad, 1927-28 Irvin Richard McClellan District of Columbia Scottsburg , Indiana Phi Sigma Kappa James R. Kirkland IV 1 1 m ingto n , Delaware Charles Franklin Mxrtin District of Columbia Kappa Alpha Delta Theta Phi CHERRY TREK John Damian Murphy Perth , Kansas Phi Kappa Delta Theta Phi Clifford Thomas Pay Sioux Falls , South Dakota Phi Delta Theta Phi Delta Phi Scabbard and Blade Luis Padilla Xervo Marian Brooks Phelps District of Columbia Kappa Beta Pi Associate Dean, 1928-29 Grafton , Ohio Arnold Harry N’eviaser Carroll M. Redford District of Columbia Glasgazv, Kentucky Basketball, 1924-25 Sigma Alpha Epsilon G. W. Letter Club l’ a 53 CHERRY TREE William James Wade Charles H. Whiting Bloomington, Illinois Pierre, South Dakota Sigma Chi Gate and Key Troubadours Page 54 r r - =»■ , -- - ■ 1 Sg — MEDICINE ' ¥ i 0 CHERRY Litteral Morgan M E I) I C A L S C H 0 0 L SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS Emmet J. Litteral ........ President Daniel B. Washington ...... Vice-President Theron H. Morgan ........ Secretary Frank W. Sena ...... Treasurer Page LeBeryl Henderson Alexander Tulsa , Oklahoma Alpha Epsilon Iota John Marion Baber Clarks dale , Mississippi Phi Chi Sigma Mu Sigma Isadore Meyer Alpher Phi Lambda Kappa District of Columbia Benjamin Bass District of Columbia President, Senior Class, 1929 Milton YV. Amster Phi Lambda Kappa New York , New York William Copeland Baty, Jr. Bessemer , Alabama Phi Lambda Delta Phi Beta Pi Bage 57 3k CHERRY TREE Thenton David Boa Max field, Kentucky Phi Chi Jerry Keith Cromer Aldie , Virginia Daniel M. Cerone Newark, New Jersey John Vincent D’Angelo New York, New York Nat B. Cohen Sylvan Alfred Frankentiialer Perth Amboy, New Jersey New York , New York Sigma Alpha Mu Phi Delta Epsilon Secretary, Junior Class Pagr yS . CHERRY TREE Harold Fruchter Astoria , Long Island , TWw York Victor Genco Brooklyn , iWw David Erasto Garcia 7? o Piedras , Por o P Vo Harry A. Gilbert £7 Peno , Oklahoma Perry William Gard Kappa Sigma Phi Chi Chevy Chase , Maryland Edgar Leonard Goodman District of Columbia Zeta Psi Phi Chi Page so CHERRY TRER Robert Howe Harmon Gulfport , Mississippi Kappa Sigma Pyramid Glee Club G. W. Club Alice Heyl Kiessling District of Columbia Kappa Alpha Theta Alpha Epsilon Iota Class Treasurer, 1925 Melville Lynwood Heiges Alexander S. Leonardo District of Columbia District of Columbia Alpha Kappa Kappa, Secretary, 1927-28 Student Instructor in Physics, 1924-25 A.B. (with distinction), 1926 Leo Kessler Brooklyn , Nezv York Isadore Levin District of Columbia Page 60 X; CHERRY TREE Xed Arthur Lewis Brooklyn , Nezv York William Ellis Long Alpha Kappa Kappa District of Columbia Emmett Bryan Litteral Henry M. Lowden District of Columbia Gaithersburg , Maryland p hi Chi President, Senior Class, 1929 Philip Litvin Leonard Daniel McCarthy District of Columbia District of Columbia Page 61 X; CHERRY TREE George H. McLain Theron H. Morgan District of Columbia Athens, Ohio Phi Chi, President, 1928-29 Secretary, Senior Class, 1928-29 John K. McLain District of Columbia Joel Norton Novick Phi Lambda Kappa Brooklyn , New York Herman Paul Miller Phi Lambda Kappa Newark , New Jersey Ferdinand Piazza Lambda Phi Mu New York , New York Pags 62 Ok CHERRY TREE J oseph Sadoff Phi Delta Epsilon East Orange , New Jersey Benjamin Sherman Bridgeport, Connecticut Louis Safrax Manuel Isadore Smallwood New York , New York District of Columbia Phi Alpha Secretary, Senior Class 1929 Esterino Elia Santemma Brooklyn, New York Blanche Tabor Cherrydale , Virginia Alpha Epsilon Iota, Secretary, 1927-28 Medical History Society Treasurer, Sophomore Class, 1926-27 John Ulrich Schwarzmann Alexandria , Virginia Phi Chi Page 63 X; CHERRY TREE Shewmaker Alverson Jackson E D U C A T I 0 N SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS Roberta Shewmaker President Maxine Alverson Fice-Pre sident Jean Jackson Secretary Pagr 66 yjsrsj CHERRY TREE Maxine Rogene Alverson Dorothy B. Ciiurchwell Corry, Pennsylvania District of Columbia Phi Mu Hour Glass Glee Club Manager, Girls ' Basketball, 1929 Treasurer, Y. W. C. A., 1929 Secretary, Women ' s Athletic Association, } 9 2 9 ice-President, Senior Class Carolyn Blanks Dorothy Reese Craighill District of Columbia Rocky Mount , North Carolina Sigma Kappa Modern Poetry Club, 1927-28-29 Treasurer, Modern Poetry Club, 1929 Business Staff of Hatchet, 1927 Janet Storey Broadbent Chevy Chase , Maryland Phi Delta Glee Club, 1926-27-28-29 Secretary, Junior Class Katherine Susanne Day District of Columbia Zeta Tau Alpha Page (rj X, CHERRY TREE K liza beth Belle Drewry District of Columbia F. Lucille Harris District of Columbia Ruth Greenwood Katharine Graham Hawley Washington , Indiana District of Columbia Chi Omega Kappa Delta Gamma Eta Zeta Hatchet, Reporter, 1925-26 Hatchet, Society Editor, 1926-27 Cherry Tree, Assistant Feature Editor Manager, W omen’s Track, 1926-27 Publicity Manager, Pep Club, 1926-27 President, Junior Class Grace Wilhelmina Hammond A l ex a nder , Vi rg i n ia Josephine Theo Howard Falls Church , Virginia Page 68 CHERRY TREE George R. Hull Margaret Eagelman Knapp Woodsboro, Maryland District of Columbia Alpha Delta Theta Girls’ Glee Club, 1925-29 History Club Y. W. C. A. Varsity Hockey Team, 1925-26 Jean Y. Jackson Gamma Beta Pi Jean MacFarland Loar District of Columbia Rawlings , Maryland Girls’ Glee Club, 1926-29 Y. W. C. A., 1929 Edgar Guy Jewell Glen Echo , Maryland Eleanor Patricia McAuliffe District of Columbia Sigma Kappa Paw 69 i CHERRY TREE Mildred J. Monroe Balls ton , Virginia Bertha Parvis i 1 eta m o ra , nd ia n a M rgaret Moore District of Columbia Elizabeth Margaret Ramey A lex a n dria, ' irg i n ia A r line Franc ena Palmer Bangor , Maine Kappa Psi Drama Club V. Y. C. A. Thelma Fay Rives Statesville , North Carolina Delta Zeta Home Economics Club Pag 70 CHERRY TREE Kathryn L. Sellers District of Columbia Rose M. Smith District of Columbia Roberta Shewmaker Thurza Elizabeth Suter District of Columbia District of Columbia Gamma Beta Pi Lura Belle Sloop Charlotte , North Carolina Retta E. Walsmith District of Columbia Pagr yr CHERRY TREE Mary Ann Wescott N assawadox , irgi n i a Sigma Kappa Girls’ Glee Club, 1925-26 Y. W. C. A., 1925-26 Hatchet Staff, 1926-27 Modern Poetry Club, President, 1928-29; Treasurer, 1927-28 Pan-Hellenic, 1927-28-29 Pan-Hellenic Prom Committee, 1928-29 Elsie P. Wildman District of Columbia Christine Margaret Williams District of Columbia Page 72 wmmmmmmm • ' ! ri V • • " v nv Tmfwm i IflUni ' ,+• • ' i CHERRY TREE Top Rozv — Herzog, Karnes, Jensen, Dishman. Bottom Rozv — Farmer, Tompkins, Von Dachenhausen, Snow. THE GEO R G E Y A B H I N G T O X U NIVERSIT Y 1 NTE R- F RATE RNITY COIN Cl L Sigma Chi William J. Snow Kappa Sigma Norment D. Hawkins Delta Tan Delta William Karnes Sigma Alpha Epsilon William B. Licklider Kappa Alpha Frank Milwee Sigma Phi Epsilon Leonard D. Jensen Theta Delta Ch i Francis M. Tompkins Sigma Nu Harold O. Farmer Phi Sigma Kappa George Von Dachenhausen Acacia Lyman H. Dishman Theta Upsilon Omega Henry W. Herzog Page 77 Xs CHERRY TREE Top Row — Gates, Strother, Smith, Ward. Second Row — Atherton, Wade, Bushman, Kvans. Third Row — Frazier, Snow. Hill, Jemison. Fourth Row — Gordon, Randolph. Bottom Row — Chapin. Fckerman. Mitchell, Crigler. Page S X; CHERRY TRER s i g M A C H I Founded at Miami University, June 28, 1855 Epsilon Chapter installed J une 10, 1864 Chapter House: 1312 X St. Active Chapters : Eighty-eight Colors: Blue and Gold Flower: The White Rose Publication: “Sigma Chi Quar- terly” FRATRES IN FACULTATE DeWitt C. Croissant Maxwell Tracy Devoe FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Post Graduate Paul Ivan Bowen 1929 Vernon Louis Bushman Hugh Jeffery Ward William James Wade 1930 Charles Porter Strother William James Snow, Jr. Vernon Allen Frazier Bartley Patrick Gordon 1931 John W illiam Clements Fredrick Glenwood Randall Richard Archibald Hill, Jr. Theodore Yale Chapin Hiram Shunk Evans Howard Porter Eckerman Milton Mayer Beekman 1932 John Cunningham William Z. Jamison Robert McConnell Gates Hazel Albert Smith NEOPHYTES 1 93 2 Kenneth La Due W ard Ralph Edison Ramsey Charles Alexander Korbly James Walsh Richards David Rhinehart Stauffer Peter Joseph Mitchell Thomas Botts Crigler, Jr. Page 70 CHERRY TREEI Top Row — Russell. McCanxon, Morgan, Mi lford. St’cotid Row — Elliot, Baldwin, White, Yass. Third Row — Zl ' BERANO. Fourth Row — Brlarly. Hawkins, Baldwin, Swiger. Bottom Row — Smith, McGregor. F ' .arle, Canney. Fag So m CHERRY TREEl KAPPA S I G M A Founded at University of Vir- ginia, December io, 1867 Alpha Eta Chapter installed February 23, 1892 Chapter House: 180} 19th St., N. W. m f Active Chapters: One hundred and eight Colors: Scarlet, Green, and White Flower: Lily of the alley Publication: Caduceus F RAT RES IN FACULTATE CoURTLAND D. BAKER DONALD K.LINE Charles W. Holmes Dr. A. F. W. Schmidt Dr. E. G. Seibert FRATRES IN UNIYERSITATE Post Graduates William Cornish W. G. Hamilton Herbert Shinnick 1929 William M. Alewine Jack Hayes, Jr. Charles E. Baldwin, Jr. Kenneth E. Muleord Ernest D. Cavanaugh Kenneth R. Popham Truss U. Russell 1930 Hillaire ARDWELL Clare A. Wheaton John T. White Richard A. Terrell 1931 W. Dandridge Terrell Ford E. Smith George Vass Fred J. Mack 1932 James McCammon Jack Morgan Kenneth Swiger . White NEOPHYTE Ross Shearer Charles Birdseye Xorment D. Hawkins Stephen J. Carey Henry A. Zuberano John Canney Ralph Elliott Malcolm P. McGregor James Meggs Brearley Thomas Baldwin J. Richard Earle Robert Hoffman JE Page St CHERRY TRF.F. Top Rozi — Wei he, Beattie, Xyman. Second Raze- Thomson. Iverson, Barnes, Henderson. Third Rozi — Sterrett. Farrar. Miller. Bottom Row - Higgins, White, Connelly, Tompkins Page 82 CHERRY TREE T II E T A I) E L T A C H I Founded at Union College, October 31, 1X47 Chi Deuteron Charge installed March 26, 1896 Chapter House: 1714 Rhode Island Ave., N. W. Active Chapters: Thirty Colors: Black, W hite and Blue Flower: The Ruby Red Car- nation Publication: The Shield FRATRES IN FACULTATE W . Paul Briggs John Russell Mason FRATRES IN UNIX ERSITATE Fred McGhan 1929 Richard Battle Edwin A. W eihe Robert D. Barnes Thomas O’Halloran Raymond M. Hull J. Earl Bassett Reginald H. Pledger 1930 Daniel C. Beattie W illiam C. Farrar Francis M. Tompkins Kenneth Brodrick Howard P. Best W illiam P. Thomson Oswald Schreiner David R. Coombes Johnson Heare, Jr. Regin a 1 I93i Kenneth R. Iverson W illiam D. Sterrett Norman Chase George Connelly Clem J. Denicke Oris Cragg Page D K RAN AUER 1932 Stephen H. Nyman Fletcher O. Henderson Milton C White Kerfoot Smith Irving A. Bassett George W . Wells Robert Reeside NEOPHYTES Bennie Newton Howard Miller Top Row — Handback, Hardy, Glover, Stehman. Second Row — Mason, Slye, Jaquette, Hilton. Third Row — Quarles, Burns, Von Dachf.nhausen, Gates, Gray. Bottom Row — Copeland, I. McClellan, H. McClellan, Sox.- Bu :e 84 CHERRY TREE phi sic; m a k a p p a Founded at Massachusetts Ag- ricultural College, March I5 1873. Lambda Chapter installed Oc- tober 7, 1899 Chapter House: 1822 Eye St., N. W. 1 Active Chapters: Fifty Colors: Silver and Magenta Flozver: Carnation Publication: “T he Signet” FRATRES IN FACULTATE Paul Brattain Carl J. Meese H. Watson Crum Adam Kemble Carl Davis Joseph D. Shute FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 1929 E. Bernard Gary L. S. Keefauver George F. Glover Irvin R. McClellan William Hardy, Jr. Georgl B. Martin Ralph Hilton G. Henry Slye George Von Dachenhausen 1930 James K. Brown esley . Jones Bernard W. Conger Howard M. Murphy Mervin W. Glover James R. Murphy Robert M. Gray Emil A. Press Pern D. Hennixger Ernest S. Parker Charles G. Jaquette Robert M. Olson F. Clifton Toal J. Harold Stehman 1931 Edgar J. Brower Dana Quarles Thomas S. Jackson Robert C. Richey Walter R. Lee John W. Thacker Henry McClellan George B. Weeks 1932 John Burns William B. Hanback Richard B. Castell William Holman William A. Copeland Jack W. Mason NEOPHYTES Carroll Doering John Perry Donald Lillie Gordon Potter Eber LeGates William 0. Rogers Leslie Murphy Wallis C. Schutt Page $5 CHERRY TREE Top Row — Cornwell, Elliot, Acton. Second Row — Walck, Gable, McCoy, Karnes. Third Row — Vivian, Christopher, Morgan, Swartholt. Fourth Row — Ruddiman, Stevens. Bottom Row — McOscar, Van Ness, Cole, Jackson. Page 86 CHERRY TREE] D E L T A T A U BELT A Founded at Bethany College, 1859 Gamma Eta Chapter installed May 9, 1903 Chapter House: 1625 K St. Active Chapters: Seventy-four Colors: Purple, White and Gold Flower: The Pansy Publication: Rainbow FRATRES IN FACULTATE Norman B. Ames Daniel L. Borden Colin M. Mackall FRATRES IN UNIYERSITATE 1929 Clyde B. Christopher John G. Norris Charles Jackson J. Walker Cross Charles Cole Paul McOscar W. S. Elliott Harold Opsahl William Fleming Blaine Cornwell John Wagner 193 ° Leslie Stevens 1931 Virgil J. Dorset 1932 NEOPHYTES William Karnes Daniel C. Eberly Jessie M. McCoy Earl Walck Harry Ruddiman Robert Van Ness Prentiss Morgan John Swarthout John Vivian Kennedy Watkins Pagr 87 CHERRY TREE] Top Row — English, Jamieson, Swope. Second Row — Neil, Silaz, Crofts, Moore. Third Rote — Redford, Iones, Kreglow, Durham. Bottom Row — Rambo, Whyte, Rigby, Angel. Page 88 CHERRY TREE SIGMA ALPHA EPSILO N Founded at University of Ala- bama, March o, 1856 Washington City Rho Chapter installed November, 1858. Chapter died out about 1870. Revived, March 2, 1905 Chapter House: 1128 1 6th St. Active Chapters: One hundred and three Colors: Purple and Gold Flower: The Violet Publications: Monthly, “Y he Record;” Secret, 44 Phi Ali- pha” FRATER IN FACULTATE Professor Collier FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Lawrence Knapp Carroll Redford William Thompson Paul Crofts Donald Iglehart William Hartgen A. Frank Kreglow Allen E. Neil Kenneth Tenter 1930 Scott Rigby John Irving Pittman J. W. COATSWORTH W. Edward Jamieson Charles Van Meter William S. Stanley John Schoonmaker Merton English David Allshouse 1931 1932 Ward Parker Arthur Mitchell George Muth Harry Proctor John Wesley Jones Herbert Angel Tremaine E. Rambo Howard Texter Bradford Swope Leroy Crofts Charles Corcoran Asa McCain James Sanner Howard Armstrong Nat Thompson William Licklider John Sheiry Robert Hall Hilliard Harris Asa Smith Steve Ramsburg Allyn Merrill Robert Moore NEOPHYTES Robert Adams Robert Boyle Robert Consedine Charles Marsh Lewis Durham Pagr So A cv CHERRY TREE Top Row — Cone, Shaw, Davis, Vandergrift, Harrison. Second Row — Schnauffer, Roberts, Rerun, Hyde. Third Row — Berry, Thomas, Turner. Fourth Row — Sullivan, Powell, Mealy, Bf.nzing. Bottom Row — Kirk, Leffler, Darton, Jensen, Bilisoly. Page go CHERRY TREEI SIGMA PHI F P 8 I L 0 N Founded at Richmond Col- lege, November I, 1901 D.C. Alpha Chapter installed March 17, 1909 Chapter House: 1801 Connect- icut Ave., N. Y. Active Chapters: Sixty Colors: Purple and Red Flowers: American Beauties and Violets Publications: Sigma Phi Ep- silon Journal FRATRES IN FACULTATE Earl C. Arnold Frank A. Hornaday William C. Van Yleck Benjamin C. Cruickshank FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 1929 Norman Lloyd Benzing John Knowles Hyde Harold Brainard Willey 1930 Arthur Beaupre Darton James Francis Healy Arthur Alden Kimball William Edward Shaw 1931 Charles Oscar Berry Justice Marion Chambers Luther Frederick Hahn Thomas Alan Arthur Marshall Davis Leonard David Jenson Charles Roger Kirk William Addison Yandegrift George Southwell Brown Fern ley Goddard Fawcett William Henry Harrison llivan 1932 Marshall Haney Cone Richard Maurice Hurdle Patrick McGill Schnauffer Clinton Samuel Thomas Kenny Chambers Van Meter Harold Marshall Leffler William McKelden Powell Ancel Taylor Bedford Hackett Turner, Jr. Page 01 X CHERRY TREEl 5 Top Ron — Gardella. Dietz, Stearns, Kieferle. Second Roue — Colisox, Saunders, Rowland, Farmer, Price. Third Row — Miller. Mennen, Davenport, Snider. Fourth Row — Hawes, Reynolds, Burgess, Dooley, Hodson. Bottom Row — Bearce, Waller, Mitchell, Finlaysox. Page 02 A X; CHERRY TREE 8 I G M A X U Founded at Virginia Military Institute, January I, 1S69 Delta Pi Chapter installed October 23, 1915 Chapter House: 1733 X St., X. W. Active Chapters : Ninety-four Colors: Black, W bite and Gold Flozver: W hite Rose Publication : “The Delta” FRATRES IN FACULTATE Robert Whitney Bolwell Albert Lewis Harris John Thomas Erwin FRATRES IN UNIX ERSITATE Vance Brand Richard U. Cogswell Mortimer Davenport Harold 0 . Farmer 1929 Sherman Hill Rowland Lyon D. Lynn McCormack Raymond C. Suran John Dietz Charles Maze William McReynolds Ray Keiferle 1930 W illiam R. W eigel Jay H. Miller Richard L. Snyder Robert M. Stearns Archie P. Burgess Judson S. Hutchison Kendall Leedom Frank 0 . Mennen Warren Price 1931 Wallace Rhodes Daniel E. Nicholson Jim D. Reynolds Clifford C. Rowland Walter A. Saunders Herrick F. Bearce C. Walter Colison John Dooley Edward A. Finlayson 1932 Wallis H. Gardella Richard P. Hawes Robert E. Hodson Harry D. McReynolds Philip D. Waller NEOPHYTES Thomas J. Anderson George B. Groves Carter C. Hubbel Howard F. Humphries Arthur J. McCrary James M. Mitchell Floyd Ormsby George C. Schmidt Samuel H. Shea Bartlett D. Wig by P ge Q.i Top Ron — O’Brien. Ives, Riddle, Corbin, W alker. Second Row — Hicks, Houston, Holmes, Fleck. Third Row — W ilson, Kirkland, Spangler, La Font, Laughlix. Fourth Row — Brenker, W agner. Trilety, [. Fleck. Bottom Row — Conner. Brooks, Motyka, Blackman, Dishman. Page 04 A C A ( ' I A Founded at University of Michigan, May 12, 1904 George Washington Chapter installed April 2, 1923 Chapter House: 1707 Massa- chusetts Ave., N. W. Active Chapters: Thirty-three Colors: Black and Gold Flower: Richmond Rose Publications: Triad and Tria- dot HONORARY MEMBER John B. Earner FRATRES IN FACULTATE John R. Lapham Hector G. Spaulding Arthur F. Johnson Audley L. Smith James H. Platt FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Post Graduates James R. Kirkland Irvin T. Holmes David F. Houston 1929 Harold S. Blackman Charles H. Fleck Harold M. La Font James H. Fleck 1930 Lyman H. Dishman Hugh D. Wingard Norman H. Conner E. Lyle Elsberry i 93 i Harold L. Schilz J. Russell Wilson Edgar S. Walker Joseph G. Motyka Emory W. Clapper Edward B. Larsen 1932 Albert H. Kampe George W. Spangler Truman E. Carnahan 0. Edward Trilety Thomas W. Wagner Charles L. Riddle NEOPHYTES John A. Hicks William S. Ives Ralph G. Gorbin Robert D. Brinker Willard L. Hammer Gilbert Brooks Perry Emmet O’Brien Charles Laughlin Page qs X; CHERRY TREE Top Row — Huber. Nichols, Herzog, Dryer, Blaix. Second Row — Poole, Balm an, McGrew, Marquis. Third Row — Deuterman, Lumsden, Pomeroy, Bain, Strine. Bottom Row — Turner, Knapp, Schwinn, Downer, Suter. Page 96 CHERRY TREE T II E T A U P 8 I L 0 N O M E G A Founded at Interfraternity Conference in New York, December i, 1923 Eta Alpha Chapter installed May 1, 1924 Chapter House: 1610 20th St., N. Y. Active Chapters: Fourteen Colors: Midnight Blue and Gold Flower: Red Rose Publication: “The Omegan” FRATRES IN FACULTATE Elmer Louis Kayser Dr. Russel Jon Jansen FRATRES IN UNIX ERSITATE Post Graduate Elbert Lowell Huber Car lton Thomas Cleon King Fierstone Warren Lee Briggs John Firth Marquis 1929 John Herbert Poole 1930 Henry illiam Herzog Sherman Elbridge Johnson Julian Buford Turner Clyde Pinkney Reeves George Hamilton Ford Evans Young, Jr. James Marion Suter Martin Deuterman Lawrence Ayer Nichols, Jr Schwinn Henry Lockwood Foster Floyd Stanley Pomeroy Harry Webb Clayton Fred Ehrenfeld Strine John Lewis Stover 193 1 Steele McGrew Merdella D. Bauman James Webb Knapp Arthur Gilbert Downer David Alan Dryer Wendell Henry Bain 1932 James Alfred Lumsden NEOPHYTES John Fulmer William Groves Shipman Edward Howard Taylor Ernest Harold Taylor Pag ' 97 CHERRY TREE Top Row — Abramson, Scherrick, Fendley. Stroud Row — Silverman, Weinstein, B. Keren. Third Row — Smallwood, Danzansky, L. Keren. Bottom Row — Goldstein, Wall. Pagr qS XCHERRY TREE PHI ALPHA Founded at George Washing- ton, October 3, 1914 Chapter House: 1972 California St, N. W. Active Chapters: Twenty-one Colors: Maroon and Navy Blue Flower: The Red Rose Publications: The Quarterly and The Bulletin Local Publication: The Alpha Gamma Spirit FRATRES IN FACULTATE Dr. David Davis Dr. Hyman Hertzmark Dr. Hyman D. Shapiro Dr. Edward Lewis Mr. Reuben Schmidt FRATRES IN UNI ERSITATE 1929 Frank Abner Louis Goldstein Raymond Grossman Morris Silverman Charles Walker Manuel Smallwood 1930 Charles Arenstein Elmer Gorn Benjamin Kail Max Tendler Julius Aronoff Harry Goldstein Sigmund Danzansky Harry S. Goldstein Charles Rosen Barney Keren Walter Ogus 193 David Fonoroff Milton Mermelstein Jack Shapiro Samuel Wienstein Alfred Abramson Irwin Douglas Louis Keren Norman Abramson 1932 Joseph Katzman Leo Solet Joseph Schenick Vernon Fieldsen Raymond Grad David Wall Arthur J. Goldin Meyer Silverman Page qq Top Rozt — Clapham. Ferry, Stour. Sr co ml Row — Yearns Bottom Row — Moxcure, Parsons, Buckingham. CHERRY TREE S I G M A T H E T A D E L T A Founded at George Washing- ton University as the “Styx Club, " December 27, 1925. Became Sigma Theta Delta, December, 1927 Colors: Red and Black Flower : The Poppy FRATRES IN UNIYFRSITATE Post Graduate Allen Wickliffe Oertly 1929 Wentworth Beggs Clapham Kenneth John earns 1930 Joseph Myers Bowman i93i William H. Parsons William S. Albrecht Robert C. Moncure John Buckingham Charles Leland Stohr 1932 Richard T. Sullivan Richard Fairman Charles Ferry □CeCHERRY TREE Page 102 CHERRY TREE 0 M I C RON ALPHA T A U Founded in 1912 George Washington Chapter installed November 12, 1927 Chapter House: 2034 F St., N. W. Active Chapters : Kighteen Colors: Orange and Blue Publications: Oath FRATRFS IN UNIVERSITATE 1929 Benjamin Goldman William H. Simons 1930 Maurice Friedman Borris Max Klivitsky Morris Klatzkin Jack Levine Benjamin Rosen i93i Maurice Ginsburg Les S. D. Goodman 1932 David Cohen 19 29 I f, Page " J CHERRY TREE Top Ro:t — Richmeykr, Foster, Litteral, Mitchf.l. Second Row — Schwarzmanx, Smith, Baber, Boydkn, Gibson. Third Row — Morgan, Boaz, Glover, Jones. Fourth Row- Allison. Goodman, Lou den, Baker, Sox. Bottom Row — Earnest, Straw bridge, Gilbert, Gard. V 104 CHERRY TREE PHI (Mil (Medical Fraternity) Phi Chi (East) founded at University of ermont 1889, Phi Chi (South) founded at Louisville Medical Col- lege 1894. consolidated at Balti- more, Maryland, March 3, 1905. Phi Chi Chapter installed March 21, 1904 Chapter House at 1765 Q Street Active Chapters: Fifty-six Colors: Green and White Flower: I ,ilv-of-the- alley Publication: Phi Chi Quarterly Truman Abbe George N. Acker Boyce R. Bolton William Cline Borden Daniel LeRay Borden John Wesley Bovke Flliott M. Campbell Fdgar P. Copeland L. Lee Cockerille Skwall M. Corbett Oliver C. Cox Cyrus W. Culver Henry H. Donnally John P. Farnest Everett M. Ellison Fdmon T. Franklin William J. French FRATRES IN FACULTATE Homer G. Fuller Joseph B. Glenn Seyvall M. Grayson Francis R. Hacner Carl Henning Frand A. Hornaday Charles W. Hyde Russel J. Jansen George B. Jenkins Henry W. Kearney Frank Leech Nolan D. C. Lewis John H. Lyons William J. Mallory I esse T. Mann H. J. R. McNirr Gideon B. Miller John B. Nichols FRATRES IN L ' NI VERSITATE 1929 Harry A. Gilbert E. Leonard Goodman Vincent C. Gould Lenard M. Andrus John M. Baber Thenton D. Boaz Perry W. Gard J. Clement Allison Robert C. Boyden George K. Campbell R. M. Bolton M. M. Boyer Neil P. Campbell William H. Clements Albert D. Cooper 1930 W. Lloyd Eastlock Stuart B. Gibson 93 1 Albert L. Culpepper Ai.ma F. Heath Rex T. Henson Allen E. LeHf.vv Wilbur Martin Francis N. Straw bridge A. J. Baker Robert E. Boswell E. C. Elkins H. M. Enyant Mack Fowler 1932 NEOPHYTES M. S. Foster M. W. Glover Howard A. Jones B. F. Martin O. F. Mitchell A. V. Mitchell R. M. Olson Samuel Boyce Pole Daniel W. Prentiss Paul S. Putski John A. Reed Luther H. Reich elderfer John L. Riggles Sterling Ruffin Edward G. Seibert A. R. Shands D. K. Shute Albert L. Staveley J. D. Stout William D. Tewksbury S. A. Wan lass Charles S. White Virgil B. Williams Henry C. Yarrow Emmett B. Litteral Henry M. Lowden Theron H. Morgan J. U. Schwarzmann, Jr. Howard P. Parker David Quinn Bennett A. Stoen Richard V. Mattingly B. Miller Charles F. Mohr Albert J. Ptruska George P. Wyman D. C. Richmeyer C. M. Shaffer N. L Shoemaker H. W. Smith C. Caughman Sox William A. Weeks Page 1 os Xs CHERRY TREEK Top Row — Gordon, McLain. Second Row — Long, 1 1 ei does. Bottom Row — G. McLain, Hess. Page 106 CHERRY TREE! A L P IT A K A P P A KAPP A Founded at Dartmouth Col- lege, September 29, 1S88 Alpha Zeta Chapter installed April 27, 1905 Active Chapters: Fifty-six Colors: White and Green Flower: Heliotrope Publication: The Centaur FRATRES IN FA CULT ATE H. F. Anderson Xorvill Belt P. C. Bradley James I. Boyd Robert Boswarlt A. C. Christie Thomas M. Cajigas Louisi B. Castell Albert E. Pagen F. A. Reuter Cline N. Chipman Coutsen B. Conklin John C. Eckhardt Leslie H. French J. M. Fodeley E. J. Gross Custis L. Hall Arch L. Riddick OthxMar Solnitsky Albert P. Tibbetts Edmund Horgan Oscar B. Hunter Howard F. Kane Harry H. Kerr Thomas C. Martin Lyle M. Mason James F. Mitchell William C. Moore Fred A. Moss Harry A. Ong FRATRES IN UNIYERSITATE W. E. Long C. M. Flohr D. B. Washington J. E. McLain L. Otis Fox J. Lee Cardwell John Orem C. T. Carroll E. H. Dengler J. S. Tanner J. Kennedy G. B. Nelson A. U. Mastellari H. H. Green 1929 G. H. McLain F. J. Buckley F. E. Gilfoy 1930 John Kardys Fred Kelley B. F. Jones 1931 J. R. Jarvis 1932 NEOPHYTES C. B. Beam M. Cajigas R. J. McCarthy H. Williams M. L. Heidges D. S. Hess William Misonelli John DeAngelo Edgar Griffin J. B. Marbury W. S. Detweiler J. A. Bucciarelli T. H. Fox William Schn auffer F. A. Susan J. M. Hoyt R. H. Wooton J. R. Pasalagua Pag? 107 CHERRY TREE i Top Rozv — Hutton, Snyder, Mutchler. Second Row — Phelps, Campbell, Wiles. Third Rozv — Kranauen, Mulligan, Ready Bottom Rozv — Clark, Van Heuckeroth, Ritchie. Page 10S CHERRY TREEp A LPHA C HI 8 I G M A (Chemical Fraternity) Founded at University of Wis- consin, December n, 1902 Alpha Pi Chapter installed December 4, 1926 Active Chapters : Forty-four Colors: Prussian Blue and Chrome Yellow Flower: Red Carnation Publication: The Hexagon F RAT RES IN FACULTATE Edwin A. Hii.l Oliver J. Irish Colin M. Mackall Hiram C. McNeil Norman E. Charles E. Munroe Joseph H. Roe Edgar R. Smith Benjamin D. Van Evera Yongue Graduates George B. Campbell Homer A. Hamm Wallace L. Hall Paul D. McNamee FRATRES IN UNIYERSITATE 1929 Rex P. Mulligan William G. Wiles 1930 Hugh K. Clark Daniel Ready Harry T. Hutton Ralph D. Rem ley George W. Irving Don C. Ritchie Daniel A. Jessup Bourden F. Scribner Reginald j. Kranauer A. Ralph Snyder Gordon W. McBride William P. S pi elman William H. Mutchler R. E. Stevens L. Harvey Phelps, Jr. Arthur W. Van Heukeroth W. Lowe Walde NEOPHYTES John G. Ball James H. Kettering C. E. Eggenschwiler George H. S. Snyder Pagr 10Q 7 CHERRY TREE Top R :i — Thompson. Burns. Herndon. Sunderland, Harding, Lohnes, Bkauner, Smith, Seay. Second Row — Dauhin. Mitchell, Thompson. Brinkely, Karl, Snow. Nordstrom, Hull, Moran, McCrka, Prof. Smith, Capt. Thompson. Third Row Bryan , Lkasure, Reed, Goodman, Cullen, Shannkr, Monk, Kdgerton, Barns, Brown, Lamphere, Gray, Titus. Bottom Row Prof. Arnold, Laughlin, Kinney. Hansen, Towles, Doyle, Chirbonnier, Conner, Lawrence. DELTA THETA PHI ( I a ) Founded at Cleveland Law School, 1900 Woodrow W ilson Senate in- stalled, 1916 Active Senates: Fifty-five Colors: W hite and Green Publications: 44 Paper Book, “The Syllabus” F RAT RES IN FACULTATE Earl C. Arnold Walter L. Moll Finney B. Smith FRATRES IN U NT VERS I TATE Charles Pollard John R. Reed Norman Schuttler Maurice Barnes Harold S. Blackman James K. Brown Henry K. Bryan Andre V. Cherbonxier Norman IT. Conner William G. Cullen James Doyle Marion B. Earl Justin L. Edgerton John D. Gamble Guy Goodman Robert Y. Haig W illard M. Hansen Alfred A. Kinney Francis Kirkham Harold M. LaFont Phineas H. Lamphere Charles V. Laughlin Thomas L. Lawrence Edward C. Leisure Harold L. McCormick John L. McCrea George Monk John D. Murphy Charles T. Shanner Edwin B. Shaw Allan E. Smith William Snow Edgar K. Thompson Edgar K. Thompson, Jr Morgan C. Torrey Frank J. Towles Harley A. Watkins Pagr 1 1 (t CHERRY TREE Top Row — Whitmyer, Kinney, Brooks, Wiles, Fallen berger. Second Row B all, Bronough, Wildman, Clapham. Bottom Row — Darling, Orndorff. Deuterman, Sherman, Bryans. P H I T H E T A XI (Professional Engineering Fraternity) Founded at George Washington l niversity March 25, 1927 Colors: Maroon and Gray FRATRES IN FACULTATE John R. Lapham Norman B. Ames James H. Platt FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 1929 Clyde Y. Bryans Wentworth B. Clapham Martin Deuterman William J. Ellenberger Raymond F. Hossfeld Lawrence D. Ball Frank H. Bronough, Jr. Gilbert Brooks Robert W. Moore K. L. Sherman Don R. Kinney Roy L. Orndorff Donald N. Whitmeyer John P. Wildman Robert E. Copes H. Velpeau Darling Harold G. Free James W. Head, Jr. W. G. Wiles Page in A Top Row — Steele, Bowman, Rees, Pierson. Second Row — Simon os. Booth, E. Mitchell, Beall. Third Row — V. Mitchell. Fourth Row — Mattingly. Wescott, Miller. Bottom Row — Drew, Crouch, McIntyre, Denning. Page 114 CHERRY TREE P A N - H E L L E X I C 1 C 0 U X C I L OFFICERS Virginia Mitchell President Emily Mitchell .... Secretary-Treasurer Pi Beta Phi Marjorie Bowman Vivian Ward Chi Omega Julia Denning Betsy Booth Sigma Kappa Mary Ann Wescott Helen Drew Ph i M u Katherine Beall Marjorie Simonds Alpha Delta Pi Margaret Rees Ruth Griggs Gamma Beta Pi Myrtle Crouch Sally Osborn Kappa Delta Mildred Garrett Caroline Fraser Z eta Tan Alpha Evelyn Pierson Marion Stewart Delta 7,eta Bessie McIntyre Althea Lawton Alpha Delta Theta Georgia Finer Elizabeth Miller Phi Delta Emily Mitchell Judith Steele Page its B3kCHERRY TREE Top Rote — Buell, Bowman, Schaub, Esch, Berryman, Jackson. Srcond Rote — Davis, Beckham, Sheppard, Mary Hudson, Free, Siegrist. Third Row — Hoot, Monk. Taylor, Sime, Waller. fourth Row — J. Miles, Reed, Edmiston, Miles, Williams, Turnbull. Fifth Rote — Perley, DuBose, Lum, Daniel, Hudson, Burnham. Bottom Row Ward, J. Esch. Clarke, Allen, McGkaw, Newburn. CHERRY TREE P I B E T A PHI Founded at Monmouth Col- lege, April 28, 1867 Columbia Alpha Chapter in- stalled April 27, 1889 Chapter Rooms: 2022 G. St. Active Chapters: Seventy-five Colors: Wine and Silver Blue Flower: Wine Carnation Mrs. Edgar Frisby Mrs. A. S. Hazleton Mrs. William Herron Mrs. Howard Hodgkins Mrs. W illiam M. Lewis Mrs. Cloyd H. Marvin PATRONESSES Mrs. Thomas Littlepage Mrs. George Merrill Mrs. Mary R. Rinehart Mrs. H. Schoenfeld Mrs. William Seaman Mrs. G. T. Smallwood Mrs. James M. Sterrett Mrs. Jos. Stewart Mrs. C. Stockton Mrs. S. Taylor Mrs. W illiam Vance Mrs. Wm. A. Wilbur Mrs. George Young SORORES IX UNIVERSITATE Marjorie Bowman Muriel Davis Louise DuBose 1929 Helen Taylor Evelyn Esch Rutii Newburx Elizabeth Miles V irginia Buell Philippa Gerry Elizabeth Hoge Grace McLean Jeanne Miles 1930 Margaret Monk Mary K. Lutz Elizabeth McKelvy Jean Sime Elizabeth Waller V ivian Ward 1931 Louise Berryman Mae Harris Clark Beryl Edmiston Mary Hudson Jenny Turnbull NEOPHYTES Claire Beckham Mildred Burnham Eleanor Daniel Janet Esch Geraldine Free Marian Lum Maude Hudson Carolyn Jackson Myrtilla McGraw Janet Sheppard Alberta Perley Rosalie Reed Pauline Schaub Marie Siegrist Mary Virginia Smith Martha W illiams Page 1 17 3k CHERRY TREEE Top Row — Parsons, Peterson, Rissli r, Denning. Srcoiid Row — DeVane, Campbell, Boykin, Tattle. Third Row — White, Schenken, Williams, La Fount, Weaver. Fourth Row — Pilkinton, Gray, Greenwood, Booth, Walford. Fagt ' jiS CHERRY TREE C HI 0 M E G A Founded at the University of Arkansas, April 5, 1895 Phi Alpha Chapter installed March 3, 1903 Chapter Rooms: 2024 G St. Active Chapters: Fighty-five Colors: Cardinal and Straw Flower : White Carnation Publications: “ The Eleusis, ” “The Mystagogue” Mrs. Wm. C. Borden Mrs. Henry G. Doyle Mrs. Elizabeth Essex PATRONESSES Mrs. Nellye Gravatte Mrs. E. J. Henning Mrs. Charles Munroe Mrs. Louis Price Mrs. George Seibold Mrs. E. Hume Talbert Dean Wm. C. Bordon Dean Henry G. Doyle Judge E. J. Henning PATRONS Dean George Henning Captain Louis Price Dr. Lowell J. Ragatz Mr. E. Hume Talbert Dean Wm. Allen W ilbur Mr. George Seibold SORORES IN FACULTATE Dean Anna L. Rose Linda Jane Kincannon Helen Newman SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE Ermyntrude Yaiden Lorena Carrol Julia Denning Dorothy Gray Betsy Booth Katherine Boykin Ruth Campbell Mary Clarke Sarah Hugus Carolyn Brasch Catherine Chipman Aubrey Danilson Ruth DeVane Graduate Studies 1929 Ruth Greenwood Mary Hoskins 1930 Elizabeth Chipman Verna Parsons Margaret H. Parker 1931 Josephine Latterner Arline Spencer NEOPHYTES Katherine Dille Sarah H inman Constance La Fount Indel Little Mary Weaver Elsie Talbert Emily Pilkinton Frances Robinson Marjorie White Hazel Peterson Virginia Latterner Dorothy Schenken Hylda Wrenn Harriette Rissler Margaret Mays Juliet Phillips Donna S. Smith Doyne Williams Page 1 iq Top Ro:i — R. Wright, Gibson . Moreland, Evans, Craighill. Second Row — H. Henderson. McAuliffe, Drew, J. Henderson . Third Row — Wescott, Weaver, Zeigler. Fourth Row — Fletcher, E. right. Arends, Remon. Bottom Row — Hall, Padgett, Birch, Saunders, Bethune. Page 120 CHERRY TREE S I G M A KAPPA Active Chapters: Forty-one Colors: Maroon and Lavender Flower: Violet Publication: The Triangle Miss Alice Henning Mrs. Otto L. Veerhoff Mrs. Cloyd Heck Marvin Mrs. Alvin W. Miller Mrs. Otis W. Swett Dr. Alvin W. Miller Founded at Colby College, 1874 Zeta Chapter installed Feb- ruary 24, 1906 Chapter Roo?ns: 2024 G St. Mrs. Paul Bartsch Mrs. Mitchell Mrs. Joshua Evans Mrs. Frank Edgington Mrs. John Thomas Erwin PATRONS Dr. Howard L. Hodgkins PATRONESSES SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE Dorothy Craighill Evelyn Fletcher Eleanor Hall Eleanor McAuliffe Katherine Arends Helen Drew 1929 Margaret Moreland Helen Swygert Mary Anne Westcott Elizabeth W right 1930 Jane Henderson Evelyn Peake Peggy Somervell Virginia Barrett Jean Bethune Roberta Bierman Anna Brock Mabel Brunner Naomi Crain Penelope Graham 1931 Kitty Groseclose Marjorie Keim Clara Matthews Evelyn Padgett Estelle Smith Julia Wayland Roberta W right Kitty Birch Marian Butler Elsie Collins Margaret Evans Sue Gibson NEOPHYTES Marian Ziegler Helen Henderson Martha McAdams Ruth Remon Dorothy Saunders Etta W eaver Page 121 CHERRY TREE Top Row — Heurich, Chamblin, Hickman, Alverson. Second Row — Morhart, Sanford, Palmer. Third Row — Baxnkrmax. Willson. Spengler, Pullen. Fourth Row — Mitchell, Hand, Simoxds. Bottom Rozv — Beall, Walker, Naylor, Heffelfinger. Page 122 ' CHERRY TREE P H I M U Founded at Wesleyan Col- lege, January 4, 1852 Beta Alpha Chapter installed March 7, 1915 Chapter Rooms: 2024 G St. Active Chapters : Fifty-four Colors: Rose and White Flower: Enchantress Carna- tion Publication: “The Aglaia” PATRONESSES Mrs. Mrs. Mrs. Mrs. Eugene Black R. C. Bannerman Chas. Evans Hughes Cloyd Heck Marvin Mrs. M. B. Stickley Mrs. Norman G. Morrison Mrs. Hugo D. Selton Mrs. George S. Simonds Mrs. John Snure SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE Graduate Studies Margaret Black 1929 Maxine Alverson Catharine Bannerman Lydagene Black Mori Morhart 1930 Katherine Beall Christine Bannerman Elizabeth Chamblin Louise Spratt Ruth Naylor Dorothy Pullen Marjorie Simonds 1931 Adaline Heffelfinger Margaret Mitchell Catherine Palmer Anna-Laura Sanford Amalie Walker Eleanor Willson NEOPHYTES A dele Black Ethel Copes Frances Hand Karla Heurich Louise Hickman Harriet Nash Mary Patterson Catherine Spengler Pag? 123 Top Rou — Kreltzer, Troth, Kerr, Albert, Reeves. Second Row — Childs. Miller, M. Horn, M. Ferguson, LeMerle, S. Ferguson. Third Row — Sikes, Hurd. Todd, Rees, Crocker. Bottom Row — K. Rees, Priest, Hobbs, B. Horn, Mackall. Page 124 X, CHERRY TREE A L P H A D E L T A P I Founded at W esleyan College, May 15, 1851 Alpha Pi Chapter installed February 24, 1922 Chapter Rooms: 2022 G St. Active Chapters: Forty-nine Colors: Light blue and White Flower: Single Violet Publication: The Adelphean PATRONESSES Miss L. E. Ballinger Mrs. Nelson Darton Mrs. Robert Bolwell Mrs. Cloyd Heck Marvin Miss Anna P. Cooper Mrs. James T. Newton Mrs. Joshua Evans, Jr. Mrs. William C. Ruediger Miss Daisy Watkins SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE Graduate Studies Wanda W ebb 1929 Bernardine Horn Eugenie Le Merle Margaret Rees 1930 irginia Burbank Ruth MacArthur Louise Cocke Frances Marshall Virginia Crocker Barbara Miller Caroline Hobbs Margaret Sikes Mary Cecilia Horn Eleanor Spielman Helen Kerr Martha Steele Virginia Storck I93i Dorothy Albert Grace Hurd Nell Childs Louise Mackall Ruth Griggs Mary Priest NEOPHYTES Elizabeth Bradley Polly Pollard Louise Frances Bruce Elizabeth Reeves Margaret Ferguson Elizabeth Rees Sally Ferguson Clouie Senitiere Cecile Harrington Katherine Slaughter Marian Kreutzer Catherine Todd Doris Troth Page 125 3f.CHF.RRY TRF.R Top Ron — Coffin, Murphy, Mathews, Beall, Simpson. Second Row — Breckenridge, Fugitt, Bates, Jackson, Graham. Third Row — Shevvmaker, John, Crumley. Fourth Rozv — Sproul, Rains, Hazard, McCoy, Frye. Bottom Row — Fitzgerald, Selvig, Osborn. Detwiler, Crouch. s CHERRY TREE G A M M A BETA PI (Local) Founded at George Washing- ton University, March 6, 1920 Chapter Rooms: 2022 G St. Colors: Chinese Blue and Sil- ver Flower: Ki Harney Rose PATRONESSES Mrs. Z. D. Blackistone Miss Mabel T. Boardman Mrs. McPherson Crichton Miss Gertrude Daly Mrs. Joshua Evans, Jr. Mrs. Robert Griggs Mrs. DoB. Haines Judge Kathryn Sellers M rs. W. P. Stafford Mrs. Edward L. Stock Mrs. Claude S. W atts SORORES IN UNIYERSITATE Graduate Studies Phoebe Knappen Myrtle Crouch Naomi Crumley Winifred Faunce Lucy Manning Merla Mathews 1929 Jean Jackson 1930 Caroline W ' illcox Alice Graham Virginia Martin Louise Murphy Sarah Osborn 1931 Mary Sproul Margaret Selvig NEOPHYTES Mary Bates Winifrede Beall Lillian Breckinrice Mary Detwiler Leila Fisher Mary Fitzgerald Virginia Frye Jean Fugitt Virginia Harris Muriel Hazard Hermione John Harriet Kellond Edith McCoy Marian Lee Rains Carol Simpson Page 127 Top Row — Garrett, Bonner, Gabbard, Humphrey, Hoover, Clark. Second Row — Douthitt, Mary Harriman, Purer, Gill, Margaret Harriman, Moore. Third Row — Butler, Churchwell, Crowley, Weller, Hawley, Whitney. Fourth Row — Carter. O ' Flaherty, Plugge, Robbins, Stewart, Hollingsworth. Bottom Row — Conway, Griswold, Bartel, Fraser, Chug, Cuvillier. CHERRY TREE KAPPA DELTA Founded at Virginia State Normal School, October 23, l8 97 Sigma Mu Chapter installed November 16, 1922 Chapter House: 1815 H St. Active Chapters: Sixty-four Colors: Green and White Flower: White Rose Publications: “The Angelos, “Ta Takta,” “Song Book, “ Katydid” PATRONESSES Mrs. H. G. Doyle Mrs. R. M. Griswold Mrs. X. F. Harriman Mrs. C. E. Hill Mrs. C. H. Marvin Mrs. John Stewart PATRONS Mr. H. G. Doyle Dr. C. E. Hill Mrs. N. F. Harriman Col. John Stewart SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE Graduate Studies Patty Ann Jamison Ruth Butler 1929 Helen Humphrey Dorothy Burns Churchwell Estelle Humphrey Betty Clark Maude O’Flaherty Marie Collins Nannie Maude Moore Mildred Garrett Isabel Robbins Gene Cuvillier 1930 Roberta January Kay Conway Claudia Kyle Carol Fraser Lucille Matthews Helen Furer Caroline Plugge Dorothy Gr easley Octavia Sykes X a n c y Gris wo l d Melanie Uhlig Margaret Harriman Effie Wade Mary Jamison Virginia Whitney Catherine Weller 193 ' Mary Crowley Helen Bartel NEOPHYTES Mary Harriman Anna Bonner Catherine Hawley Imogene Carter Carol Hollingsworth Margaret Douthitt Margaret Hoover Mary Gill Mal Sykes Top Row — Hicks, Phelan, Cox. Second Row — Curran, W ise, McIntyre, Rives. Bottom Row — Blanks, Drake. Clark. Page 130 CHERRY TREE,® I) E L T A Z ETA Founded at Miami l Diversity, October 24, 1902 Alpha Delta Chapter installed September 22, 1922 Chapter Room : 2022 G St. Active Chapters: Fifty-four Colors: Old Rose and Nile Green Jewel: Diamond Flower: Pink Killarney Rose Publication: “The Lamp” PATRONESSES Mrs. Edward C. Finney Mrs. Robert F. Griggs Mrs. Francis P. Keyes Mrs. Ym. M. Morgan Mrs. Blanche W. Rolunson Mrs. Irwin Steele PATRONS Mr. Edward C. Finney Dr. Robert F. Griggs Honorable William M. Morgan SORORES in UNIVERSITATE 1929 Julia Eckel Bessie McIntyre Roselia Shaw Virginia Wise 1930 Laura Clark Muriel Phelan Sarah Sanders 1931 Florence French Alethea Lawton Helen Martell Carolyn Blanks Mary Curran Elizabeth Drake NEOPHYTES Ruth Carpenter Marion Cox Loretta Cunningham Evelyn Deardoff Margaret Hicks Katherine MacDonald Fay Rives Virginia Spain Page 1 31 Top R :v — Cambell, Maislip. Veirs, Watkins, Monroe. Tauberschmidt. St rond Row — Adams, Cook, Manning. Didden, Crowley. Worrall. Third Row — Lowell, Mooney, Eidhammer, Richtmeyer, Eidhammer. Fourth Row — Morris, Stewart, Pierson, Baird, Cotthelina. Walker. Bottom Row — W orrall, Fairchild, Brinkley, Crowley, Loehler, Day. Pag - 132 CHERRY TREFI Z E T A T A U ALPHA Founded at Virginia State Normal School, October 1898 Beta Alpha Chapter installed November 8, 1924 Chapter Rooms: 2009 G St. Active Chapters : Forty-eight Colors: Turquoise Blue and Steel Gray Flower: White Violet Publication: “Themis ' ’ PATRONESSES Mrs. Robert Ames Mrs. Fred C. Geiger Mrs. Lewis P. Clephane Mrs. W. B. King Mrs. W alter C. Clephane Mrs. R. B. Rollinson PATRONS Prof. Robert Ames Lt. Com. L. P. Clephane Mr. Walter C. Clephane V Mr. Fred Geiger Mr. W. B. King Lt. Col. R. B. Rollinson SOROR IN FACULTATE Mrs. R. B. Rollinson SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE Graduate Studies Marion Campbell 1929 Alice Adams Thelma Loehler Katherine Day Evelyn Pierson Phoebe Tauberschmidt Elizabeth Didden 1930 Mary W ilson Marion Stewart Una Baird Mary Brinkley Dorothy Eidhammer i93i Elizabeth Eidhammer Elizabeth Lowell Eire Mooney Margaret Cook Elizabeth Crawley Elizabeth Crosby Helen Fairchild Dorothy Haislip Helen Manning Corella Morris NEOPHYTES Louise Munro Dorothy Rechtmeyer Leona Viers Finette Walker Olivia Watkins Dorothy Worrall Larry Worrall Rage 133 m CHERRY TREE Top Row — Ford, Hall, W ood, Chinpblom, Thorn. Second Row — Mattingly, Schneider, Mitchell, Beard, W right. Third Row — Holiday, Morrow, W all, Brown, Colton. Fourth Row — Babp. May. Sandberg, Best, Lee. Bottom Row — Fleming, Miller, Cole, Knapp, Love. Page 154 L-a IX CHERRY TREE A L P II A 1) E L T A T II E T A Founded at Transylvania Col- lege, November 10, 1919 Lambda Chapter installed June 13, 1926 Chapter Rooms : 2009 G St. Active Chapters : Fifteen Colors: Heraldic Red, Tur- quoise Blue, and Silver Flower: Sweet Pea Publication: “The Portals” PATRONESSES Mrs. C. C. Calhoun Mrs. Charles E. Hill Mrs. Carl R. Chindblom Mrs. William P. Holaday Miss Anna Pearl Cooper Mrs. C. W alter Young PATRONS Captain C. C. Calhoun Dean Charles E. Hill Hon. Carl R. Chinblom Hon. William P. Holaday Mr. C. W alter Young SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE Graduate Studies Pauline Burd 9 2 9 Margaret E. Knapp Mary Virginia Lee Mary Mattingly Mary Lewis Beard George Eiker Helen Babp Oneda Brown Ruth Chindblom Margaret Cole Catherine Ehrmantrout 1930 Elizabeth Ford Helen Holaday Elizabeth Miller Virginia Mitchell Katherine Mothershead Margaret Schneider Evelyn Best Susan Hall Frances Lavender Rosa Love 1931 Frances May Elizabeth Morrow Beatrice Thom Judith W ood Jane Cotton Mary Fleming Ida Horne NEOPHYTES Elinor Kise Catherine Sandberg Bernice Wall Gladys W right Fag ' 35 Top Row — Steele. Wheeler, Cliff, Milder, Sellers. Second Row— Small, Young, Bauer, Ash, Radcliffe. Third Rozc — Mitchell, Ruff, Broadbent, Moorhead, Donnelley. Bottom Row — Coffman, deKay, Newman. Pag t- 136 X; CHERRY TREE P H I DELTA Founded at New York Uni- versity, October 25, 1919 Zeta Chapter installed April 21, 1927 Chapter Rooms: 2009 G St. Active Chapters: Six Colors: Black and Gold Flower: Yellow Rose Publication: The Phi Delta PATRONS AND PATRONESSES Mr. and Mrs. Henry O’Malley Dr. and Mrs. Bernard Braskamp Mr. and Mrs. Austin Clark Mr. and Mrs. Wallace Stowell Mrs. Robert Bosworth Mrs. Joseph Simms SORORES IN UNIYERSITATE 1929 Janet Broadbent Eveline Burns Elizabeth DeKay Rowena Radcliffe Jean Young Kathryn Sellers Gertrude Small Judith Steele Margaret Wheeler Frances Knowlton Beryl Loughlin Emily Mitchell 1930 Helen Nichols Ella Rutter Ethel Theis Katherine Ash Francesca Martin I93i Barbara Sinclair Elizabeth Zoll 1932 Elizabeth Moorhead Grace Bauer Caroline Cliff Virginia Coffman Stasia Donnelly Estellita Galvan NEOPHYTES Mary Margaret Henry Dorothy Hilder Jewell Newman Jean Powell Hazel Ruff Page 137 Top Rozv — Kauffman, Bein. Second Rozv — Bruxschwig. Rosenthal, Silverman. Bottom Row — Bernstein, Kahn, Hawes. Page 13S CHERRY TREE PHI SIGMA SIGMA Founded November 26, 1913 Kappa Chapter installed Sep- tember 20, 1924 Chapter Rooms: 2022 G St. Active Chapters: Seventeen Colors: King Blue and Gold Flower: Egyptian Rose Publication : “The Sphinx” PATRONESS Mrs. John M. Safer SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE Graduate Studies Lily Brunschwig 1930 Margaret Abramson Flora Alpert Frieda Barsky Kate Bein Edith Dresden Dora Goldin er Augusta S Eva Goldin er Myrtle Kaminsky Irene Kushner Margaret Oxenburg Mildre d Oxenburg Blanche Rinehart lverman Martha Benenson i93i Margaret Brunschwig NEOPHYTES Ruth Alper Rena Bernstein Lucille Gerstin Hilda Haves Helen Jaffe Frances Kahn Naomi Kanoff Bertha Kaufman Beatrice Miller Lillian Rosenfeld Anne Rosenthal Ruth Shurman Sylvia Werkman XsCHERRY TREE Top Rozv — Young, Schubert, Steele, Huntzbercer. Second Rozv — Seibert, Hefty, Shaw. Bottom Rozv — C. Snyder, M. Snyder, Ross, Miles. Page 140 .CHERRY TREEP CHI SIGMA GAMMA (Chemical Sorority) Founded at George Washing- ton University, April 30, 1923 Colors: Violet and Gold Flower: Violet PATRONS AND PATRONESSES Charles E. Munroe, Ph.D. Hiram C. McNeil, Ph.D. Louise McDowell Browne, Ph.D. HONORARY MEMBERS Miss Ada Doyle Mrs. Alice Epperson Mrs. Margaret Van Evera SORORES IN URBE Caroline Blanks Billie Cass Fry Helen Jones Gypsie Leek Katherine Pfeiffer Ladd Pearl Mahoney Kelley Anna E. Mix Lillian Nordstrom Violet Raison SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE Verna Evans Eleanor Folsom Virginia Hefty Mae Huntzberger Fofo Mezitis Estelle Miles Frankie Ross Cora Lee Schubert Carolyn Seibert Catherine Shaw Carolyn Snyder Monica Snyder Judith Steele Grace Young Pagr 141 iy CHERRY TREE Hack Row Donovan, (It dal. Preinkert. Front Row .McEldowney. Moorhead. Lackmaw p ii I I) E L T A I) E I T A (Legal Sorority) Founded at University of Southern California, No- vember II, 19 1 1 Zeta Chapter installed Feb- ruary 15, 1918 i " Active Chapters: Thirty-eight Colors : Old Rose and iolet Flowers: Ward Rose and Vio- lets Publications: “The Phi Delta Delta” Page 142 PATRONESSES Mrs. Walter C. Clephaxe Mrs. Joseph Jordan Mrs. Henry W. Edgerton Mrs. J. Wilmer Latimer Mrs. John Paul Earnest Mrs. Walter Moll Mrs. Gilbert C. Hall Mrs. Clarence Updegraff Mrs. William C. Van Vleck SORORES IN UNIX KRSITATK Fay Bentley Luella Lackmann Zelpha Brookley Katherine Lockwood Mary Agnes Brown Grace McEldowney Lucille Donovan Ruth Moorhead Catherine Erhmantraut Ruth O’Brien Louise Foster Vivian Simpson Augusta Spaulding ASSOCIATE MEMBER Alma Preinkert CHERRY TREE Top Row — Coulston, Cox, Jansen, Steenrod. Bottom Row — W illiford, Campbell, Musgrave, Phelps. KAPPA BETA PI (International Legal Sorority) Founded at Kent College of Law, Chicago, 1908 George Washington Univer- sity Chapter installed Aug- ust 1, 1920 Active Chapters : Thirty-nine Colors: Turquoise and Gold Flower: Cornflower Publication: “Kappa Beta Pi Quarterly” PATRONESSES Mrs. Edward C. Brandenburg Mrs. William A. Hunter Mrs. Fred C. Geiger Mrs. Wendell P. Stafford PATRONS Mr. Earl Arnold Mr. Charles S. Collier Mr. Edward C. Brandenburg Justice Wendell P. Stafford Col. Walter C. Clephane Dean William C. Van Vleck SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE Mary Esther Croggan Mary Holland Elsie Jansen Marian Campbell Elizabeth Casteel Clemency Coulston Elizabeth Cox Hester Beall Beatrice Clephane Pearl Collier Margaret Conlyn SORORES IN URBE Olive Geiger Ethel Hodges Martha Kass Olive King Anne Musgrave Marian Phelps Virginia Steenrod Imogene Williford E. Morse Helen Newman Grace Norvell Mary Willis Page ' 143 Top Row — Klein, Thom, Farrell, Marshino, Coll. Bottom Row- Booth, Hendricks, Jones, Jackson, Colvin. PHI DELTA G A M M A (Graduate Sorority) Founded at University of Marvland 1022 Colors: Black, White and Gold Beta Chapter installed 1927 SORORES Nina Booth Mary Cole Esther Colvin Lillian Dutton Camille DuBose Agnes Farrell Elsie Green Edith Haydon . Elsie Hendricks Ruth Jackson . Evelyn Jones . Margaret Klein Pauline Lohman Ora Marshino Clyde Roberts Emma Thom Florence W allace . Mathilde W illiams Pap- 144 IN UNIVERSITATE A.B., George W ashington University A.B., George Washington University A.B., University of Illinois A.B., George Washington University A.B., George W ashington University A.B., George W ashington University A.B., George W ashington University A.B., George Washington University A.B., George W ashington University A.B., George Washington University A.B., George Washington University A.B., George Washington University A.B., George W ashington University A.B., George Washington University A.B., George Washington University A.B., George Washington University A.B., George Washington University A.B., George Washington University QfU CHERRY TREE Top Row — Bunten, Graham, Le Merle. Bottom Row — Ford, Du Bose, Newburn. SPHINX H 0 N O R S O C I E T Y Sphinx was organized in 1912 for the purpose of promoting high scholarship among the women of the University. The membership is limited to seven, only those being eligible who have completed two years and a half of college work with a scholarship average of twenty- five points above passing. MEMBERS IN THE UNIVERSITY Louise DuBose ..... President Eugenie LeMerle ...... Treasurer Elizabeth Bunten Alice Graham Elizabeth Ford Ruth Newburn Virginia Shull Page 147 Ok CHERRY TREE Top Row Briggs, Blackman, Lyon, Huber. Bottom Row Stearns, Starr, Seymour, Pomeroy, Mon ton. P Y R A M I I) II o X O R S () (’ I E T Y Pyramid Honor Society was founded in 1909, and its membership is limited to ten men annually who have ma intained excellent scholarship and distinguished themselves in the advancement of student activities through three years of attend- ance at the l Diversity. Elections to membership are held in the fall and spring. FRATRES IN FACULTATE Dr. Daniel L. Borden Dean Ym. C. Borden DeW itt C. Croissant Dean Henry G. Doyle Gilbert L. Hall Dean H. L. Hodgkins Dr. Frank A. Hornaday Elmer Louis Kayser Dean John R. Lap ham Dean Vm. C. Van Vleck Provost Ym. A. W ilbur FRATRES IN UXIVERSITATE Harold S. Blackman Warren L. Briggs Elmer G. Brown Myers Goldman Robert II. Harmon Elbert L. Huber Robert A. Leighey Rowland Lyon Beveridge Miller Edward B. Moulton Floyd S. Pomeroy Thaddeus A. Riley John L. Seymour R. Campbell Starr Robert M. Stearns Page 148 CHERRY TREE Top Row — Du Bose, Taylor, Denning, Alverson. Bottom Row — Crumley, Clark, Turnbull, Beall, Graham, HOUR GLASS HON O R S 0 C I E T Y Hour Glass was organized in 1922, as an honorary society for women students of the University. The membership requirements are forty- five semester hour credits, a scholastic average of fifteen above passing, and participation in at least two extra-curricular activities. MEMBERS IN THE UNIVERSITY Maxine Alverson Winifrede Beall Elizabeth Clark Naomi Crumley Julia Denning Elizabeth Zimmerman Louise DuBose Alice Graham Helen Prentiss Helen Taylor Jenny Turnbull Page 140 CHERRY TREE Top Row — Pomeroy, Snow. Blackman, Whyte, Gray, Shaw, Schwinn. Stroud Row Hardy, IIealy, Cole, Farmer, Miller, Tompkins, Spangler. Bottom Row K red low, Von Dachenhai sen, D. Sjcklek, Canney, Herzog, Jensen, J. Fleck. GATE AND KEY (Honorary Interfraternity Society) Henry V. Herzog Charles Maze Kenneth R. Popham Snow S.X. Gray Sickler S.X. Henninger Edmondston S.X. Hardy Popham K.S. Xorris Terrell K.S. Eberly Canney K.S. Cole Milwee K.A. Licklider Futterer K.A. K REG LOW Hichsmith K.A. Whyte Battle T.D.X. Tompkins T.D.X. Wei he T.D.X. Pag rjo P.S.K. President Vice-President Secretary Farmer S.N. P.S.K. Maze S.X. P.S.K. Miller S.X. D.T.D. Fleck Acacia D.T.D. Spangler Acacia D.T.D. Blackman Acacia S.A.E. Herzog T.U.O. S.A.E. Pomeroy T.U.O. S.A.E. Schwinn T.U.O. Healy S.P.E. Jensen S.P.E. Shaw S.P.E. CHERRY TREE 0 R D E R 0 F THE C 0 I F (Honorary Legal Fraternity) Theta Kappa Nu founded at LIniversity of Illinois, 1902 Active Chapters: Twenty-eight Name: Order of the Coif adopted at Chicago Con- vention in 1912 Colors: Maroon and Black George Washington Chapter installed November 18, 1926 PURPOSE To foster a spirit of careful study and to mark in a fitting manner those who have attained a high grade of scholarship OFFICERS William C. Van Vleck .... President Helen Newman ...... Secretary MEMBERS Charter Members — All voting members of the faculty of professional rank. Alumni Members — All members of the Benchers and such other persons, who since 1898 have graduated within the first ten per cent of their classes and have received their degrees with distinction. Student Members — Elected each year in order of academic rank from the upper per cent of the Senior class. CHAPTER ROLL Cornell University George Washington University Indiana University Northwestern University Ohio State University Stanford University University of California University of Chicago LIniversity of Cincinnati University of Illinois University of Iowa University of Kansas University of Michigan University of Minnesota University of Missouri University of Nebraska University of North Carolina LIniversity of North Dakota University of Oklahoma University of Pennsylvania University of Pittsburgh University of Texas University of Virginia University of Washington University of Wisconsin Western Reserve University West Virginia University Vale LIniversity Students elected 1926-1927 Henry Kilburn E. Newton Steely Harrison F. Durand Morton O. Cooper John A. Hoxie James M. Castle, Jr. Burnham Yung-Kwai Top Row- Lyon, Stearns, Hi rer. Miller, Angel. Bottom Row Wescott, K reglow, Turner, Dismer, Conner, Neil. PI D E L T A E P S I L () N (Honorary Journalistic Fraternity) FRATRKS IN FACULTATE Henry Grattan Doyle Daniel C. Chace DeVVitt C. Croissant FRATRKS IN CXI VERS I TATE Herbert E. Angel Robert M. Bolton Norman Chase Bernard Y. Conger Norman H. Conner William F. Dismer, Jr. Pern E. Henninger Elbert Lowell Huber Donald H. Iglehart Harold L. Jenkins Sherman E. Johnson A. Frank Kreglow Rowland Lyon Jay H. Miller Allen E. Neil George Rotii R. Campbell Starr Robert M. Stearns Nat Thompson Julian B. Turner James B. W escott James G. Wingo Pav 152 VfU CHERRY TREE Top Row — Greenwood, Denning, Webb, Booth, De Haas, Albert. Bottom Row — Loeffler, Pilkinton, Ford, O’Fi.aherty, Peterson, Graham. G A M M A ETA Z E T A (Professional Journalistic Fraternity) Organized: April, 1922 Publication: “The Petticoat” Colors: Red and White PATRONS AND PATRONESSES Mary Roberts Rinehart Mrs. D. C. Chace Mr. D. C. Chace OFFICERS Alice Graham Maude O’Flaherty Betsy Booth Julia Denning President Pice- President Secretary Treasu rer Dorothy Albert Betsy Booth Ruth Campbell Miriam de Haas MEMBERS Julia Denning Elizabeth Ford Alice Graham Ruth Greenwood Emily Pilkinton Margaret Leoffler Maude O’Flaherty Hazel Peterson Wanda Webb Pagr 1 S3 X? CHERRY TREE Top Row — Briggs, Blackman, Moulton, Milton. Bottom Row Fleck, Spangler, Yearns, Parsons. PHI DELTA GAMMA (Professional Forensic Fraternity) Founded, January i, 1924 Chapter installed January 1, ! 9 2 4 Active Chapters: Twelve Colors: Purple and hite Publication: “The Literary Scroll” FRATRES IN FACULTATE Elmer Louis Kayser Fred A. Moss C. Walter Young FRATRES IN UNIX ERSITATE Harold S. Blackman Walter L. Briggs Elmer Brown Ray Crowell James H. Fleck Pern Henninger William Parsons Ralph Hilton Gerald Sickler Paul Hamilton Keough George Spangler Edward Moulton Raymond Weber Kenneth Yearns Page 154 X; CHERRY TREE Top Row — Dorsey, Kernan, Seymour. Bottom Row — New burn, Kirkland. D E L T A S I 0 M A R H 0 (Honorary Debating Fraternity) Founded at Minnesota Uni- versity, 1906 Installed at George Washing- ton University, 1908 Publication: “The Gavel” MEMBERS IN FACULTY Dean illiam C. Van Vleck Professor Gilbert L. Hall Professor Earl C. Arnold Helen Newman MEMBERS IN THE UNIVERSITY John L. Seymour, President Ruth T. Kernan, Secretary Harry Dorsey, Pice-President Ruth New burn James R. Kirkland Pag 155 Ha CHERRY TREE Top 0:0— Phelps. Johnson, Kinney. Schofer. Second Row — Clapham, Deuterman, Wildman. Bronough. Bottom Row — Ornqorff. Mulligan, Maguire. (Honorary Engineering Founded at the University of Nebraska, February 22, 1904 Xi Chapter installed April 18, 1921 Active Chapters: Eighteen Colors: Yale Blue and White Flower: The Carnation Publication: The Pyramid FRATRES IN FACULTATE Norman B. Ames Benjamin C. Cruikshanks Arthur F. Johnson George A. Chadwick Howard L. Hodgkins John R. Lapham James H. Platt FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Harry A. Alburger Roger C. Johnson- Frank H. Bronough Don R. Kinney Wentworth B. Clapham Bernard J. Maguire Martin Deuterman Rex P. Mulligan Harry T. Hutton Roy L. Orndorff Lewis H. Phelps William F. Roeser Harry N. Schofer Frank L. Taylor John P. Wildman P g ' 15 6 [ CHERRY TREE PHI ETA SI G M A (National Honorary Scholarship Fraternity) Established at University of Illinois, 1923 George Washington Univer- sity Chapter installed April 10, 1929 Phi Eta Sigma was organized for the purpose of recognizing high scholarship attained during the Freshman year; not as an end in itself, but to encourage those students who have shown a will and a capacity for scholarship to increased efforts. All students who, during their Freshman year, received a grade of A on at least one-half of their college work and a grade of B on the remainder are eligible to membership. Richmond Zoch FACULTY ADVISOR Henry Grattan Doyle OFFICERS President Hugh Clark Vice-President L. Stanford Baker Secretary Gordon W. McBride Treasurer MEMBERS Harold Fred Arps Gus Basheim Richard Dana Bennett Nathan Bergman Samuel B. Detwiler, Jr. Irvin Feldman Samuel Gridley Hall Conrad Philip Heins Millard Jeffrey James Lloyd Johnson Robert S. Leonard William O. Lewis Firman P. Lyle J. Benedict Reilly Samuel Shaffer Carroll M. Smith John William Thacker John L. Wheeler University of Illinois University of Missouri University of Michigan University of Oklahoma CHAPTKR ROLL University of Wisconsin Miami University Ohio State University George Washington University Page 157 Xi CHERRY TREE Top Row — Bunten, Ruth, DuBose, Hobbs, Alverson. Bottom Row — Miles, Snyder, Robbins, Reed, Monk, Beall. Y . w . C . A . Girls from all groups on the campus come together in fellowship in the Univer- sity Y. W. C. A. Girls with all interests find something valuable in the work of the Y. Louise DuBose Caroline Hobbs Maxine Alverson Dorothy Ruth Sarah Reed Winifrede Beall Elizabeth Bunten Elizabeth Miles Isabel Robbins Margaret Monk Eloise Lindsay Dorothy Albert Monica Snyder Virginia Crocker President Fice- President Treasurer Secretary Program Chairman Membership Chairman Publicity Chairman Social Chairman Social Service Chairman Finance Chairma?i Girl Reserve Chairman Foreign Student Chairman Y Room Chairman Music Chairtnan Page ifii X; CHERRY TREE Top Row — Conklin, Luxdcren. Cmter — Dr. Swisher. Bottom Rozth O ' Connor. Klein. T II E C II A R L E S O . S W I S II E R II I S T 0 R I C A L S O C I E T Y OFFICERS Maynard B. Lundgren Joseph O’Connor Mildred Conklin Margaret A. Klein MEMBERS Eleanor Appich Emma Barbara Bauer Zetta V. Carroll Adelaide Clough Norman Conner Helen Connolly Ruth L. Davison Curtis Draper Lindsay Duvall Anna Ericson Juliana Escher Elizabeth Fielden Edgar Graham Elsie Green Mildred Green Anne Gunther Ann Hamilton Edith Haydon Clyde Kellogg Emily B. Kline D. D. McBrien Clara B. Mangun J. H. Mason Ora Marshino Ernest R. Mathew President Pice-President Recording Secretary Treasurer Estelle M. Pittman Warren Price Alice Rhine H. Anne Rosenthal A. L. Russell Jane Schiffman Joseph Sorrell Helen Staples Helen E. Tucker Callie S. Waldron Helen Louise White Margaret Wills Julia Wirkus Tags 1 02 Top Rote — Ziegler, Saunders, Drew, Birch. Second Row — M. Kreutzer, Clarke, Bowman, Davis, Wescott, Craighill. Bottom Row — Perley, E. Kreutzer, Padgett, Curran, Wright, Henderson. M O BERN POET R Y C L U B (Junior Members of District Federation of Women’s Clubs) OFFICERS Mary Anne Westcott Helen Drew Muriel Davis Dorothy Craighill . Olive Deane President Pice- President Secretary Treasurer Director Marjorie Bowman Katherine Burch Marion Butler Mae Harris Clarke MEMBERS Penelope Graham Jane Henderson Helene Kreutzer Marion Kreutzer Margaret McAdams Dorothy Saunders Marion Ziegler CHERRY TRF.F Top Row — Payne, Ripley. Bottom Row — Harrill, Conner, Mull. MASONIC CLUB Norman H. Conner Aaron Ripley Moody Hull Delbert Harrill Howard Payne Emory W. Clapper Ralph Morgali Professor J. H. Platt Charles H. Fleck, Jr. OFFICERS President Fice- President Secretary Treasurer . . Herald Representative from Law School Representative from Columbian College Representative from Engineering School Representative from Medical School John Bell Earner HONORARY MEMBERS Cloyd Heck Marvin D. H. Sibbett Prof. Earl C. Arnold Harold Blackman Ivan Booiier Samuel Braucher Elmer Brown Ralph Brown Prof. George Churchil Emory Clapper Philip Cochran Norman Conner Prof. D. C. Croissant Lyman Dishman Everett Entriken W alter Ferguson Charles Fleck, Jr. MEMBERS James Fleck W endell Forbes Arnold Hansen Hoyt Harper Delbert Harrill Arthur Hewlett l Dr. Charles Hill Moody Hull Prof. Arthur Johnson Harold La Font T. L. Lawrence Park H. Loose W allace Lynn Ralph Morgali Arthur Nordstrom Prof. S. C. Oppenheim Howard Payne W illiam Payne David Pettit Prof. J. H. Platt Austin Rice Aaron Rippey Harold Schilz A. R. Segal Prof. Audley Smith George Spangler Prof. H. G. Spaulding Earl Thomson Prof. Reed W est William Wiles Ralph Woodruff Page 164 CHERRY TREE THE X E W M A N C LUB 0 F G E O R G E WASHIN G T 0 N U X I V ERSITY The Newman Club of George Washington University was organized in the spring of 1925 as an authorized center for social, intellectual and religious activity among the Catholic students of the University. One of the chief aims of the Club is to cooperate with the school authorities in advancing the welfare and standards of the University. The Club is a recognized member of the National Federation of College Catholic Clubs. OFFICERS Ignatius M. Knapp Melita Chavez Marie Sullivan Agnes O’Brien Mary A. Miller Jose E. Espinosa Rev. John K. Cartwright, D.D. President Vice-President Recording Secretary Corresponding Secretary Treasurer Sergeant-at-Arms Chaplain CHERRY TREE Top Row - Alphek, Green, Clapmam, Burp, Kinney, Deuterman. Bottom Row Orndorff, Johnson, Schofer, Wildman. Lokerson, Bryans. (; E () R (; E Y A S II I N (; T 0 N U N I V E RSIT Y S T U D E N T C H A P T E R A M E RICAN S () C I E T Y () F C I VI L E N G I N E E R S Organized April 7, 1922 Chartered February 9, 1923 OFFICERS 1 Iarry X. Schofer John Wildman John Lokerson Clyde Bryans Roger Johnson Roy Orndorff President Vice- President Secretary Treasurer Sergeant-at-Arms Exec u t i ve Co m m it tee m a n MEMBERS Doyle Affleck Robert Alpher Howard Bi rd W entworth Clapham 1 1. Velpeau Darling Martin Deuterman William Goodwin Earl Green Yost I Larbaugh J. P. Wardlaw Don Kinney Roydon McCullough John Lankford W illiam Lane Samuel Leckie Robert Moore Rezin Pidgeon Earl Sutherland Francis Tompkins Page iU) X? CHERRY TREE Top Row — Heffelkinger, Mitchell, Graham, Beard. Center — Du Bose. Bottom Row — O’Flaherty, Monk, Alverson, Denning. W O M E N ’ S ADVISOR Y C O U X C I L The Women’s Advisory Council is composed of a group of girls who represent the various classes and activities on George Washington L Di- versity campus. They meet to discuss questions which are of interest to the women students of the University. Decisions that the Council reaches are carried back to the groups the members represent, and thus each woman student is made aware of any steps taken in the University that are to her interest and welfare. REPRESENTATIVES Adeline Heffelfinger Margaret Mitchell Margaret Monk Mary Lewis Beard Margaret Rees Alice Graham Maxine Alverson Julia Denning Louise DuBose Maude O’Flaherty Freshman Sophomore Junior Senior Pan- Hellenic Sphinx Hour Glass G. W . Club Y. IV. C. A . Gamma Eta Zeta Page 167 CHERRY TREE T H E G E N E R A L A L U M NT ASSOCI ATIO N It is the earnest hope of the General Alumni Association that members of the Classes of 1929 will maintain a close and lasting con- nection with their University through mem- bership in the Association. Every student automatically becomes a member of the Association for one year follow- ing graduation. Thereafter membership is continued upon payment of one dollar a year in annual dues, or ten dollars for life mem- bership. The graduates of the George Washington University have a very definite part in the life of the institution. They are represented on the Board of Trustees by six members of their own nomination, two of whom are elected each year for a term of three years. The privilege of the ballot is extended to members of the Association, in good standing, who have held a degree for three or more years. Washington Alumni of the University meet each month at luncheon and from time to time throughout the year at social functions of the Association. In many of the large cities groups of Alumni have formed clubs, and newcomers from the University are made welcome. I)r. Oscar B. Hi ntkk President OFFICERS Dr. Oscar Benwood Hunter .... President Miss Rosemary Arnold Secretary-Treasurer Miss Marcelle LeMenager . . Executive Secretary P ice-Presidents Dr. Charles B. Campbell Dr. William T. Gill, Jr. Mr. Albert Lewis Harris Mrs. Daisie I. Huff Dr. Ralph L. Morrison Miss Irene Pistorio Mr. W illiam F. Roeser Mr. W illiam Warfield Ross Mr. Harold E. Warner M iss Emilie Margaret White Exec u t i ve Co m m it tee Brig. Gen. Avery D. Andrews Miss May Paul Mr. W illiam Paul Briggs Dr. Cline N. Chipman Mr. Lyman Dishman Mrs. Harold Franklin Enlows Mrs. Joshua Evans, Jr. Mr. Charles Hart Judge Edward J. Henning Col. Howard Wilkinson Hodgkins Dr. Frank Adelbert Hornaday Mr. Lewis Moneyway Colonel Gordon Strong Page 16S CHERRY TREE Dr. Colvin Dr. Chipmax Dr. Thomas G E O R G E W A S II I N G T O N UNI V E R S I T Y M EDICAL SOCIET Y OFFICERS C. N. Chipman, M.D. . Helen Gladys Kain, M.D. H. Lynn Colvin, M.D. Y. Raymond Thomas, M.D. President V ice- President Secretary Treasurer The George W ashington Medical Society was organized in 1905 to provide means for professional and social unity among the local gradu- ates of the medical school. To these ends it has been most successful. The large attendance at the monthly meetings is sufficient manifestation of the quality of the work being done and reported by the members before the society. Members of the senior class at the medical sch ool are invited to the meetings. Following the policy of the past two years, an annual banquet was held April 20th, 1929 to which all medical alumni were invited. Practi- cally every state in the Union was represented. The principal speaker of the evening was Dr. Frank H. Lehey of the Lehey Clinic, Boston, Massachusetts. ak CHERRY TREEl G E 0 R G E W A S H I N (i T 0 N GLEE CLUB OFFICERS U N I V E R S I T Y Robert H. Harmon .... Director Harry S. Douglas President Elmer J. (Jorn Manager Gordon W. McBride .... Assistant Manager James L. McLain First Tenors Secretary E. A. Carey S. W. Keesee John Maloney H. S. Douglas L. H. Kerns Aubrey Minor Carr Ferguson Richard Killstein Second Tenors Douglas Taylor G. N. Cragun Newell Good Walter Lee T. B. Crigler R. A. Griest J. D. McCall 0. G. Cummings R. A. Hill C. M. Moore C. K. Davies W. L. Hooff J. M. Perry I Iarry Goldsmith First Basses George Roth Philip Goldberg C. F. Lamborn L. H. Price Samuel Goldstein E. F. LeGates H. A. Rodeck D. F. Houston Josiah Lyman R. L. Sawyer M. E. Jefferson William May F. E. Scrivener Stonestreet Lamar J. L. McLain I. M. Whittier Second Basses F. W. Weitzel Henry Amos R. E. Hess G. W. McBride C. H. Boyd W. G. James B. B. Newton Allen Crocker James Kelly Orris Page T. J. Delaney W. 0. Lewis E. M. Smith E. J. Gorn J. F. Marquis S. M. Smoot Page i o Top Row- Kernan, Bair, Nash, Heffelfinger, Broadbent, Cook, Rawlings, W ilson, Ewin, Chisholm. Second Rozv — Wooden, Morehead, Payne, Clark, Conklin, Lucas, Dembitz, Birch, Felton, Edwards, Staubly, Loar. Third Row — Bauer. Hodges, Knapp, Yeirs, Lidy, Lutz, Brinley, Aal, Mitchell, DeKay, L. Humphrey, Horne. Bottom Row — Monroe, Casteel, Alverson, Snyder, Prentiss, Mrs. Harmon, H. Humphrey, E. Humphrey, W atkins, January. G I R L ’ S GLEE CLUB Helen Prentiss Carolyn Snyder Helen Humphrey Grace Bauer Catherine Birch Mildred Conklin Cary Aal Katherine Brimley Martha Buchanan Leonall Cheyney Mary E. Chisholm I ola Bell Cook Maxine Alverson Janet Broadbent Ruth Butler Sarah Caste l Laura Clark Soprano Helen Humphrey Carie Lucas Gertrude Moorhead Harriet Nash Second Soprano Nanette Dembitz Elizabeth de Kay Lynde Edwards Mary Ewin Euzelia Felton Ida Horn Contralto Adeline Hefflefinger Roberta January Jean Loar Emily Mitchell Catherine Lutz President Manager Secretary Mary Lou Rawlings Carolyn Snyder Catherine W eller Louise Humphries E. Humphrey Ruth Kernan Betty Lidy Helen Nichols Myrtle Wilson Margaret Payne Ruth Sublette Leona Yeirs Elivia Watkins Virginia W ooden Page I J I Coach Crum Captain Lopeman Asst. Coach We instock VARSITY FOOTBALL SQUAD Top Row — Weinstock. Gates, Rollins, Van Meter, Christopher, Blain, Allshouse, Eberly, Capt. Lopeman, Coach Crum. Srcomi Row — Strine, Berkowitz, McGrew, Clements, Frazier, Barrows, Edgerton. Bottom Row — Morrow, Rogers, Francis, Clapper, Davis, Goldman. Page ijO m CHERRY TREE Fred Strine 1 st Assistant Manager Edward Wei he Manager Francis Tompkins 2nd Assistant Manager REVIEW OF THE S E A S O N The 1928 football team was the most disastrous one in the history of George Washington. Coach Crum was again handicapped by a decided lack of material. Also misfortune in the form of injuries dogged the footsteps of the team thruout the season. Despite its many defeats the George Washington team went out fighting in an effort to achieve victory. The opening game was played at Fordham. The powerful Fordham team rode to a 20-0 victory over the Crummen. Regardless of the score and the fact that the Colonials were undoubtedly outclassed in every phase of playing, Fordham found a real battle on its hands and was forced to expend every effort to come out victorious. The second game on schedule was played with Lafayette. This team had at- tained fame as the high scoring team of the east, but it encountered such a stubborn defense on the part o f G. W. that the score was held down to 28-0. In this game two of the G. W. dependables, Clapper and Sanders were hurt. Sanders was put out for the remainder of the season by his injuries. The third defeat of the season was administered by Saint Francis with the score of 32-0. Saint Francis showed great speed and had little trouble overcoming the G. W. opposition. The Colonials were greatly weakened by the loss of three of the regular backfield men, but played gamely thruout the unequal contest. A heavier and superior opponent downed G. W. in its first home game when City College of New York administered a 33-0 beating to the Colonials. The home team had little driving force and made only short gains which were of little help. The game had few high spots, G. W. being on the defensive thruout. By this game the New Yorkers avenged their defeat of the preceding years. Page ijj CHERRY TREE Davis Miller Another defeat was administered by the W illiam and Mary team to the tune of, 24-0. The game was far from unequal in so far as football tactics were con- cerned, the Crummen showing real fighting qualities and aggressiveness. However luck was with the Indians who took advantage of their several chances. Also Allshouse Morrow Page 17S Frazier X; CHERRY TREE Christopher Francis when Carey was removed on account of injuries the Colonial team was still more crippled. The game with Penn State resulted in another defeat with a 50-0 score. The Colonials were entirely outclassed altho they put up a splendid battle and kept the score from going higher than it did. Indeed at several times during the game l J agt ' 1 ?() Ebkkly Rogers the Crummen made serious scoring threats. The entire team put forth every effort to make a creditable showing altho an injury put I.opeman out of the game and increased the difficulties. The American University game brought a ray of sunshine out of the densest clouds. In this game G. Y. had its opponents well in hand and displayed real Clapper Barrows Page 1S0 Goldman CHERRY TRFF] Rollins Edgerton punch and came out on the long end of a 19-0 score. In every department of the game the Colonial team showed up well and the brilliant plays of some of the team members added to the glory of the afternoon. The last contest of the season was the annual clash with Catholic University which brought to a disastrous end a most disastrous year. The Colonials were Van Meter McGrew Blain Page 1S1 Kidde Crain Sickler overwhelmed by the Cardinals 40-tt in a game in which the Crummen were very much outclassed. Altho a great deal of the luck went to C. U., there was no question of that team ' s superiority over G. . However the Colonials again demonstrated the gameness and fight in their final game that they had shown all year. Seen at the Wm. and Mary Game Pag ' 182 CHERRY TREE V A R S I T Y B A S K E T B A L L S Q U A I) Top Row Gray, Snow, Asst. Mgr. Han back, Coach Crum, Mgr. Iverson, Allshouse. Young. Bottom Row — Fine. Randall, Thacker, Lamphere, Canney. Page 184 CHERRY Gray Thacker Young REVIEW OF THE SEASO N The 1928-29 basketball season was one of the most disastrous ever experienced by a team representing George Washington University. The record shows the quintet won but two of the ten games played, having a percentage of only .200. However, the season cannot be considered a total failure because a victory was achieved over our arch rivals, Catholic University, by a score of 33-23 in the last game of the season. The other victory was registered over the quintet representing the Virginia Medical College. When Coach Crum issued the call for candidates, he found that he would be without the services of Goodson, Perry, Carey and Sapp, dependables of last year’s victorious team. Allshouse, Barrows, and Gray, who had played in but a few games, were the only veterans on hand. Newcomers who played exceptionally well considering their inexperience were Snow, Fine, Lamphere, and Thacker. The season was opened in the George W ashington gym with American Univer- sity as our opponent. Our green team played exceptionally well in the first half, which ended with the score reading 15-11 in favor of the Eagles. However, the Colonials weakened perceptibly in the second half, scorin g only one foul shot, while the visitors tallied 18 points. It was unfortunate that such a strong team had to be encountered in the first game of the year. Page i$$ CHERRY TREE Snow In their second game the Colonials showed much improvement over their initial contest, when they extended the speedy quint representing Baltimore U. in a game ending 32-27 in favor of the visitors. As in the first game, the Hatchetites seemed unable to continue their pace throughout a whole game, but an improvement was noted in the general team work. Against Gallaudet, the G. . players were unable to cope with the speed and accurate shooting of Delmar Cosgrove, high point scorer of the District. Once more the Colonial players matched their opponents point for point until the closing minutes of the game, when the Silents pulled away to win, 39-29. In the Navy game, our team seemed lost in the enormous gym at Annapolis and were completely outclassed by the Middies. In the second American U. game, which was played at the Eagles’ gym, the G. Y. players played their best game of the season up to that time. The contest was very close and replete with thrills galore. The Eagles put on steam in the last quarter and the game ended 35-29 in their favor. The Hatchetites were again outplayed and showed to a disadvantage against their much heavier, much larger, and much faster opponents from Davis-Elkins College of W est Virginia. The Scarlet Hurricane was perhaps the best team the Colonials opposed during the entire season. Page 186 I.amphere Randall Fine The Bucknell game proved to be little more than a replica of the previous game and resulted in a most humiliating defeat of our players by a score of 46-19. With their backs to the wall and feeling smartly the stings of seven consecutive losses, the Colonials rose with a vengeance and downed the Medical College of Virginia with an avalanche of baskets. The final score was 45-21. In this game little Irvin Fine broke loose and scored 19 points. The Crummen ' s first encounter with Catholic U. resulted in a 21-15 victory for the Cardinals. Our men seemed unable to adjust themselves to the spacious C. U. gym. However, in the return engagement played on our court, the Colonials showed a decided superiority in gaining an easy 33-23 decision over their rivals. The Hatchetites jumped into an early lead in the first half which ended with the score 16-13. Scoring points almost at will in the second half, the Colonials soon put the game away. Fine with 18 points was the individual star of the game, but he was ably assisted by Bill Snow, who scored 8 points, and Bobby Gray, who played a matchless defensive game. Although the Colonials did not enjoy much success this year, the outlook is for better things next season. Practically the entire team will return and great things are expected of them, because of the experience gained by working together on the court this season. Pag? [Sj CHERRY TREE Don i Thompson Freshman Coach Steiner and Stack Captain and Manager F R E S II M A X B A S K E T BALL S Q U A I) Top Row— Cornwall, Stanton, Thompson, Hoover, Frank, Leffler. Bottom Row — Ginberg, Steiner, Leverton. Jeweller, Perry, Stal b. Page iSS CHERRY TREE Captain Lane V A R S I T Y R I F L E S Q U A I) Top Row — Marqvis, Ball, Harrell, Jenkins. Bottom Row — Kerns, Lane, Domelden. Page iqo X CHERRY TREE Mgr. Ball Coach Parsons REVIEW OF THE SEASON The outdoor season of the varsity rifle team opened soon after favorable weather set in. Only one team match was fired, and that against the U. S. Naval Academy, who were handily defeated by the G. W. shots. The main events in the past out- door season were the matches fired in conquest of the National Rifle Association Service Rifle Championship. The George Washington marksmen weathered every opponent and emerged victorious. At Annapolis the final match was fired and the wearers of the Buff and Blue returned home bearing the crown significant of the Championship of the National Rifle Association. The varsity team was composed Kerns Jenkins Page iqi A 3k CHERRY TREE Marquis Lake I Jarrell of Captain Frank Parsons, Jr., Manager George Campbell, William Lane, Robert Leighey, Hugh Riley, Richard Radue and Harry Parsons. William Lane was the high man in the Championship match and one of the outstanding shots of the entire outdoor campaign. Soon after school opened notice was sent out for candidates to report for posi- tions on the George Washington rifle squad. A goodly number answered the annual call and prospects for the coming season appeared bright, even though only one man from the previous year’s team reported. Last year’s successful captain returned in a new role — that of coach for the varsity squad. The squad started a series of preseason matches with the National Guards and the George Washington Alumni. Unfortunately the boys had not yet gotten their range and dropped these contests to their opponents. A match with West Virginia concluded the contests until the National Rifle Association Championship Matches. The country is divided into several sections of seven or eight schools to a section. These schools shoot matches between themselves to determine the section champ- ion. Then the several section champions come together and fire matches to decide the champions of the country. So far four of the seven section matches have been fired. George Washington winning from Johns Hopkins, and Georgetown, and losing to irginia Military Institute, with the results of the Virginia Polytechnic Institute match pending official sanction. A shoulder to shoulder match against Navy resulted in a victory for the Middies on March ninth. The varsity members are Captain W ill iam Lane, Manager John Ball, Arturo Domelden, Lucien I. Kerns, Theodore Harrell, Firth Marquis, Harold Jenkins and F. Reisinger. Domelden, Kerns and Harrell have been the outstanding shots during the present indoor season, and have counted many wins to their credit. Telegraphic matches remain with Maryland, Western Maryland and the U. S. Naval Academy. Massachusetts Institute of Technology and the Intercollegiate Championship Matches will be fired shoulder to shoulder. Considering the handi- cap of an inexperienced team, the George Washington riflers have made a formid- able record and have put up creditable opposition to all of their opponents. Pag? IQ2 TRACK V A R S I T Y T R A (’ K S Q U A I) Back Row— McCarthy, Chitwood, Coach Probey, Fairmax, Wagner Front Row — MacQueex. Morgan, Stearns CHERRY TREE Winners Bowling Tourney — Theta Upsilon Omega S ta ml ing — Po m e roy , Do w n e r . Seated — Dryer, Reeves, Fulmer. Winners Basketball Tourney — Phi Sigma Kappa Standing — Caste ll, Thacker. Seated — Sox, Gray, Toal. Page iqs Winners Relay Tourney- — Phi Sicjma Kappa Winners League A, Baseball Tourney — Theta Delta Chi Winners League B. Baseball Tourney — Sigma ( ' hi CHERRY TREE Standing- I am, Berryman, Albert, Denning, McCoy, Turnbull, Sproul. Seated -Sime, Zimmerman, Reed, Crumley, Folsom, Beninson, Wright. V A R S I T Y B A S K K T B A L L SCHEDULE G.W.U 35 GAY. U 32 G. Y. U 30 G. Y. U 17 G. W. U 30 American University . 30 Drexel University 1 1 Hood College 17 William and Mary . . 33 Swarthmore College . . 38 CHERRY TREE Naomi Crumley Captain Eugenia Davis Coach Maxine Alverson Manager V A R S I T Y BASKETBA L L This year ' s Varsity Basketball Team developed itself, with the aid of Miss Eugenia Davis, into one of the fastest known in the history of the University. The first of the season did not look very promising as no center was left from last year and no other seemed available. But as a result of careful training and hard practice all positions were filled with competent players. In the center field Julia Denning and Dorothy Albert kept one another going at tip-top speed by both competing for the same position, which either filled well. Jenny Turnbull played an excellent game at side center while Mary Sproul was not far behind. In the forward territory Naomi Crumley kept up her usual game of accurate shooting and quick passing, while Louise Berryman, Martha Benenson and Marion Lum did excellent work in the same field. Evelyn Folsom, Betty Zimmerman and Jean Sime formed a combination in the guard territory that was hardly penetrable. In addition there was ever ready a line of “ subs’’ prepared to fill any position. Games were played with American University, Drexel University, Hood College, W illiam and Mary and Swarthmore College. Probably the most interest- ing game of the year was the first one which was with American University. Much of the material was new which made this more or less a test of the strength of the team. Page kjq X.CHERRY TREE Standing - h nkk . Lkichey, Prentiss, Crumley, Humphrey, Stated— Clark, Parsons, Cuvii.i.ikr, Taylor, Corea. Wright. V A R S I T Y R I F L E SCHEDULE December 8 G. W. U. +96 John Tarleton College December 15 G. W. U 494 Gettysburg 408 December 1 5 G. W. U. . 495 U. of Pennsylvania 464 March 9 G. W. U ... 497 U. of W ashington March 15 March 23 G. W. U. ... G. W. U ... 498 Penn State U. of Maryland Triangular Shoulder-to-Shoulder Match — GAY. Carnegie, 493; G. V. 496 Dot and Circle Tournament— Team N. R. A. G. W. 2972; U. of Maryland, 2942 Page ' 200 CHERRY TREE Helen Prentiss Coach Helen Taylor Captain Betty Clark Coach V A II 8 I T Y R I F L E The George ashington l niversity girls rifle team probably holds the best inter-collegiate record of any team. During the past seven years only two matches ha e been lost and the 1926-27 and 1927-28 National Rifle Association Champion- ship Matches were won by George Washington. The Dot and Circle trophy cup was won the past two years by this team. Walter Stokes, the former coach, was succeeded this year by Betty Clark and Prentiss, members of the team. Mr. Stokes, former Olympic Champion, trained these girls in such a way that under their guidance the team maintained its high standard. This year the team N. R. A. score was 2978, last year 2972, which shows that in spite of the absence of its former coach the team has been able to surpass past records. Helen Taylor, Captain for the past two years, tied for first place in the individual N. R. A. Championship match. Six of the other team members placed among the high ten. They were India Bell Corea, Naomi Crumley, Helen Humphrey, Marjorie Leighey, Ar- line Spencer, and Roberta right. Members of the squad are Helen Taylor, Eugenia Cuvillien, Betty Clark, Marjorie Leighey, Roberta Wright, Arline Spencer, Helen Prentiss, Naomi Crumley, Helen Humphrey, India Bell Corea, Verna Parsons and Kitty J unken. Eugenia Cuvillien Manager Page 201 CHERRY TREE Lfft to Right Turnbull. Martin. Graham, Zimmerman, Folsom, Cates, B evens on, Sproul, Mc- Cali um, Horne, Alverson, Crouch, Irey, Ciiindblom, Corea. ' A R S I T Y II ()( ' K E Y G. . U. G. W. U. G. W. U. G. W. I . SCHEDULE 0 Swarthmore 18 2 American University ... 2 1 Harrisonburg 3 7 William and Mary 5 Pagr 202 X; CHERRY TREE Jenny Turnbull Captain Virginia H. Russell Coach Evelyn Folsom Manager V ARSI T Y HOC K E Y This year’s varsity hockey team of George W ashington University displayed the best form of any of the past seasons. Due to the team work and skill of individual players the team was able to defeat it’s old rival, William and Mary, for the first time. The advance which the sport has made among major athletics of the University and intercollegiate competition in the last five years is largely due to the efforts of Mrs. Russell. She spent the first two weeks of September with most of the team members at Hockey Camp where they were trained by an English coach. Those who did outstanding work were Martha Benenson, Jenny Turnbull, and Betty Zimmerman. The opponents seldom got by either Benenson or Zimmerman to score while Turnbull was ever ready to recover the ball. In the forward line Alice Graham and Maxine Alverson showed excellent form. Those girls receiving major letters were: Martha Benenson, Jenny Turnbull, Betty Zimmerman, Alice Graham, Maxine Alverson, Josephine Irey, Mary Sproul, Evelyn Folsom, and Louise Du Bose. Those re- ceiving minor letters were: Ruth Chindblom, Myrtle Crouch, Katherine McCallum, Elizabeth Cates, and India Bell Corea. Cage 203 Standing -Spkoi i., Butler, Morris. Sratni Turnbull, Wright. V A H S I T Y T E N N I S SCHEDULE G. W. U. G. W. U G. W. U 3 W illiam and Mary 2 4 American University ... I 3 Harrisonburg 2 Pags 204 CHERRY TREEP Virginia Russell Coach Myrtle Crouch Manager V ARSITY TENNIS The George Washington University Tennis Squad has not been defeated for the past six seasons which is a record worthy of any team. Mrs. Russell is Coach of this team and its members are chosen according to the results of the fall tournament. Most of the material for this year is new, but from the close competition shown in the tournament it means another clean record for 1929. The spring varsity schedule includes matches with William and Mary, American University, Harrisonburg State Teachers College, and the exhibition match with Hood College. This is one of the most interesting matches of the year, as neither team plays for the sake of winning but for the sake of play. The high five of the team are Elizabeth right, Marion Butler, Mary Sproul, Jenny Turnbull, and Corella Morris. Challenge matches will be played off the first two weeks of the spring tournament. Page 20s CHERRY TREE Top Row — Booth, Denning, Kyle, Martin. Middle Roy . — Collins, Mitchell, W alker, Sf.igkist, Cates, Morris. Bottom Row— Corea, Moreland, Humphrey. S W I M M INC! S (’ II E I) U L E April 19 Inter-class May 4 New York University May 11 Harrisonburg P v: joO 3fU CHERRY TREE Standing — Crouch, A l verson. Seated — Chindblom, Turnbull, Zimmerman. C LASS HO C K E Y Each year the inter-class hockey games are played as a preliminary to the varsity series. The players showing up best in these games are chosen for varsity material and later trained for the Varsity team. This year a new rule required that each girl must attend at least two-thirds of the practices. As a result, the inter-class teams did much better work. The Junior-Senior team won by defeat- ing both the Freshman and Sophomore teams. This final game was the best of the series, the score was 6-2. Most of the var- sity material was chosen from these two teams. SCHEDULE Sophomore . . . 6 Freshmen .... 6 Freshmen ... 6 Junior-Senior . 2 Sophomore ... o Junior-Senior . . o Alice Graham Captain Page 20 X CHERRY TREE CHERRY TREE INTER-SORORITY BASK E T B A L L Inter-sorority basketball is carried on under the direction of Pan-Hellenic Association. At the end of each season a silver cup is awarded to the winning team, but in order to keep it the same team must win three times in succession. Three years ago a rule was passed saving that no sorority could use more than two varsity players or more than two alumnae players. This makes the competition much stronger and enables more sororities to compete. Until this year a committee formed the schedules for the games, but a new plan has been adopted. The sororities are divided into two leagues, A and B, and every team of each league plays every other team of the same league. Then the winner of A plays the winner of B for the cup. This year Gamma Beta Pi won the championship for the second consecutive time. League A Won Kappa Delta i Phi Mu 4 Alpha Delta Pi i Chi Omega o Phi Delta o SCHEDULE League B Lost Won 0 Gamma Beta Pi 4 1 Delta Zeta 1 2 Pi Beta Phi 1 1 Sigma Kappa o Alpha Delta Theta o Lost 0 2 1 3 o I X T E R - r E A S S B A S K E T B A L L Inter-class basketball has always been one of the most interesting series of the various sports held at the University. The schedule is arranged so that every class plays every other class. The championship is determined by the team winning the most games, the members of which are awarded class numerals. The captains and managers of the various teams are as follows: Freshman Sophomore J n nior Senior Captains Mary Detwiler Althea Lawton Naomi Crumley Betty Zimmerman Managers Katherine McCallum Mary Sproul Josephine Irey Julia Denning Page 210 CHERRY TREE F A L L T ENNIS T O U R N A M E N T The W omen ' s Fall Tennis Tournament, in October, 1928, brought out thirty-nine girls for the preliminaries. Of these eight reached the third round and these eight form the present tennis squad. They are Detvviler, Turnbull, Sproul, Laudick, K. Wright, Craven, Butler, and Morris. The championship match between Detwiler and Turnbull showed excellent form on the part of both. The players were very well matched, and the set ended in a score of 6-4, 6-3 in favor of Detwiler. Such results promise another brilliant season for the varsity squad. TRA C K Every Spring an inter-class track meet is held under the auspices of the G. . Club. The fifth of these meets, for which forty-three con- testants turned out, was held at the Central High School stadium in April, 1928. The Junior class, having a score of 18 points, was awarded the silver cup. The Sophomores came next with 15 points. The other scores were 13 points for the Seniors and 8 points for the Freshmen. The three highest individual scorers were: Mary Ewin, a Senior, with 13 points; Eva Pope, a Junior, with 11 points; and Naomi Crumley, a Sophomore, with 10 points. One of the main features is an inter-sorority relay race. This event was won in 1928 by Phi Mu, Kappa Delta finishing second and Pi Beta Phi, third. Other track events are: High Jump, 50 and 70 yard Dashes, Running Broad Jump, Discus Throw, 60 yard Hurdle and Shot Put. Carolyn Snyder is manager of track. Pagr 211 CHERRY Top Ron — Taylor, Alversox. Rot tow Row — Turnbull, Denning. W () M E X ’ S A T H L E TIC 1 ASSOCIATI 0 N The Women’s Athletic Association of George Washington University was organized in May 1928 with Julia Denning as President, Jennie Turnbull, Vice- President, Maxine A 1 verson. Secretary and Helen Taylor, Treasurer; Dean Rose, Mrs. Russell and Miss Davis making up the Advisory Board. The chief aim and purpose of the Association is to further student participation in control of athletics and to formulate and put into operation rules governing athletics similar to those of other colleges. Eligibility for active membership is based on participation in athletics to the extent of making a class team, in which case, the eligibility lasts until the end of the following season of the sport in which she has qualified, becoming manager or assistant manager in some sport, or by vote of the executive board. This board consists of the officers of the association and managers and captains of W. A. A. sports. Major and minor letters and class numbers are awarded upon recommendation of the instructor subsequently affirmed by the Executive board. Honorary blazers are given by the association to those students having three major letters or the equivalent. Pagr 212 Elbert Lowell Huber Chairman , Hoard of Editors Allen Neil Business Manager T II E C II E R R Y T R E E BOARD Elbert Lowell Huber Chairman Allen Neil Business Manager Dorothy Ruth .... Secretary Win ifrede Beall Robert Bolton Bernard Conger CLASSES Dora Turoff, Editor Ma rjorie Keim Sarah Reed Mary Bates ORGANIZATIONS Margaret Monk, Editor Virginia Buell Mary Hudson Isabel Robbins Marion Lee Rains SOCI ETY Ruth Campbell, Editor Vivian Ward Margaret Rees PUBLICATIONS Theodore Chapin, Editor Alice Adams Catherine Beall Mary Detwiler Charles Korbly MEDICAL SCHOOL Robert Bolton, Editor LAW SCHOOL Marie Nold, Editor PHOTOGRAPHY Mary Sproul, Editor Richard Caste ll Alethea Lawton Edith McCoy Page 216 Caroline Hobbs Bern a rdine Horn Margaret Loeffler STAFF MEN’S SPORTS Bernard Conger, Editor Charles Jaquette Robert Gray Bradford Swope WOMEN’S SPORTS Naomi Crumley, Editor Hazel Peterson Myrtle Crouch Jean Fugitt V erna Parsons Edith McCoy COPY Caroline Hobbs, Editor Steele McGrew Virginia Crocker Louise Mackall Mary Priest Elizabeth Rees Carolyn Seibert ART Winifrede Beall, Editor Archie Burgess Arthur Darton Garnet Jex Hall Matthews Jean Miles Sally Osborne Avril Stewart Eddie Wei he Margaret Monk Jay Miller Mary Sproul FRATERNITIES Norman Chase, Editor Henry Herzog Richard Hill Kenneth Iverson SORORITIES Bernardine Horn, Editor Ruth Griggs Maude Hudson Doris Troth DRAMATICS Betsy Booth, Editor Ruth DeVane W illiam Earrar FEATURES Walter Colison, Editor Frank Bearce Edith Norris Janet Sheppard Lewis Whyte FACULTY ADVISOR Audley L. Smith ADVERTISING MGR. Jay Miller BUSINESS ASSISTANTS Wallis Gardella Catherine Groseclose Barbara Miller Elizabeth Waller Doyne Williams Top Row — Horn, Ruth, Beall. Second Row — Monk, Miller, Hobbs. Bottom Row — Sproul, Loeffler. Page 21 7 sV CHERRY TREE] Top Row — Miller, Chapin, Crumley, Colison, Booth. Second Row — Burgess, Turoff, Campbell, Ward, Herzog. Third Row — Hudson, Peterson, Swope, Robbins, Osborn. Bottom R " Zl — McCoy, Hudson, Norris, Rains. X, CHERRY TREE Top Rozv — Boykin, Gray, Griggs, Whyte, Priest Srcoiid Row- Iverson, Bates, Adams, Jaquette Third Row — Taylor, Sheppard, Parsons, John, Beall fourth Row- Reed, Crouch, Hill, Frye, Troth Pag? 2i() CHERRY TREE Top Rozv — K ret, low, Booth, Angel. Bottom Row OTlaherty, Denning, Graham. T II E Betsy B. Booth 1 u i.i a I. ee Denning U N I V E R S I T Y II A T C H E T BOARD OF EDITORS Herbert K. ngel Chairman of the Board A. Frank Kreglow Business Manager Alice Graham Maude I. O’ Flaherty Pern E. JIenninger ASSISTANT EDITORS Dorothy lberi James G. Wingo Lewis X. Dim bit Donald II. 1 cl e hart Cary Aal I Iarold Arps Frieda Barsky Ruth Bell Katherine Boykin John Bras el Richard Casteel Mae 1 1 arris Clarke Nanette Demhitz Dorothy Algike Mary Clarke Ruth DeVane Assisgn mails Copy IP Xeivs Exchanges SENIOR Louise Feinstein Law rence Gichner Ruth Griggs Norman II. Conner William F. Dismer, Jr. Emily Pilkinton Hazel Peterson REPORTERS Edward Jamieson Charles (aquette Lucile Mathews Law News Men ' s Sports Society Women s Sports daline Hefflefinger Edith McCoy Fletcher Henderson Barbara Miller Henry Herzog Harriet Rissler Isabel Robbins Dorothy Ruth Pauline Schaub Mary Virginia Smith Nannie Maude Moore Mal Sykes Caroline Hobbs Mary Hudson Maude Hudson JUNIOR Margaret Ferguson Sally Ferguson Robert Gray Joseph O’Connor Verna Parsons Gilbert Rabinowitz REPORTERS Cecile Harrington Della Little Francesca Martin Francis Tompkins Anna VVknchel Virginia Whitney Catherine Palmer Dorothy Schenk ex Bradford Swope BUSINESS STAFF Harold L. Jenkins Assistant Business Manager Nat Thompson Circulation Manager Jack Parker, Bradford Swope Assistant Circulation Manager James B. Wescott Acting Advertising Manager Dot Schenkex, Evelyn Deardoff Correspondence Edith Norris Manager of Accounts ASSISTANTS Mildred Burnham John Caul Mar g a r i t Do uth itt Merton English Kitty Slaughter Winifrede Beall Mary Harriman Helen Purer Betsy Hoge Rosalie Reed Verna Parsons Ruth Remon Claire Beckham Carolyn Seibert Jerry Sicklf.r Monica Snyder Vivian Ward Page 220 X, CHERRY TREE Top Row — Albert, Peterson, Dismer, Pilkinton, Wingo. Second Row — Hobbs, Conner, Schaub, Hiley, Ruth. Third Row — O’Connor, Robbins, Tompkins, Griggs, Hudson. Fourth Row — Hi fflefinger, Gray, Hudson, Rissler, Herzog. Bottom Row — McCoy, Rabinowitz, Moore, Jaquettf.. Page 22 1 CHERRY TREF. Top Row — English, Jones, Henninger, Westcott, Van Henceroth. Second Row- Clarke. Chapin, Swope, Parsons. W ard. Third Rozc — Buell, Boykin, Turoff, Norris, Beall. Bottom Row Hoge, Burnham, Seibert, Snyder, Schenken. Page 222 QkCHERRY TREE Top Row — Brawn er, Bunten. Bottom Row — Norris, Jones, Lyon, Pilkinton. T H E G E 0 R G E AY A S H I N G T 0 N G HOST BOARD OF EDITORS William Dove Thompson . . Chairman Elizabeth Bunten .... Art Editor Wesley Jones . • • Business Manager Bernard I. Nordlixcer Emily Pilkinton Rowland Lyon Peggy Somervell Edith Norris . Manager- of Accounts Henry Grattan Doyle Faculty Advisor Page 22 3 3k CHERRY TREE Top Row — Ford. W ebb, Westcott, Markwood. Bottom Row — Nold, Considine, DeHaas. C O L O N I A L W I G Wanda Webb ... Editor-in - Chief James B. estcott . Business Manager BOARD OF EDITORS M vry Lewis Beard Elizabeth Ford George Roth Stanley Gerstin Frank Scrivener ASSOCIATE EDITORS Bob Considine Ruth Markwood Miriam de Haas BUSINESS STAFF Frank Scrivener Jack Parker June Eckel Marie Nold Douglas Bement . Circulation Manager Sales Manager Art Editor Anne Rosenthal Faculty Adviser Top Rote Yearns, Fleck, Moulton, I If.nninger. Bottom Row Blackman, Parker, Jemison, Denning, Triletv. HO A HI) OF DIRECTORS James Fleck Edward Moulton William Jemison Julia Denning Margaret Parker Pern Henninger Theodore V. Chapin Kenneth Yearns Steven Blackman Managing Director Business Manager Musical Director Dancing Director Costumer Stage Manager Advertising Director Publicity Director Electrician Rage 226 CHERRY TREE T II E TROUBADO U R S O F G E O R G E V ASHIN G T O N UNIVERSIT Y PRESENT Their Fourth Annual Musical Comedy “SOMETIME SOON ” In Two Acts CAST Gordon Masters Gloria Wesley Helen Vogue Harry Drew Ann Hartsell Director Jack Carroll Grand Duke Meadows Nesbitt P. Shekell M iss Witherspoon Mrs. Wimpleton John Silaz Harriette R issuer Geraldine Free Jerry Sickler Mildred Burnham Bennie Newton Solomon Schnapp John Hoyt Kingsland Prender Frank Westbrook Virginia Frye Ruth Greenwood Dorothy Alcire Winifrede Beall Louise Berryman Claire Beckham Katherine Boykin Carolyn Brasch Lillian Breckenridge Lorexa Carroll Mae Harris Clarke Julia Denning ENSEMBLE Julia Denning Marion Lum Margaret Evans Dorothy Gray Sally Hinman Maude Hudson Carolyn Jackson Hermione John Josephine Latte rner Della Little SPECIALTY DANCERS Steve Nyman Donna Scott Smith Margaret Mays Jeanne Miles Barbara Miller Verna Parsons Emily Pilkinton Beverly Rittenhouse Dorothy Schenken Jean Si me Kathryn Slaughter Donna Smith Helen Taylor Leona Viers Betty Waller Vivian Ward Martha Williams Hylda Wrenn The Troubadours surpassed all previous performances in “Sometime Soon” the fourth annual musical comedy which ran from May 13 to 18, 1929 in the Wardman Park Theater. The first act opens in the interior of a movie studio. Gordon Masters has won a collegiate movie contest and in Hollywood falls in love with Gloria Wesley, a young movie actress. Gordon is jealous of Victor Meadows who complicates things by shadowing Gloria at all times. Harry and Helen relieve the situation by a little light comedy, and the tall chorus, in overalls, dances away the blues. The Grand Duke hires Harry to protect him against actresses and Helen sus- pects his intentions but Nesbitt finally convinces Helen that Harry is not flirting. Gloria and Gordon sing the theme song, “Sometime Soon.” Helen sings the pop- ular ‘blues’ number of the show and Ann Hartsell tells the cast she ‘Can’t Be Good in Hollywood’, in song. Act two takes place in Mrs. Wimpleton’s garden with a lawn fete in progress. An effective waltz introduces the action as the curtain goes up. Ann Hartsell plots with her publicity man to hire Nesbitt, the assistant cameraman to take her picture in a compromising situation with the Duke for the sake of her publicity. The Duke departs suddenly for Africa and the picture is never taken. The ‘Amer- ican Girl’ number is sung while the chorus dancers take the spotlight. Gloria and Gordon patch up their difficulties when Gordon discovers that Meadows is not a rival. The book was written by Ralph Hilton, the music was composed by William Jemison, Daniel Beattie, Martha Stevens. General supervision of the comedy was under the direction of Dennis Connell. The dances were staged under the direction of Julia Lee Denning assisted by Donna Scott Smith and Betty Waller. The costumes were created by Margaret Parker and the settings were devised by Pern Henninger. Page 227 CHERRY TREK Top Row — Crowley, Henninger, Crumley, Bottom Row Briggs, Blackman, Hilton. D R A M A C L U B OFFICERS Ralph Hilton Mary Crowley ..... Warren Lee Briggs .... Naomi Crumley ..... President Pice- President Secretary Treasurer The George Washington Drama Club is an organization which has evolved out of the Dramatic Associations of past years. The Dramatic Association was a combination of the three older clubs, the Players, Mimes and Dionysians. The most pretentious of the Club’s efforts was the presentation of three one-act plays directed and acted by the members on Saturday, March 2, 1929. The Woman Acquitted by Andre de Lorde was presented by Mary Jamison, Warren Briggs, Harry Clayton, Thomas Mitchell, Fred Weitzel and Andrew Allison. A woman is tried on the charge of strangling children and is acquitted by the jury as a result of her feminine attractions. After her acquittal she confesses to her crimes under the hypnotic influence of the doctor in the judge’s private room. She is released, however, without punishment. The second play on the program was The Slump. Florence Maddon makes her husband ' s life unbearable for him by continued expenses and quarreling. After a more than usually dramatic quarrel Florence leaves home, threatening to drown herself. James Maddon, in despair, calls in Florence’s brother, Kdgar Mix, who advises him to ignore the threat. Florence returns and James continues to love and serve her despite her lack of affection or gratitude. The part of Florence Maddon is taken by Nell Childs, that of James Maddon by Richard Sawyer and the brother is Joseph Sorrell. The final play of the evening was Susan GaspelPs Suppressed Desires. Mary Crowley, in the part of Henrietta Brewster, Oscar Berry as Steven Brewster and Virginia Frye as Henrietta ' s sister Mabel made up the cast. Page 22$ 11 CHERRY TREE Seymour Rabinowitz M EX’S DEBATIN ' G T E A M John L. Seymour Douglas Hatch Robert Parsons Hearst Duncan Dr. George Farnham Karl F. Frisbie Andrew Howard John F. Jackson Paul Keough Karl Frisbie Coach Manager DEBATES SCHEDULED American University Mass. Institute of Technology Syracuse University Colgate University West irginia University Butler College Marquette University Richmond University Western Reserve University New York University Loyola University QUESTIONS Resolved: That the principle of complete freedom of speech on political and economic questions is sound. Resolved: That the public should retain and develop the principal sources of hydro-electric power in the U. S. Resolved: That the jury system should be abolished. Resolved: That the tyranny of convention should be deplored. Resolved: That the U. S. should adopt a policy of free trade with all nations on a basis of reciprocity. Page 231 [ CHERRY TREE Helen Prentiss Manager If ' omens ' Debat e W O M E X ’ S I) K B A T ING T E A M Louise Feinstein Virginia Frye Margaret Hoover Helen L. Prentiss DEBATES Ruth Taylor Kernan Marjorie Mothershead Elizabeth Reeves Manager SCHEDULED English Universities Pennsylvania State S wart h more Temple College Cornell University Maryland University Temple College (at G. W.) Trinity College Swarthmore (at G. W.) New York Univ. (at CL V.) New York University QUESTIONS Resolved: That the popular reading of Psychology is undermining morality. Resolved: That this house considers the influence of present day advertising a menace to public welfare. Resolved: That the present American jury system be abolished. Resolved: That the Baumes Law be universally adopted. Page EBEN F. COM INS 1611 CONNECTICUT AVENUE WASHINGTON, D. C. 24th April, 1929. Elbert Lowell Huber, Editor, The Cherry Tree, The George Washington University. My dear Mr. Huber: I have selected the six young ladies listed below who seem to me the most attractive and who represent different types. Frankly, I should prefer to mention all of my visitors, and not only six, as they are all charming and fine examples of our young American girls. Miss Helen Taylor Miss Mary Crowley Miss Margaret Rees Miss Sally Ferguson Miss Eugenie Le Merle Miss Leona Viers With best wishes, Sincerely , MARY CROWLEY LEONA VIERS MflBMPiili SOCIETY CHERRY TREE COMMITTEE Top Row — Buntex, Crocker. Bottom Row — Coon, Ruth, Choir man, Mary Hudson. C O U X T Y F A I R The Annual County Fair, under the auspices of the V. . C. A. held in the gym on November 16, was more colorful than ever, with its Gypsy booth, Dutch well of punch, Icelandic booth of Kskimo pies, candy counters, peanut, popcorn, cracker-jack and mint stands. To add to the enthusiastic tenor of the affair were the Capitol City Serenaders, who in true negro style whooped up the latest jazz. The fun continued until all the sororities had wheedled each and every male out of both money and appetite by stuffing them full of “sweet nothings” and eats of all sorts. Pagr 238 CHERRY TREE Farmer Herzog, Chairman Dishman INTER FRATERNIT Y C 0 U N C I L DANCES October 13 CALENDAR Corcoran Hall 9 to 12 November 3 Gymnasium 9 to 12 November 17 Corcoran Hall 9 to 12 November 29 Corcoran Hall 5 to 8 December 7 Gymnasium 10 to I January 19 Corcoran Hall 10 to I February 22 Corcoran Hall 10 to I THANKSGIVING TEA DANCE Following a disheartening victory for C. U. the G. W. team, though rather spent, returned to Corcoran Hall to join with the rest of the l Diversity in a tea dance which, for the circumstances, was surprisingly peppy. The strain of the game told on both players and spectators causing them to put all the “vim, vigor, and vitality” left them into such a dance that though tired few cared to be warned by the “Home Sweet Home” of Mulford’s Band which closed the merrymaking promptly at eight. “DOLLAR DANCES” “Dollar Dances,” the popular title and pass-word on the campus for the past year, has ever been the signal for a “ rarin’-to-go” time for all. Insiders and outsiders “Shagged” to the n’th degree aided by Mulford’s Melody Makers, the popular favorites with every G. .-Ite. Pagr JJO CHERRY Pomeroy, Chairman F O O T B A I, L II () P December 7, 192S, the gym was again t he scene of the annual Football Hop given under the auspices of the (i. . Club, with Moyd Pomeroy and George Campbell the committee in charge. Unlike Football Hops of former years, there was a notice- ably smaller crowd. And though this was “bad news” for the ticket office, it was “good news” for the dancing couples, thus permitted to enjoy the dancing. The vividness of feminine attire added a dash of color to an otherwise drab affair, void of speeches, awards, and the old G. Y. pep. Possibly the steady drizzle out-of-doors was responsible for the small number present. But the scores or rather lack of scores of our team during the football season, was no doubt the main reason for the evident waning of the “Buff and Blue” spirit. Pagr 240 { Oh CHERRY TREE Lewis Whyte, Chairman (i A T E A X D K E Y D A X C E S CALENDAR November 23 Sigma Phi Epsilon House 10 to 1 January 1 Sigma Alpha Epsilon House 4 to 7 January 26 Bethesde Country Club 10 to 1 March 4 Corcoran Hall 9 to 12 April 19 Congressional Country Club 10 to 1 The Gate and Key dance held at the Sigma Phi Epsilon House, Novem- ber 23, was a complete success due to the 2 or 3 stag representatives from each fraternity house. New ear’s Day was a gala one with a Tea Dance staged at the Sigma Alpha Epsilon House that proved a veritable Interfraternity gathering, stags evidenced in swarms, afford- ing all the girls that “ popular feeling. " January 26, a closed formal dance was enjoyed by all Gate and Key members with the favored few. the “cream " of the sororities brought along to join in the fun. Corcoran Hall, March 4, witnessed another big open dance, as usual a financial and social success. To wind up the festivities for the year 1928 and 1929, a second closed formal was celebrated by Gate and Key, at the Con- gressional Country Club, April 19. Page 241 CHERRY TREE Herzog Pilkinton I N T E R F R A T E R N I T Y P R O M The annual Interfraternity Promenade held March 22 in the W illard Hotel was a “warmer” affair than expected. The weather, music, stags, favors, and Razzberry scandal sheet combined to make the peppiest, “ hottest ” prom on record. Page 242 Dish max 3k CHERRY TREE Farmer Bljrxham From ten to twelve Emory Daugherty’s Lido Band made the ball-room re- sound with its dance provo king rhythms. Then at twelve everything started to boom! Boyd Senter’s Palace Syncopators took the helm and put forth double- quick time, and ear-busting music of the wildest jazz type. Next came the stags who gave the girls a merry chase and interrupted perfectly good dance programs. The Grand march under way, the fear of the committee and the hope of the girls was raised to a pitch. And after much rustling of paper, the favors were discovered to be pocketbooks bearing the G. W. seal. The oh’s and ah’s of all had no sooner been voiced, than was felt a buzz of excitement, a scrambling, an uproar, then a general upheaval, culminating in the awarding of trophies, and the rapid wild-fire sale of Razzberry scandal sheet. Little breathing space was given musicians or dancers from this time on, for a battle of music was staged between the bands which maintained a torrid tempera- ture only subsiding at two A.M. with the end of the dance and rest for the weary who did not unwisely visit Child’s. Heading the Prom, and leading the Grand March were Henry (Bucky) Herzog escorting Emily Pilkinton, Lyman Dishman with Elizabeth Rees, Harold Farmer and Mildred (Midge) Burnham, and the last in line, William Licklider and Lorena Carroll. Page 243 CHERRY TREE T II E P A X - II E L L E NIC PRO M April twelfth, the annual Pan-Hellenic Prom was held in the ballroom of the Willard Hotel. McW illiams’ orchestra, playing a medley of the latest popular hits, kept the crowd in a whirl of rhythm from ten till two. During intermission several clever acts from the Troubadours were presented, with Mc illiams’ Band trying hard to keep up with the clogging and “Black Bottom ' 1 dancing G. W. chorus girls. This proved to those who missed the Troubadours, that the “Follies” has nothing on us for the art of terpsichore. By two A.M., the corsages showered on the girls by their “big- hearted " escorts, had begun to wilt, as had the Tux collars, but this mattered little for the dance was now at an end. To the chairman, Marjorie Bowman, and her committee consisting of Myrtle Crouch, Evelyn Pierson, and Margaret Selvig, credit is given for the huge success of the final social function of the year, the Pan- Hellenic Prom. 244 CHERRY TREE Lit to Rv ht Pres. Marvin, Sec. Kayser, The President of the United States, Mrs. Coolidge John B. Larner, Trustee. A P 0 L O (J I A In the first place, we extend our most humble apologies to the learned group above because they seem to have been thoughtlessly placed in the Undergraduate Section. Not even ' university can boast of such illustrious graduates. In fact the Board of Editors found themselves in an interesting situation when the ques- tion arose as to the correct disposal of this valuable bit of George ashingtoniana, but it was reasonably argued that the evidence must not be lost to posterity, and after all, the President was just getting his Degree of Doctor of Laws and until the academic cape was placed over his shoulders he was still an undergraduate, anyway this was better than being left out altogether. In the second place, we feel as though an editorial explanation is forthcoming for the strange melange of material which follows in wha t we laughingly call the Undergraduate Section. You see, it happened this way. Like all good editors, we planned to have an orthodox lower classmen section up with the rest of the blessed, but interest in such being what it was, or more particularly, what it wasn’t, we felt that such a paucity would hardly do justice to the various classes. But we recognize spirit when it is at all manifest, so we bravely face all comment and rhetorically ask, “What would you suggest in a case like this?” I ' he interesting collection which follows represents those members of the lower classes who, either from a love of publicity or a most remarkable school spirit, were moved to make the annual pilgrimage to the photographers and submit themselves to the rude gaze of the public. Let us hope it was the latter motive. On next page we present certain officers of the Freshman Class. Don’t ask who or why. The most interesting thing about class offices at George Washington is the way they are sought after by the Greek Letter organizations each election time. The only function exercised by the lucky contestants is that of appearing annually in the yearbook, that is. if they remember by that time just what class they are in, or what particular office their order handed out to them when caucus Pa°e 246 X; CHERRY TREE was held. Being pawns of the game, they cannot be blamed if they permit such honor to rest so lightly upon their shoulders. According to the evidence above, the Queen remains on the board guarded by a knight and the King. So we are checkmated, and confess our failure to do any- thing about it. (Never mind, the space will soon be filled, and then you can turn over to see what comes next.) Below to the left represents the efforts of our able Photograph Editor who started out to get among other things, a picture of the pledges of each sorority on the campus. That she was unable to secure the likeness of her own Fraternity group may be explained by that old bromidium concerning a prophet. Ve present the Kappa Delta pledges all dressed up for initiation or promising or pledging or something, right in front of their house on Aitch Street. On the right you will find two charming little girls with a great faith in human nature, Marion Lee Rains and Mary Bates, pledges of Gamma Beta Pi. Just a Group of Unde rgraduates Who Took Time off from their Studies to Pose for this l M SI J STUDY OF Coil FI OK I. IF I AND A FEW OF THE TYPES TO BE FOUND IN EVERY UNIVERSITY. To identify this group would cause us considerable embarrassment, as well as those identified, as a casual glance at the opposite page will testify. We are told it is the Sophomore class of Columbian College, but some of them ran to the back of the lire and got in on the Junior Class picture too, so we ask you. A presentation of the Sophomore class would be a complete failure without a picture of its most colorful standard bearer and president, one Theodore Roosevelt Chapin. Ted was just re- tiring when the hurry up call from the Cherry Tree Office came for him to furnish his copy sine die. Ted responded nobly and received the heart- felt thanks of the harassed Staff for his untiring efforts on behalf of the 1929 Cherry Tree. Pagr 24 S Xj CHERRY TREE The really worthwhile members of the Junior Class of Columbian College and a few Others. The two boys on the left are the Suter twins, noted for their likeness to each other. Well, well, well, here we are at the Junior page already. Not bad, — not good — but altogether adequate. The representation of this group fell upon the Secretary, Helen Kerr, Alpha Delta Pi, and Army Child, extraordinary. Helen had to move away due to the exigiencies of the Service but we hope she will visit us some time. “Glorious Betsy” Booth is the Vice-President of the Junior Class, a mem- ber of the Board of Editors of the Hatchet, Dramatics Editor of the Cherry Tree and a very charming person withal. You know most journalistic girls are so — so — very, if you get what I mean. Kerr Paqr 249 Booth Xs CHERRY TREE A Sk«.J £ ' vr dL A Epsilon O u-t Infcerf a.fr Gnr Mr MiucLe Pag? 2jo Windows — Boas, Edmondson, Crain, Schaeffer, Steinmer, Krou, Shumaker, Shaeffer. Top Rozv — Chose, Mongold, Ruckmeyer, Mehia, Olsen. Second Rozv — Kerrigan, Glover, Berberg, W ooten. Third Rote — Baker. Fowler, Gordon, Klein, Conway, Shaw, Fleck, Flias, W hittier. Fourth Rozv — Boot, Amster, Smoot, Inyart, Foster, Sox. Lapsky. Fifth Rozv — W einstein, Elkins, Blank, Bressler, Heilman, Schnauffer, Nelson, W illiams. Sixth Rozv — Kennedy, Smith, Mitchell, Cliff, Dick, Hoyt, Troche, Blackjstone, Jackson, Roberson, Martin. Bottom R zc Mulhern, Klesner, Calderon. Bellafiore, Rosenfeld, Lichtman, Schiffer, Hoff- man. Alpert. DeGregorco, Gonzales, Marquez, Adler, Biondo, Susan. Center — Douglas, Boswell, McLean. SOPHOMORE MEDICAL CLASS Top Row — Boyer. Culpepper, Clements, Heath, Segalowitz, DiFino, Carroll, Hernandez, Rosenberg, Casanova, Fox, Green. Second Rozv — Distefano, Schreiber, Schubert, Diamond, Mohr, Mostellari, Miller, Seckler, LeHew, Greenberg, Dowling, Siniscal. Lewis, Casey, Frshler, Bolton, Campbell. Third Row — C ampus, Jarvis, Ball, Beam, Cooper, Di Lorenzo, Witzman. Bottom Row — Cajagas, Crowther, Slipyan, Sicki, Letofsky, Solet, Cordona, Kasson, Jacobson, Mattingly, Nicosia, Simon, Eisenburg, Kaprio, Martin, W yman, Fernandez, Rojos. Page 251 y X; CHERRY TRER J U X I O R M EDIT A L C L A S S Top Row- eber, Kellar, Stoen, Gentile, Gibson, Parker, Katz, Martone, Baciirach, Barber, Paga nelli, Jones. Stroud Row Rod. Allison, Meade, Schneider, Usman, I amb, Algozer, Schu artzman, Boyden. Marinello, Kelly. Orem, Doukin. Kardys, Vita, Griffin, Merlo, Fox, Detwiler, Marblry, Weinstein, New. Bottom Row Canozza, Ijccese. Calandrella, Lavixe, Delgrego, Grieco, DeStio, Purpura, Rothman, Katzman, Scolzo, Wilson, B reslow, Eastlack, Sanchez. Top Row Morgan. Ruddimax, Gray. Bottom Row — Drew. Hudson, Mitchell, Esch. Page 232 X; CHERRY TREE The Alpha Delta Theta Pledges (They paid for this so we hated to disappoint them.) Margaret Maize, the bright and shining example for the 1929 Cherry Tree. Jean Jackson, the child prodigy, who is graduating from George Wash- ington in such a short time. Marian Campbell, who listed Phi Delta Theta, but no Fiddly Theta we know owns a Red Chevrolet coupe. Pud Loeffler, who was heard to say that she and the girl-friend were mak- ing their debuts at Pan-Hel this year. Precious Parsons the fuzzy headed crack rifle shot who has no luck in getting a man. Maxine Alverson, who listed the Baby Party as an Activity. We don’t explain our jokes. Pern Henninger, who hasn’t the courage of his convictions. Had a dozen squeegees ordered after he wrote the editorial in the Hatchet. Herbie Angell, S. A. E. saviour, who it is said, has become more Greek than the Greeks. 7 Pagr 254 CHERRY TREE 1. Quigley’s Drug Store 2. Registrars Office 3. Corcoran Hall 4. Office Ragatz, W est Holt 5. Womens Athletics 6. Tin Tabernacle 7. Stockton Hall 8. Engineer’s Office 9. Dean of W omen 10. Dean of men 11. Building 6 12. Library 13. Hatchet Office 14. Administration Building 15. Architectural School 16. Home Economics Department 17. Sororities 18. The Food Shop 19. Solid Concrete Campus 20. The Park 1 ' agr 255 We are very fortunate in having for our starting place Quigley’s Drug Store. This famous resort is known city wide by all students of George Washington and their friends. It has been used as most anything from a ladies lounge to a fraternity meeting place. Refreshments are provided as long as you have the usual nickel for your own Coca Cola. In leaving here it is but a short distance to the Registrar’s office where our dearly beloved Professor Sutton holds forth in all his glory. Our next point of interest is Corcoran Hall. It is here that our students meet their Professors and take their daily naps; in fact most of the co-eds of the school manage to get their beauty sleep here between the hours of nine and one thus giving it somewhat the aspect of a beauty parlor. A few minutes stroll from here we find the office of Drs. Ragatz, West, Holt, Young. The first named is very popular with his co-eds to whom he has dedicated some of his literary works and in fact he has been known to escort some of them to luncheon. The other three arc his contemporaries in the History Department but not with the co-eds. A short distance away the Goddess of Womens Athletics holds forth, in a gorgeous red brick Temple which is situated next to the Tin Tabernacle or The Gymnasium. Around the corner we find historic Stockton Hall, where abides the legal department. We understand that here the boys learn law, but we are not quite sure nor have we been able to find out at this date. In checking up we find that most of them seem to take a special course in Green Lantern. A few steps awav we find our builders office, in other words the Engineer’s Office. Around another corner we find the office of the Dean of Women. This pre- sided over by a very charming lady known as the Dean of the Roses. Next door is the Dean of Men in whose office there are always plenty of men, but we think that they come to see the Dean’s Secretary and Not The Dean. Next in our line of travel is Building Six, the torture rooms for most of our Five Thousand Students, Especially the Sigma Nus. The next majestic building is the library, on the second floor of which is Dean Hill s O f fice, famous for its ingenious method of being excused from classes. Buildings Two and Three contain more torture rooms and the Substitute S. A. E. House, otherwise the Hatchet office which is presided over bv Herb Angel (God Bless Him) and his partner in crime, Frank Kreglow. CHERRY TREE The Mansion nearby is the Administration Building which is opposite the Architectural School where the Sigma Nu Goats get out of Hell Week Because they have to work so late. Now let us cross the campus. On the other side we find Building Ten which houses the Home Economics Department, Sigma Kappa, Phi Mu, Chi Omega Sororities. Immediately following is Building Nine in which the Sistern of Pi Beta Phi, Gamma Beta Pi, Alpha Delta Pi and Delta Zeta abide. Crossing the Campus Again (Beware of the Street Car) we find that Den of iniquity “The hood Shop. Here the members of the sororities and fraternities indulge in their daily dissipations. Bridge games and wise-cracks fly indiscriminately and many a date is made and broken. It is also here that many a good reputation is ruined. Leaving here we come upon the Campus again, the only one of its kind in the world, that is to say it is solid concrete with a street car through the middle. And last but not least is the twentieth stop on our tour, the gorgeous park of our school. Ladies and Gentlemen we bid you come and enjoy this marvelous tour shown on the map on the preceeding page. Expenses are small, in fact you need only the nickel for your Coca Cola mentioned in the first stop. We Thank You. A F E W W I 8 E C R A C K 8 George Weeks — “I could dance on like this forever.” Billie Wright — “Don ' t say that, you will improve with time.” Dean Wilbur (poetically) — “Oh! What is so rare as a day in June.” Sw ' ope — “A red headed Chinaman.” Futterer — “Remember, son, that beauty is only skin deep.” Ruddiman — “That’s enough for me, I ' m no cannibal.” W hen theres nothing to say Charlie Jaquette says it. Don calls Dinky seven days because she makes him weak. Emily Pilkinton is like an Umpire because she never thinks Bill is safe when he is out. Jens Jenson thinks that Edison would be more popular with the younger set if he hadn ' t invented the electric light. Page I CHERRY TREE And it was in a land where none spaketh anything save the truth, and many marvels were revealed to me in this land. These marvels will I now relate, for as I know them and will profit thereby so you should know of them and act accord- ingly during the remaining days that ye shall spend in this University. Those who dwelt in this land were of uncanny mind, for well knew they the deeds of us which we hold as secrets, but, aye! they were told to me and now I will tell you that which I have learned. Their marvels revealed were as follows: ' There dwelt in a “little green house” those who were given by name as Delta Tau Deltas, and who by that name had also been dubbed the title of the “Drink Till Death” order. Kre this group had gained possession of their green home, so the wise men said, there once had been some of the most prominent of the town’s leaders, who used this home, not for a home, nay! but for a drinking and gambling den. Not to be outdone, and merely for the sake of keeping pace with their predecessors those of the little green house who now hold forth continued their folly in a most com- prehensive fashion. I was told of a lad who was seen verily lying in a corner, not because he was lazy, but because he could not get up, so full was he with the contents of a barrel which sat in the center of the floor and from which there was a tube leading to his mouth. His name was “Sir Gin Drops, II.” Another of the Drink Till Death members, famed he was by his activities on the football field, was continually standing outside of the house, not because he did not want to gain entrance, but because he was of the overgrown feet and for that reason could not get in. Christopher was his name, and with him was another of the same big feet variety, by name Eberle. Both of these stalwarts won renown on the field of battle which was a gridiron, but here it was their feet again which caused their success. With their feet lined across the field, these two stopped the opponents so they could not get past. Then, I was told of a people who dwelt in a morgue, for though it was not a morgue, it was a morgue, as so little was the life inside this house that the sages to whom I talked looked on it as such. This house was termed the Acacia house. Only at football season did one member stir, and outside of that time Babe Clapper was never seen again nor heard of until the next year. Page 258 1929] CHERRY TREE The Good Knight George Spangler was accused at times of being undefeated as a man to pledge freshmen. At this art he surpassed all his brother members and many wondered why. In this land of marvels I was told that freshmen never walked out of the house if they had been talked to by George— they always stum- bled. The truth speakers told of another people called the Theta Delta Chis, who were a progressive clan, but whose every progressive step resulted in a retrogres- sive step. This group would be popular socially, would be actively participating in school life, would be the rah, rah leaders, and would be nearly every kind of leader, if only they could and if only they knew how to get the boys to do it with. They started out by bringing in their fathers and forefathers to talk the freshmen bleary so that they could sock them with the well known pledge button. The old men talked, but the season met with no more success than in previous years. Their next step was to be “ Cheerwriters, ” and they produced a sickening sort of noise that resembled a hogyell, which they have never forgotten and which every one else in the school wishes they would soon forget. After a year’s work on the co-eds of the school they have two who have clung like a vine. Thus, there are two people besides the Theta Delts who think that the Theta Delts are some good. Among them is one Terrible Bill Thompson, who can do anything and everything better than anybody else, but who some how or other never gets ' around to it. Ask him, he’ll tell you he can, though. And how could I have for- gotten dear little Frannie, who, with his family is ready at any time to do “any- thing for dear old Theta Delta.” If the chapter can’t do it, the Tompkins family will. “A house divided against itself cannot stand,” said the seers, in speaking of the Kappa Sigma sisters. Discuss this statement, they did not, but as I ponder over it, they probably had reference to the house having a front and back door. And it was suggested that the reason these boys never invited Janet Sheppard to a party was because it was too close to home for her. W hat everybody likes about Charlie Birdseye is that straight-forward manner of his and the pleasant way he has when he carries on a conversation. And what I call showing “good will toward men” was exemplified by Charlie Baldwin during the Xmas holi- days. After arranging himself a week of dates with his “one and only,” a rival comes in town and Charlie courteously says, “ My dear friend, Joe Olsen, you have not seen Ruth for quite a while and I will be here for the rest of the year, you can have every date I have with her as long as you’re here.” And we still see Charlie and Ruth going around together. Ain’t that a pity? P«g 259 CHE RRY TREK The Gate and Key Society wants to let Mr. Kenneth Popham know that a secretary for the organization is not excused from every meeting of the year. That’s all right Pop, when the meeting was held at the K. A. house, not a K. A. was present. There were several other remarks passed about the Kappa Sigs as I listened to the wise men talk, but let’s not speak of the baser things of life. Then spake the seers of a house wherein live the Sigma Chis — and auxiliary. Among those who dwell herein, said they is a goodly number of they who have been stricken by the plague of cupid’s arrow. Continually must they suffer as long as they are caught in such a swindle, for those who wear their pins are not always what the “Sigma Chi Sweethe art’ ' is pictured as being. Lo! for they play not true always but are at times subjected to the proverbial sweet-talk of other men on the campus. He who lovesth is not responsible, so Ward French is not always to blame for the antics he goes through in the upstairs library in the after- noons when some villain has stolen his fair Caroline off in a corner. Robust Little Jerry Sicklcr, of Sigma Chi fame, at last has been caught in the net of Cupid that has been dragged through the Sigma Chi domicile. Even though he continues his aire of nonchalance, those who have discovered our secrets, say that since Alice came to our fair school, Mr. Ginsberg Sickler has been in wonder- land. They have yet to figure out why Jerry will go to another fraternity dance on the night of a Sigma Chi party. In her net, during the past year, Eros has captured Brookhart, Edmonston and at one time had Littlepage, but he played cozey and freed himself — or got freed. As to the future of this house — if some new athletes come to school and don’t get any other bid. Sigma Chi will pledge 7, a goodly number. Cockaded in their fortress at Connecticut and Florida avenues, the Saint Peter Entrants, as the wise men to whom I talked called them, the S. P. E’s have a position of vantage for due to their view from the front room windows, they have learned every good party apartment in the city. Not that they make use thereof, but any time one would seek a quiet little apartment for a “quiet little party, stop in and see the boys there. Pag? 260 CHERRY TREF. For instance, Jim Healy never would he of they that go in for apartment parties, for too much is he burdened with his pursuit of education. Nor Bill Shaw, whose dislike for women has kept him closed up in his room each night. Had it not been for the importation the S. P. E’s brought in from California this year the co-eds of the school would never have voted the prize for dancing to this house, but when Louis Roberts gets to doing the California tip-toe one can think of nothing else, so the fair sex say. You know, said the seers, there dwells up on Sixteenth Street a fraternity by name Sigma Alpha Epsilon, they of the huge house with the well-known kitchen — and what goes on in that kitchen! They told me that by making inquiry of Red Thompson more could be learned of that time-honored room. And, added they, speaking of that name, Thompson, it is said that the brethren therein are put to task in prying Nat (the youth with the car and nothing else) away from THE Hotel and mother. Famed among them are: Babe Whyte, G. W. Beau Brummel; Wick Jones, gifted as a beauty parlor’s delight and despair; Jack Corcoran, ye proverbial intellectual; Howard Texter, tall, handsome and player of the banjo, whose looks fairly break hearts; Frank Kreglow, whom Pond’s Cream adveritsing Company has verily been chasing for an endorsement; T. W olford authority on Hair-raising; Ward Parker, he who so seldom smiles that when he does it snows, and Lover Adams, thus far known to be the only person more silent than Cal Coolidge. Taken as a whole, these lads are a highly capable group. They back school activities to the limit (as long as it doesn’t cost too much). They are ever there with the noise. Whenever one hears W hoopee! Crash! Bang the S. A. E’s are right with us. W e understand they even demoralize Bell Haven Dances. This fraternity is notorious for passing rules making goats do what they won’t do themselves — for instance having pictures taken for the Cherry Tree. S. A. E. traditions will no doubt be studied by research workers of 2929 with much interest. Their quaint custom of throwing Bal Bohemes, their fondness for throwing milk bottles around, the now almost extinct organization of Short Horns, playing circle, and lending their company to the peculiar creatures known in the twentieth century as flappers at lunch providing the flappers pay for their own lunch (witness Janet Sheppard and Claire Beckham). To a fair supporter, the worldly-wise ascribe the success or failure — of the Sigma Nu order within the past year. Little Myrtle, diplomatic, unsuspecting and all that sort of what-have-vou, has, for no good reason, given her all for dear Page 261 CHERRY TREE old Sigma Xu. Probably she is a goodly part of the cause for Sigma Nu now having a chapter in nearly every school but Howard University, contributing her brother and Floyd Ormsby and making sure Louis Xatkemper doesn’t lose any spirit. The local chapter is doing its part to uphold the expansion movements of the organization and in February initiated 14 men, pledging for the year a total of 25 or ' 26. It is foretold that Charley Maze and Prof. Elmer Kayser have started a brother- hood all of their own and that there has grown considerable doubt as to whether “Ossie ' ’ Farmer is the real Sheik he is supposed to be or not. If at any time you want to get in on the know of the grand total of all the " dirt " in the school, turn in your request to Walter Colison, for he knows the sum of what W innie Beall and “Pud " Loeffler know, and what those two don ' t know doesn’t happen. 1 was told that in the house of the Kappa Alpha Order there always appeared to be a large crowd and that in this house one was always jammed to the walls by the other three people who happened to be therein. However, versatility is shown in the ranks of this order as marked by “Terry, the Lover, " “Davis, the Athlete, " “Heron, the Pugilist, " “Marshall, the Diplomat, ” and “Futterer, the Consistent. " There has been an unsettled question in regards to the emblem or the order owned by “Terry, the Lover, " as to whether it really is his or is lent to him at intervals by one Janet Sheppard. One thing is certain, he has no say about the matter. And it was also learned from the sages that the only thing that “Bobo " Davis got out of playing on the football squad was missing a lot of dates with Billie W right. As for the Pugilistic Heron, he probably has more battles with the 1 ). T ' s than with any other opponent he has known. Pigeon Marshall leads the chapter in all diplomatic affairs because of the way he gets off his line with the fair students of the university. He has told the same line to every one of them but Dean Rose. Futterer, the Consistent won his title by being always the same at any party. His consistency lies in the fact that he can always lean against a door or wall and say “O. K., Old Man, " even if he does have trouble keeping his feet. Page 262 CHERRY TREE Getting off to a glorious start, with twenty-three new boarders, the Phi Sig ' s highest ambition — a stately fraternity row overlooking the Eye Street boulevard — was sent to oblivion when the Tompkins-Thets Delt Corporation moved from the slums. But what dees a little thing like that mean to any organization with a leader like Georgic Von, god-father of all the Freshman co-eds. Along with Barney Conger, master of the “Phi Sig Shuffle,” these two take care of all social “Doings” sponsored by this Club. However, George is a capable youth, and so, though a victim of being the under- dog of many of the diplomatic political corps of our dear college, has found time to call a meeting now and then of the Inter-fraternity Council, and so has carried the standard of Phi Sigma Rap-pay. It seems that the traditional Phi Sig question, “Are you a io-second man?” must have been waived when the big campus man T. B. Jacquette was pledged. But he is not to be condemned cause he does his bit in playing “sucker” for several of the Pi Phi French students. My! Oh My! we nearly forgot to mention Bobby Gray — student, lover and athlete. Y eVe sorry, but we just aren ' t used to seeing a man with such qualities as these in the Eye Street Club. Although the gallantes for the T. U. 0. house continue to put up a bold front and chase merrily about hither and thither they have become distracted during the last few months because of their failure to settle the seemingly unsolvable problem “W hat are we going to do when Bucky graduates?” Even the presence of Jum Suter and his large scope of knowledge about everything has, as usual, been unable to answer the great question. Bucky Herzog, seen, heard and known for miles around, has led the prom, has presided over Gate and Key, has managed teams and done everything else for Theta Epsilon Omega. However, the dear brothers, while doing nothing else, forgot to take notice of his technique, and so are going to have to listen to Jim Suter’s ideas for the rest of time unless another Bucky comes along. Page 263 ak CHERRY TREE G. W.’s .Most Outstanding Co-ed — Winnie Beall makes everything good that comes along. Hour Glass, Troubadors, Walter, and people in general. And why not. Isn’t she everything a girl should be? Short But Sweet — Myrtle Crouch always manages to claim some of our attention. She may be little but oh my how clever and capable. And what a lot she carries on her slim shoulders. She interests us not a little. Co-ed Shows Promise as A Dramatic Actress — W e hear that Mary Crowley the pride and joy of the K. D.’s has recently been offered the part of deserted wife in “Way Down East.” Congratulations Mary. You’ll soon be on Broadway. Give the little girl a big hand, boys. Pet Theory Blasted. — We always claimed that no girl could have more than three or four dates with Billie Lich- lider but Loren a Carroll has shot our little theory all to pieces. She has that young man running around in circles and voting Chi Omega instead of Pi Phi. Young Washington Girl Wins Sitting Contest. — Betsy I loge has just won all ribbons as the sittinest girl in the world. Miss Hoge takes her fame with calm ease and grace and says she found it a simple thing to do, by choosing nice comfortable cars and a different boy for each sitting. A Big Girl With Little Possibilities. — Julia Denning is President of the Senior Class. It is the first time anything so unheard of has been known at G. . This with the experience she has acquired in the running of Chi Omega for the past two years ought to assure her a prominent place in the affairs of the world. Just A Loud Belle From Richmond. — “Dinky” Har- rison comes to us from old Yirginy and has certainly made the G. . cc-eds sit up and take notice in guarding their men. Her first remark when asked for a date is “You must have heard about me,” We’re not exactly sure what is meant by this, but we hear the boys, particularly the S. A. K ' s. are advocating more girls like Dinky. Page 264 3k CHERRY TREF. Eleanor Glynn’s Original S. A. Girl. — Only it’s not an appeal with Iris it’s a yell. She does plain and fancy languishing, but she sure knows her onions — they leave no traces on her pure young breath. Prom Trotter Extrodinarie. — Pretty Miss Helen Tay- lor is flying from Dartmouth, to Washington and Lee, then back to Dear Old George Washington. She thus manages to keep Ray interested and worried. Flapper Enacts Bedroom Scene for Spell Bound Crowd in Famous Drug Store. — “Not a cough in a car- load,” giggled Miss Margaret Cook as she reclined luxur- iously on both of Dr. Quigley’s chairs inhaling deeply of her Old Golds. What will these young upstarts come to next. Much Feted Freshman. — Geraldine Free has been won- dering all year what it is all about, and now the rest of us are wondering. She is much overrated and unconscious, but she has lovely eyes and is just as happy as though she had good sense. Come and See The Only One of its Kind. — Sally Osborne is a rare specimen, she is beautiful but not dumb. This is a recent discovery, however, for last year she was at the head of our large class of dumb women. We don’t know whether the S. A. E. influence caused the change or whether Santa Claus just answered her prayers. Young Girl Press Agent. — There ' s no need to tell you anything about Ruth Campbell, she tells it all herself. She is her own publicity man. Whenever conversation runs low just bring up the subject of Ruth, Charlie and Joe and you have a topic with many possibilities to keep you busy the rest of the evening. A Little Girl From the West. — And so Moe Cornwall and the rest of the boys have learned the Indian war cry “Whoopee”. This little girl is stirring the blood of the Braves at George Washington. Page 26$ Xj CHERRY TREE, Nominated for the Hall of Fame. — Anyone who can be as consistently popular as Billie W right gets all our votes. Liked by girls as well as boys, which is one of the true tests of popularity Billie’s reputation will live long after she her- self has left us. Fraternity and Sorority Cooperate. Miss Kitty Boykin rallied the forces of Theta Delta Chi and Chi Omega to assist her in the winning back Jimmie from another woman. We wonder how long she will keep him, and how Eddie, who has been the strange interlude, likes it. Oh! Inconsistency, thy name is woman. Miss Aubrey Danilson Startles Coach Crum By Applying for A Place on the 1929 Football Team. — Aubrey, after having been ably coached by one of our very young Professors in the gentle art, thinks she can show the team a few tricks. Miss Danilson’s application was refused however, because Crum says that the young lady is always in a huddle, and thats not good football. Society Girl Involved in Heart Balm Suit.— Carolyn Jackson, popular member of the younger set is being sued by Mr. Ward French, prominent man about town for heart balm. Mr. French admits that Miss Jackson’s adorable baby talk is a bait for any man and that this young lady has a hard time rejecting her suitors. However to quote Mr. French, “Such Duplicity is disgusting.” Successor to Helen Wills Believed Found. — Miss Mary Detwiler is a freshman at G. W. and has attracted considerable attention with her spectacular tennis playing. We are backing Mary 2 to 1 against Helen Wills. Miss Detwiler is also a class officer and is very, very cute. We approve of these versatile girls. First Girl to Make Outstanding Strides With the Radio. — Evelyn Pierson has opened a private station all her own. Tune in anytime of the day and night and Billie will tell you anything you want to know, provided it is about Billie Pierson. Child Prodigy. — Claire Beckham is a protegee of Janet’s and in spite of this handicap and that of her youth (extreme) she is still able to get away with a Texas drawl and that horse laugh, and playing bridge in the upstairs Library. Page 266 CHERRY TREE How To Be Popular Though Pure. — Miss Sheppard refuses to endorse Pond ' s Vanishing Cream, but has made herself famous as a reformer of the young men. She majors in men and she doesn ' t flunk her subjects. Janet stresses her individuality by her Lipstick, Lorgnettes And LOVING line. College Girl Holds Strange Powers Over Men. — No man has ever been known to ditch “Pud” Loeffler. She is writing a book on “How To Get A Man and How To Hold Him. " We ' re for her because the Sigma Nu’s and the Sigma Chi ' s are and because she is a great sport. W hat are we going to do without her next year? Advice To The Lovelorn. — Margaret Monk, Our Uni- versity Confidence W oman, knows everybody’s secrets and tells them all. She gets away with it, in fact she gets away with more than any other ten people on the campus. She gripes us sometimes, but on the whole we like her. What is it about these Pi Phis anyway. W inner of the Popularity Contest. — Little Hermie John has recently won the Popular Vote for the Beauty contest for the co-eds at G. W . She ' s about the cutest thing we know and we ' re earnestly praying that she will always be as sweet and unspoiled as she is now. Pride of the Delts. — Miss Virginia Frye the sweetheart of Delta Tau Delta, has recently pledged allegiance to Gamma Beta Pi, proving that good things are worth waiting for. W hat a Girl she is. Young Authoress. — Miss Louise Du Bose has just com- pleted her book on “How I Manage 16 Men At One Time.” The volume has been dedicated to Dean Rose, “Whose helpful guidance and valuable suggestions have made pos- sible the writing of this book.” Miss Du Bose is a member of Hour Glass, Sphinx, Y. W . C. A. French Club, W. C. T. U., and Pi Beta Phi. Young Business Woman Goes Inter-Fraternity.— Due to her sunny personality and sweet way, Miss Edith Norris has been voted by every Fraternity on the Campus as the “Girl Perfect.” No dance is complete without her presence, in fact no dance is ever given that she does not attend. She is well liked by the girls as well as the men, which is the true test of popularity. i JjK V •i F Page 2ft; T HE PE X X S T A T E T O U R This tour, not offered this Fall, is one of the most enjoyable of our “Collegiate Tour?, for Morons. " Anyone who does not take it is a moron, though a great many morons have signed up for the next one. A comprehensive idea of this delightful trip can be given by a description of the tour taken last fall. There are various ways of getting up for this game. You can get yourself a Penn State drag like Pud and Winnie did or you can hook a ride with one or more boy friends. Dinky and Kitty can give you the proper proceedure in this case. If you are a boy that is just too bad. This trip is taken in a fleet of comfortable motor cars (see Kreglow ' s Ford or Licklider’s Chevrolet) which starts the day before the game, and leaves on the stagger hours all through the night and on into the next morning. Some people actually arrive in time to see the game. The main purpose of this tour is for the collection of souvenirs. Perhaps a visit to the Theta Delta Chi house would clear up the mystery of the missing Penn State megaphone. A dearth of overcoats, hats, ties, etc. is reported after the G. . I . annual invasion. Due to the fact that the matresses were too bulky to carry and the phones were nailed to the wall, thdse could not be added to the collection. One of the chief charms of this trip is the utter sang froid with which the G. Y. I . students took complete possession of State College; a general get together was held in the Blue Moon by Kitty Boykin, Dotty Schenken and the aforementioned Theta Delts, who made a very wild weak-end off of sweet cider. Charging down the main highway at fifty miles an hour, it was very lucky for Babe W hyte and four other occupants of his coupe that the cop was from the D. C. and a Central High School Graduate. He understood the soft southern drawl that was handed out to him by the female occupants and finally condescended to let them proceed on their way. Perhaps the old stands at Baker Field have seen better parties but we are inclined to doubt it. Northerners do not have the finesse of throwing a party the way the Southerners do. The S. A. E’s and the Theta Delts turned out to be the original RAH RAH boys: in evidence everywhere. We have never been able to locate the others on Friday night. Billie says they were at the Sigma Chi House? Speaking of that Sigma Chi House the main feature of this tour was a dance given there on Saturday Night. A hot orchestra was provided by our congenial hosts and a dance was thrown not given by the students of G. V. U. It was noticed that Nat Thompson, W ard Parker and Dinky Harrison missed this affair. Taking every thing as a whole this tour was a big success all the way round but as it will not be given this year we are very sorry to have taken up your time and aroused your interest so high. Page 268 CHERRY TREE I FAMOUS PEOPLE MET ON OUR TOUR Winnie Beall — Just Because Marion Lum — Because she is a sweet innocent little girl Pud Loeffler — Because she thinks so Viv Ward — Because we Cant figure her and Tommy out. Eleanor Daniel — Because she is beautiful and dumb Edith Norris — Because she is the only good reason for going to Dean Doyles office irginia Mitchell — Because she is President of Pan-Hell by succession Lorena Carroll — Just Ask Billy Billie Wright — Because of BOBO Jerry Sickler — Because he is a pain in the neck anyway Babe Whyte — Ask the shorthorns Bucky Herzog — Because he is chairman of Interfraternity Scratch Farmer — Because he is the Sheik of Sigma Nu Jay Miller — Because he is a seducive looking devil Ragatz — Because of his co-eds in the front row Janet Shepherd — Because she wants men, freshmen preferred Walter Colison — Because Winnie goes out with him Bill Licklider— Because every time he says he will meet you somewhere he is somewhere else with Lorena Professor Elmer Louis Kayser — Because he is 99 and 44-100 % pure Martha Williams— Because she tries to be everybody’s little sister, and the boys don’t appreciate that Wesley Jones — Because he is not so dumb as someone thought he was Caroline I ackson— Because she gets away with duplicity Assistant Librarian (the hatchet faced one)— Because we would like to shoot her Den Sickler — Because he doesn’t know how to wear an Overcoat Margaret Moore — Because her hair is just naturally that color Ted Chapin — Because he is the great American Sap and doesn’t know it Charles H. Thompkins, Esq. — Because he is the Savior of Theta Delta Chi Charlie Jaquette — Because he has several degrees in campusology Bubby Terry — Because Sheppard just can’t leave him Clyde Reeves — Because he is in love — with Clyde Reeves Frank Kreglow — Because he is the Cheerful Cherub Bill Thompson — Because he has I trouble The Pi Phis — Because they have so many Sigma Chi pins The Chi Omegas — Because they deny all responsibility for the FIRE Margaret Monk— She thinks she is Greta Garbo and Miss Efficiency combined Page 260 511929 7 3k CHERRY TREE 8 O X G 8 POPULAR OX C O L L E G E T O U R 8 Doin’ The Men .... Have You Seen Have You Heard Stick To Em Kid My Two Little Theta Delts On Again Off Again Mr. Licklider On The Phone The Interfraternity Rag I Want A Blonde . . .. That Little Green Ford On The Street If You’ll Be On Time I’ll Be There I Wonder Where My Scotty Is Tonight Have You Seen Pud The S. P. E. Blues Initiated At Last Janet Shepherd Margaret Monk Myrtle Crouch Dot Schenkin Sallv Osborne . The S. A E. Goats Charlie Futterer Francis Thompkins Frank Kreglow W ick Jones Roger Barnes Dick Hill Charlie Baldwin W ally Gardella and Dan Nicholson BOOKS TO TAKE Radio Broadcasting How To Stay Sober In Europe How To Get The W omen Much Ado About Nothing Hot Parties 1 Have Thrown How To Make A Success Of Life Dances l Have Crashed My Idea Of Love .... Fifty W ays Of Being A Bore Tell Me A Good One, You May Get Bv Myself . IVe Got Those Bell Blues Baby Talk Innocence Indifference )X YOUR TOUR Claire Beckham Dean Rose Charlie Jacquette Brad Swope Eleanor W ilson Marian Lee Rains Margaret Cook Iris W ' oodhouse Porter Strother Anyway Professor Kayser Bill Thompson Walter Colison Caroline Jackson Marian Lum Charlie Maze E X T R A SPECIAL E D I T I 0 N My System Of Getting Out The Fraternity Grades Professor Sutton Senior Directory CHERRY TREE C () L U M B I A X C 0 L L E G E Joseph C. Achstetter, D. C. Alice A. Adams, D. C. Edward E. Adams, Jr., D. C. Margaret I. Adams, D. C. William M. Alewi ne, D. C. Henry R. Alpert, D. C. Bertha W. Allen. L). C. Milton W. Amster, cw York, X. Y. Catherine T. Andrews, D. C. Constance R. Ai d, Rockville, Md. Charles E. Baldwin, D. C. Catherine T. Bannerman, D. C. Irma Baulsir, I). C. Abraham Beach er. New York. X. Y. Mary L. Beard, D. C. Abraham Belman, Southington, Conn. Mary C. Bergix, D. C. Ellis Bever, Independence, Kans. Jonnie Lot Billingsley, De Quccre. Ark. Lydagene Black, Clarksville, Texas Henry Blank, New York, X. Y. Louis J. Boas, New York, X. Y. Helen E. Bock, Oxen Hill, Md. Morris Brand. New York. X. Y. Bernard Brandi r. New York. X. Y. Mildred Brash ears, D. C. William . Bkawner, D. C. David M. Bressler, New York. X. Y. Burt M. Bromley, Brentwood, Md. Smith Bkookiiart, Washington, Iowa Carey VY. Brown, W inston-Salem, X. C. Wi i.i.i am II. Brown, D. C. Isidore Bki stein, Brooklyn, N. Y. Charles W. Buchanan, Rosslvn, Ya. Ruth E. Butler, I). C. Myrtle Campbell, Pyriton, Ala. Theodore Campbell, Pyriton, Ala. Leonard S. Campbell. I). C. Charles T. Carroll. 1). C. Clara L. Carroll, I). C. Corinnk C. Christian, New Orleans, La. Betty C. Clark. D. C. rtiiur Cliff, I). C. John W. Cole. D. C. Margaret Cole. I). C. i rg i nt a . Cole, D. C. Mary V. Coleman, Madison Heights, Ya. Helen L. C. Connolly. Needham, Mass. Harold H. Cooper. Thornton, Md. Estelle B. Corn k i te, I). C. Claire L. Cox, D. C. Myrtle Y. Crouch. D. C. John P. Cullen, Janesville, W is. Mortimer II. Davenport, D. C. Miriam Davis, Fullerton, Calif. Muriel B. Davis, D. C. Charles L. Dearing, Albuquerque, X. M. Elizabeth M. Di Kay, D. C. Julia L. Denning, D. C. Harryman Dorsey, D. C. Harry S. Douglass, D. C. Elizabeth II. Drake, D. C. Louise P. Dt Bose, D. C. Louise L. Dunsan, D. C. Howard R. Euason, I). C. Juliana Escher, D. C. Jose E. Espinosa, Albuquerque, X. M. Abner Frank, D. C. Karl F. Frisbie, D. C. Lawrence A. Gage, D. C. Haldor L. Gahm, Jackson, Ohio Edward Gallagher, Anthony, Kan. Eilleen A. Gardner, Asheville, X. C. Mildred B. Garrett, D. C. Edith Geisel, Berlin, Pa. Benjamin Goldman, 1). C. Stanley J. Gordon, Scranton, Pa. John H. Goss, D. C. Alice A. Graham, I). C. Warren E. Graves, McLean, Ya. Mary F. Green, Derwood, Md. John W. Grier, Marion, Kan. Isidore Gross, Xew York, X. Y. Eleanor E. Hall, I). C. S. Dee Hanson, D. C. William Hardy, D. C. Julia R. I Iarnsborger, Rosslvn, Ya. Mary H. Harrington, D. C. Arthur P. Harrison, D. C. Lolla S. Harrison, I). C. Augustus I. Hasskarl, S. Lincoln, Xebr. Catherine E. Hayes, D. C. Charles Heilman, D. C. Walter A. Hendricks. Fountain City, Wis. Laura L. Heriot, Rio Piedras, Porto Rico Ralph Hilton. Jackson, Miss. Cyrus Y. Hoagli nd, Minneapolis, Minn. Gene L. Hoffman, D. C. Isidore L. Hoffman, New York, X. Y. Helen V. Holbrook, D. C. Bernardine E. Horn, D. C. Ralph 1 1. I Iouser, I). C. Helen W. Humphrey, Cabin John, Md. !• stella I. Humphrey, Cabin John, Md. Edward II. Hunnicutt, I). C. Margaret C. Hunt, D. C. Mae L. Huntzbergek, D. C. John K. Hyde, I). C. Lewis R. Ifft, I). C. William S. Ives, Charlotte, Mich. Oscar A. Jackson, I). C. nnl E. James, Hancock, Mich. Thomas O. Jones, D. C. Kathryn-Lee Keep, Erie, Pa. Harriet E. Kellond, D. C. Paul II. Keough, D. C. Ruth Kernan, D. C. George R. Kieferle. Lewistown, Pa. Elsie S. King, Fairmount, W . Ya. Charles R. Kirk. W ilmington, Ohio Isidore Klein, New York, X. Y. William L. Krebs, D. C. Max Kroll, New York, X. Y. J Howard G. Kulp, V ineland, X. J. Juliana T. Kuqua, West Crafton, N. D. Irving Kurlandzik, Xew York, X. Y. Benjamin Lafsky, D. C. Lenore La Fount, D. C. William J. Lazarus, Xew York, X. Y . Mary V. Lee, Marion, 111. Allen E. LeHew, D. C. May Lepley. D. C. rag,- 272 3£e CHERRY TREE Nathan V. Levey, 13. C. Abraham B. Lewis, Providence, R. I. Paul P. Lippman, Brooklyn, N. V. Margaret L. Loeffler, 13. C. Maynard B. Lundcren, Rockford, III. Francis I 5 . Lynam, Altoona, Pa. Theresa I. Lynch, Winchester, Va. Rowland Lyon, Chevy Chase, Md. J. Firth Marquis, D. C. Janie Martin, Bristol, Va. Mary A. Mattingly. I). C. Earl C. McClure, D. C. DuVal T. McCutchen, Mansfield, Ark. Lynne A. 11. Mechelke, Abbotsford, Wis. Edward I. Melich, Jersey City, N. J. Matthew Mendelsohn, D. C. John H. Merchant, Manassas, Va. Thomas B. Meyer, D. C. Frances M. Milburn, Kensington, Md. Sue E. Milne, St. Barrancas, Fla. Rocco J. Montani, Jersey City, N. J. Nannie M. Moore, Fayetteville, Ark. Margaret K. Moreland, D. C. Mari Morhart. D. C. Edward B. Morrison, Lincoln, Va. Frances C. Meyers, Grafton, N. D. Arnold H. Neviaser, D. C. Ruth T. Newburn, D. C. George W. Newport. D. C. Bernard I. Nordlinger, D. C. Gertrude H. Nordstrom. Leeway, Va. Maude I. O’ Flaherty, Woodstock, Va. Mina I. Ostrolenk, Chevy Chase, Md. Jack A. Packtor. D. C. Ruth A. Parks, Canton, Mass. Jose R. Passalacqua, Coamo, Porto Rico Richard S. Patterson, Wilkes Barrc, Pa. Nathan Pensky, New York, N. Y. Benjamin . Person, l). C. Evelyn V. Pierson, D. C. Emily B. Pilkinton, D. C. Robert Pontzer, Kersey, Pa. Edward R. Preininger, Dorment, Pa. Helen Prentiss, D. C. Row ena Radcliffe, D. C. John R. Reed, Chevy Chase, Md. Margaret V. Rees, Clarendon, Va. Benjamin Ri ff. D. C. E. Agnes Reynolds, Augusta, Ga. Isabel Robbins, D. C. Francis W. Robinson, Wythevillc, Va. Allen S. Rosuck, New York, N. Y. Truss Russell, Clarksville, Ark. Harry B. Schiffer, D. C. Mildred R. Senior, Leavenworth, Kan. Charles T. Shanner, I). C. Fred M. Shure, D. C. Morris Silverman, D. C. William H. Simons, Bridgeport, Conn. Mary M. Singleton, Lynchburg, Va. George II. Slye, D. C. Gertrude K. Small, I). C. Dorothy R. Smith, Chevy Chase, Md. Morris Solodowsky, New York, N. Y. Hyman Soslowsky, New York, N. Y. F. dward M. Stevenson, D. C. Francis Strawbridge, D. C. Virginia Strickland, D. C. Lucy A. Swanton, D. C. Leon A. Tashof, D. C. Phoebe M. Tauberschmidt, D. C. Helen S. ' Taylor, Bethesda. Md. Max Tendler, D. C. Joseph B. Tennyson, 13. C. Carlton Thomas, Evanston, Wyo. Eugene S. Thomas, D. C. Thomas M. Thomas, Fredericksburg, Va. Clayton F. Van Thuli.enar, Green Bay, Wis. George C. Tobie, Portland, Me. Maurice Toumarkine, Wilmington, Del. Dora M. Turoff, 13. C. George Yon Dachen hausen, D. C. Margaret Wheeler, D. C. C. Stanley White. D. C. Marjorie White, D. C. Florence L. Wick, Duluth, Minn. Myron E. Wilson, Pittsburgh, Pa. Norma M. Windsor, Dcale, Md. Jared D. Wolfe, D. C. N. Faye Woodward, Richland, Kan. Elizabeth II. Wright, 13. C. Miles A. Yale. Falls Village, Conn. Kenneth J. Yearns, D. C. Charlotte S. Yochelson, D. C. John C. Young, D. C. S C II 0 0 L 0 F Daniel Arnold, D. C. Malcolm F. Bailey. D. C. James H. Barnard, D. C. William G. Bengel. D. C. Joseph 13. Bruce, D. C. Clyde Y. Bryans, 13. C. Wentworth B. Clapham, Highland, N. Y. William E. Curtis. Fredricksburg, Va. William E. Evans, D. C. James F. Fox, Wilmington, Del. Roger T. Furr, D. C. Robert Harder, D. C. John E. Hendricks, 13. C. Paul H. Herndon, Tampa, Fla. Elizabeth Hewston, D. C. Roger C. Johnson, Bellflower. Mo. E N G INEERI X G Don R. Kinney, D. C. Charles M. Morris, D. C. Kenneth E. Mulford, Baltimore, Md. Rex P. Mulligan, 13. C. Herbert F. Niemeyer, 13. C. Jacob R. Newman, 13. C. Roy L. Orndorff, 13. C. Harry N. Schofer, 13. C. Charles R. Seckinger, 13. C. Joseph B. Spencer, D. C. James A. St. Omer Roy, Virginia City, Nev Ralph II. Thrasher, 13. C. 1 1 ugh S. Wertz, D. C. William S. Wiles, D. C. Frank M. Wilson, Lambertville, N. J. 373 X? CHERRY TREE 8 C H O O L 0 F P H A R M A C Y Benjamin Bass, D. C. Robert X. Mam u la, Johnstown, Pa. Howard J. May, Westport, Pa. S C II O 0 L 0 F Bessie McIntyre, Clear Water, Fla. Alvern Webbink, D. C. S C H 0 0 L Robert D. Barnes. D. C. Julia D. Eckel, D. C. Manuel I. Smallwood, D. C. Joseph M. Sniegoski, D. C. LIBRARY SCIENCE Virginia R. Wise, D. C. Jean V. Young, D. C. OF FINE ARTS Avril Stewart, D. C. SCH 0 0 L Maxine R. Alversox, Corn, Pa. Violet K. Austin, I). C. Helen L. Barry, D. C. Caroline Blanks, I). C. Janet S. Broadbent, Chevy Chase, Md. Hester Brooks, D. C. V eta M. Burrell, Clarendon, Ya. Dorothy B. Church well, I). C. Lula M. Coates, D. C. Florence X. Cornell, I). C. Dorothy Craighill, Rocky Mount. X. C. Katherine S. Day. D. C. F. liza betii B. Dr e wry, D. C. Flea nor Faust, I). C. F.llen R. Featherston, D. C. Ruth Fin nie, D. C. Florence K. Grant, I). C. Mildred Green, I). C. Ruth Greenwood. D. C. Marion 1. Groover, Dixie, Ga. Graci W . Hammond, Alexandria, Ya. Katharine G. Hawley, 1). C. Ruth Holden, Collcrville, Tenn. Josephine T. Howard, Falls Church, Ya. Mary M. Howard, D. C. Mary F. Hughes, Rome, Ga. George R. Hull, Woodsboro. Md. Jean . Jackson, D. C. OF ED U C A T I 0 N Edgar G. Jewell, Glen Echo, Md. Margaret E. Knapp, D. C. Eulalie Lacaze, Rio Grande, Tex. Jean M. Loar, Rawlings, Md. Eleanor P. McAuliffe, I). C. Clara B. Mangun, I). C. Helen IF Masson, D. C. Margaret Moore, D. C. Ada L. Moyer, Sandusky, Ohio Bertha Parvis, D. C. Elizabeth M. Ramey, Alexandria, Ya. Margaret II. Richwine, Urbanna, Ya Fay Rives, Statesville, X. C. Lennie R. Sanderson, D. C. Kathryn L. Sellers, D. C. Lura B. Sloop, Charlotte, X. C. Dorothy M. Smith, D. C. Gladys C. Smith, I). C. Rose M. Smith, D. C. Margaret II. Street, D. C. Felix C. Schwarz, 1). C. Thurza E. Suter, D. C. Callie S. Waldran, I). C. Grace P. Ware, D. C. Mary . escott, Yassawadox, Ya. Retta F. Walsmith, D. C. Elsie P. Wild man, D. C. Christine M. Williams, D. C. S C H ( ) ( ) L L A W Morris Abramowitz, Bridgeport, Conn. Samuel B. Avis. Charleston, . a. Clarence R. Barrow, Van Xuys, Calif. Leroy S. Bendheim, Alexandria. Ya. Harold S. Blackman, Parma, Mo. Bernice S. Bowden, Alexandria, Ya. Vance Brand, Lrbana, III. George F. Brandt. Erwin, Tenn. Henry E. Bryan, Columbus, Ohio Sarah C. Bryant, Maysville, Ky. Reed E. Callister, Salt Lake City, Utah John Q. Cannon. Jr., Salt Lake City, Utah Steven Carey, Vineland, X. J. W illiam T. Carruth, Salt Lake City, Utah Robert B. Cartwright, Cimarron, X. Mex. Arturo Y. Casanova, D. C. Rollin M. Clark, Camden, X. J. Richard U. Cogswell, Warner. X. H. Felix Cole. D. C. Samuel P. Cowley, Logan, Utah Mary F Croccan. I). C. Daniel G. Cullen. Roxbury. Mass. William G. Cullen, D. C. Robert CL Dillaway, D. C. Kenneth Donaldson, D. C. Lucile Donovan, Terre Haute, Ind. J. H. Doyle, Jamaica, X. Y. Henry H. Fi.liott, D. C. Samuel E. Entriken, D. C. Harold O. Farmer, Tamaroa, 111. Leo E. Flaherty, Terre Haute, Ind. Edward B. Gary, Takoma Park, Md. Alfred M. Gladstein, McAlaster, Okla. Morton CL Goldburg, D. C. Harry W. Goldstein, D. C. Morris Golub, Xcw Rochelle, X. Y. Guy II. Goodman, Takoma Park, Md. Elmer J. Gorx. New Haven, Conn. Raymond M. Grossman, Bloomington, III. Ralph Groton, Pocomoke, Md. Robert Y. Haig, D. C. Hoyt B. Harper, McLeansboro, 111. Augustus I. Hasskarl. Lincoln, Xeb. Leland Stanford Hedcecock, Sharon, Tenn. 3k CHERRY TREE Harry D. Hill, Bruceville, Ind. Sherman R. Hill, D. C. Elmer C. Holt, Northwood, N. D. Albert Hubschman, D. C. Sydney James, New York, N. Y. Fred Jarrett, Farrell, Pa. Charles McL. Johnston, Bay City, Mich. LaDow Johnston, Bowling Green, Ohio Benjamin M. Kail, Philadelphia, Pa. Henry J. Klinge, Clarendon, Va. David R. Koiner, Staunton, Ya. Paul F. deB. Kops, Lawton, X. D. Willard K. LaRosa, lx da. 111. Charles V. Laughlin, Hopkinton, Iowa Thomas L. Lawrence, I). C. C. Edward Erasure, D. C. Frederic LeClerq. Charleston, S. C. Nathaniel Levin, Trenton, N. J. Lyman L. Long. Pocomoke, Md. John W. Lovett, D. C. Franklyn J. Lunding, Hope, X. D. Vincent A. Lutkiewitz, D. C. Albert Lyman, Boise, Idaho Marshall H. Lynn, D. C. Robert D. Lyons, V ermilion, S. D. Jacob A. Man i an, D. C. Aram Der Manuelian, New York, X. Y. Charles F. Martin, Charleston, S. C. Irvin R. McClellan, Scottsburg, Ind. Dwight L. McCormick, Carbondale, 111. John L. McCrea, Morlette, Mich. J. Oakey McKnight, Great Xeck, L. I., N. Y. Lawrence R Michener, Indianapolis, Ind. Joseph D. Milenky, Waterbury, Conn. Philip A. Minnis, Terre Haute, Ind. Morrow, H. Moore, D. C. John D. Murphy, D. C. William I. Mushake, D. C. Clarence J. Nelson, Lake View, Iowa Luis P. Xervo, Mexico City, Mex. Arnold H. Neviaser, D. C. George W. Neville, Meridian, Miss. Karl LeN. Packer, Ogden, Utah X. Douglas Parker, D. C. Clifford T. Pay, Sioux Falls, S. D. Ralph G. Pennoyer, Berkeley, Calif. Kdward B. Perry, Madison, Wis. Marian B. Phelps, Grafton, Ohio Allan R. Plumley, Xorthficld, Vt. Clarence II. Porter, D. C. Cooper B. Rhodes, D. C. Theodore Saks, D. C. John L. Seymour, New York, X. Y. Theodore T. Shields, Faribault, Minn. Richard S. Sherve, Jr., D. C. Herman J. Shuey, Harrisburg, Pa. S. B. Sightler, Laurel, Md. Rupert A. Sinsel. Grafton, W. Va. William F. Sonnekalb, Jr., Summit, X. J. William H. W. Stanton, D. C. George H. Strickland, D. C. Gilbert P. Tarleton, Boston, Mass. F.dgar K. Thompson, Charleston, S. C. Hohn A. Tillema, D. C. Frank J. Towles, Charleston. S. C. Richard L. Underwood, I). C. Francis E. V an Alstine, Gilmore City, Iowa Weston V ernon, Jr., North Logan, Utah Charles L. Walker, D. C. Charles A. Ward, North Chattanooga, Tenn. Harley A. Watkins, McClure, Ohio William II. Watts, Shcllman, Ga. Knut M. Wefald, Hawley, Minn. Hermon J. Wells, Salt Lake City, Utah Charles H. Whiting, Pierre, S. D. John G. Will, Herkimer, N. Y. Harold B. Willey, D. C. Irving B. Yochelson, D. C. Walter II. Zeydel, Glen Ridge, X. J. 8 C H 0 0 L 0 F MEDICI N E LeBeryl II. Alexander, Tulsa, Okla. IsADORE M. AlPHER, D. C. Lenard M. Andrus, Carey, Idaho John M. Baber, D. C. Louis B. Bachrach, D. C. William C. Baty, Bessemer, Ala. Thenton B. Boaz, Mayfield, Ky. Omar J. Brown, Greensboro, N. C. Frank J. Buckley, Brooklyn, X. Y. Daniel M. Cerone, Newark, N. J. Nat B. Cohen, Perth Vmboy, X. J. Jerry K. Cromer, Aldie, Ya. John V. D’Angelo, New York, X. Y. Julius Daxkberg, New York, X. Y. Frederick J. DeNatale, Brooklyn, N. Y. V ictor W. Eisenstein, Pittsburg, Pa. Martin C. Flohr, Vienna, Va. Sylvan A. Frankenthaler, New York, X. V ' . Harold Fri cuter, Astoria, L. I., X. Y. David E. Garcia, Rio Piedras, Porto Rico Perry W. Gard, Chevy Chase, Md. Victor Genco, Brooklyn, X. Y. John P. Gibson, D. C. Harry A. Gilbert, El Reno, Okla. Francis K. Gilfoy, Adams, Mass. Morris H. Goldenberg, Brooklyn, X. Y. E. Leonard Goodman, I). C. Vincent C. Gould, Montreal, Can. Robert II. Harmon, D. C. Melville L. IIeiges, Takoma Park, D. C. Dowe S. Hess, D. C. Alice Heyl, D. C. Leo Kessler, Brooklyn, X. Y. Alexander S. Leonardo, D. C. Isadork Levin, D. C. Julius E. Lewis, New Hope, Va. Ned A. Lewis, Brooklyn, X. Y. Jess J. Lieberman, Brooklyn, N. Y. Emmett B. Litteral, Cartcrville, Mo. Philip Litvin, D. C. William E. Long, D. C. Henry M. Lovvden, Gaithersburg, Md. Leonard D. McCarthy, D. C. George H. McLain, D. C. John E. McLain, D. C. Theron II. Morgan, Athens, Ohio Pa-e 275 Xs CHERRY TREE Herman P. Miller, Newark, X. J. W illiam Missonellie, Hawthorne, X. J. Oscar Norell, Caribou, Me. Joel X. Xovick, Brooklyn, X. Y. Ferdinand Piazza, New York, N. Y. Joseph Sadoff, blast Orange, X. J. Louis Sai ran, New York, X. Y. F.sterino E. Santemma, Brooklyn, X. Y. S C H 0 0 L John U. Schwarzman, Alexandria, Ya. Frank W . Sena, Newark, N. J. Benjamin Sherman, Bridgeport, Conn. Bernard Silverstein. Brooklyn, X. . Blanche Tabor, Cherrvdale, Ya. Louis Tickner, Philadelphia. Pa. Daniel B. W ashington, D. C. 0 F NURSES Hazel G. Athey, Martinsburg, W . Ya. Lucille Brunner. St. James, Minn. Addie Carroll, New Orleans, l.a. Esther Erb, Sheridan, Pa. Katherine Farrell, Eastport, Md. Beatrice Fletcher, The Plains, Va. Edith Graham, Staunton, Ya. Kathleen Hai.ey, Hailwood, Ya. Grace Hartman, Rouzerville, Pa. Margaret Hyatt, Martinsburg, Ya. Mary Law, Healing Springs, Ya. Ruth Marmadukk, Colonial Beach, Ya, Alma Powell. St. Martinsburg, W. Ya. Georgia Purvis, Strasburg, Ya. Mary Schmid, Staunton, Va. Roberta Seward, Muncie, Ind. elma Shaw, Mars Hill, X. C. Flora Toms, W’aynsboro, Pa. Dorothy W olvf.rton, D. C. GRADUATE SCHOOL Emil G. Anderson, Clarkheld. Minn. Lucile Appleby, Kensington, Md. John Bkek, I). C. X ORMAN BeEKEDAHI., D. C. John II . Blythe, Cloverfort, Ky. E. J. Bond, D. C. X i n a Booth, D. C. Roscok Brinson, Brentwood, Md. C. A. W . Brocklebank, Alexandria, Ya. Stephen Brunauer. D. C. Lionel II. Canfield, D. C. Samuel P. Carden. I). C. Georg i R. Carlson. I). C. B. C i. Chitwood, D. C. June Cooper, Somerset, Md. Samuel B. Craig, Stanford, K . V. B. Craig, D. C. Jessie M. Curry, Los ngeles, C ' a li f. Stuart Cuthbertson. Bunker Mill, III. Maxwell A. DeYok, D. C. Camill DuBose, D. C. Helen Dyer, D. C. Irvin Fewstel, D. C. Dorothy Field. D. C. Cleon Fierstone. D. C. Paul J. FitzPatrick, D. C. James A. Gamble. D. C. Paul Gardner, D. C. Mary S. Gibson, D. C. Joseph B. Goldsmith, D. C. W allace L. Hall, D. C. Margaret B. Hardy. D. C. Howard D. Harris, D. C. Robert F. Harris, I). C. Fdith M. Haydon, Manassas, Va. Henry Heaton, Alexandria, Ya. Harold S. Heier, W arsaw, Ky. Pearl Hicks, St. Petersburg, Fla. Frank Hilberg, Beltsvillc, Md. Thomas J. Holmes, Beltsvillc, Md. Henry Hubbard. Chevy Chase, Md. Patty Ann Jamison, LaYeta, Colo. Ralph Jessup. D. C. Evelyn W Jones, D. C. Hiram M. Joslin, D. C. James R. Kirkland, Wilmington-, Del. Joseph F. Klekotka, Philadelphia, Pa. Emily B. Kline, I). C. Care Landrum, Mountain View, Mo. Sara R. Lerch, Mt. Carmel, Pa. Bernice D. Lill, Swectbriar, Ya. John II. Madonne, D. C. Howard II. Martin, Little York, III. Paul D. McXamee, Steelton, Pa. Harry A. H. Mc.Xitt, I). C. Harmon S. Meissner, Ogden. Utah W illiam Middleton, East Falls Church, Ya. Florence G. Miles, D. C. Ferdinando Morina, I). C. Henry M. Morris, D. C. Marie C. Nold, Minneapolis, Minn. iolet Or eutt, Chevy Chase, Md. Ernest II. Oliver, Salt Lake City, Utah Louise Omu are, D. C. Aileen M. Painter, Nashville, Tenn. Lottie M. Pi irce, D. C. Clyde Roberts, 1). C. William F. Roeser, D. C. Jacob Rosenthal, New York, X. Y. Walter B. Scarborough, Sherman, Tex. Edward Schober, D. C. Samuel Shapiro, I). C. Winifred Sherwood, D. C. William M. Sladen, D. C. Ardis Smith, Moravia, Iowa Xasimi Sousa, Hillah, Iraq. Hugh S. Smith, D. C. Frank Spi rr, Creston, Iowa Edward K. Stabler, Alexandria, Ya. J. Preston Svvecker, Clarendon, Ya. Helen Swygert, D. C. Vivian A. Sydenstrickek, Decatur, Ga. Giles Taggart, Belize, British Honduras Hazel Thompson, Lonaconing, Md. Una V. ' Pi c kerman, Chevy Chase, Md. Samuel F. Turner, D. C. Florence C. Wallace, D. C. Wanda Webb, D. C. Raymond C. Weber, Easton, Pa. Herman Weihe, D. C. Matilda Williams, D. C. Norman E. Yongue, Pickens, S. C. Page 276 4.d verti sements Pay 2 y CHERRY TREE The George Washington University Founded 1821 Columbian College Graduate School of Letters and Sciences School of Medicine Law School School of Engineering School of Education School of Pharmacy School of Government Division of Fine Arts Division of Library Science Summer Sessions Summer Sessions in Columbian College, Graduate School, School of Engineering, School of Government, and School of Education, and Divisions of Library Science and Fine Arts, June 17-August 17, and July 1 -August 10. Summer Session in Law School June 17-July 31, August 1-Sept- ember 14. For Catalogue and Other Information, Apply to THE REGISTRAR 2033 G Street, N.W. We offer you a finesse in art and reproductions created through conscientious service, and in- spired by a genuine desire to distribute the best The JAHN OLLIER ENGRAVING CO. Photographers. Artists and Makers of. Fine Printing Plaits for Blatk and Colors 8 17 W. Washington Blvd., Chicago THIS ANNUAL ENGRAVED BY JAHN a OLLIER Page J i) Edmonston Studio 1333 F STREET, N. W. The Official Photographers OF THE 1929 Cherry Free THEY ARE KEEPING A PERMANENT FILE OF THE PLATES USED IN THIS BOOK AND PRINTS CAN BE SECURED AT ANY TIME “While you are about it, get a good picture” Pag? jSo CHERRY TREE 70 Years of Faithful, Efficient Service Marlow Coal Company Specializing in Main Office: HIGH-GRADE COAL 811 E. Street, N.W. Exclusively Phone Main 311 We Serve the University We would appreciate having you patronize The “Cherry Tree ” Advertisers Page 2S1 X _CHERRY tree ANOTHER ROGERS’ ANNUAL DISTINCTIVE There i.s something distinctive about a Rogers’ printed book. The clean cut ap- pearance of the cuts and type matter is the result of the skill and experience of 21 years of annual printing. We enjoy the patronage of high schools and colleges throughout the United States who want a distinctive book of the prize- winning class. Your specifications will receive our prompt and careful attention. ROGERS PRINTING COMPANY 307-309 First Street 10 So. LaSalle Street Dixon, Illinois Chicago, Illinois Page 2S2 Xs CHERRY TRER Established 1889 Incorporated 1902 BROOK HARRY INCORPORATED THE MATHY COMPANY INCORPORATED PREMIER MARKET AND SHEET METAL AND ROOFING CONTRACTORS GROCERY 1908 Pennsylvania Ave., N.W. Washington, D. C. 719 Twentieth Street, N.W. Washington, D. C. Phone Main 6710-215-216-217-3156 THE UNDERWOOD STANDARD PORTABLE Cafeteria 1819 G. Street, N. W. Lunch 11:30-2:00 Dinner 4:30-7:30 Enables anyone to do Underwood Typewriting anywhere. It is essential in the equipment of the business man and traveler. Built on the same principles as the Standard Underwood. It is non-folding, durable and simple to operate. UNDERWOOD TYPEWRITER CO., INC. Also 50c Plate Dinner 1413 New York Ave., N. W. Washington, D. C. CHERRY TREE Paul Pearlman G. W. U. BOOKS A FRIEND 1711 G Street, N.W. Main 3542 THE WILLARD QUIGLEY’S DRUG STORE “The College Store” We wish to thank the George Washington University for their pat- ronage during the past year and wish to express our desire to cooperate with them in making their class proms, Fraternity and Sorority dances a success. Corner 21st and G Streets We Carry A Full Line of STU DENT ' S R EQUISITES “Except Textbooks” Located on Historic Pennsylvania Avenue G. W. U. PENNANTS G. W. U. JEWELRY G. W. U. STATIONERY WATERMAN AND PARKER PENS FOSS AND WHITMANFINE CONFECTIONERY Page 284 GEORGE WASHINGTON LUNCHEONETTE We cater to the G. W. U. Student Trade SPECIAL LUNCHES MILK DRINKS TOASTED SANDWICHES WAFFLES 1921-H Street N. W. Washington, D. C. LEVENSON WATCHES AND JEWELRY OPTICAL DEPARTMENT American and Swiss Watch Repairing Phone Franklin 7593 1702 Pennsylvania Ave., N. W. We Specialize in Student Jewelry LOWDERMILK COMPANY We Buy OLD BOOKS PAMPHLETS ENGRAVINGS and AUTOGRAPHS of American Historical Interest 1418 F Street, N.W. THE PREMIER PRESS INC. Printing Engraving Embossing Stationery Office Supplies Paper Mimeographing Multigraphing A. J. Walker, Pres. Phone Main 4134 508 12th St., N. W. Washington, D. C. HUGH REILLY CO. PAINTS COLORS VARNISHES BRUSHES GLASS 1334 New York Ave. Washington, D. C. Phone M. 1703-4-5 TPhe cover for JL this annual was created by The DAVID J. MOLLOY CO. 2857 N. Western Avenue Chicago, Illinois eXer Motloy blade Cover heart ih it trade mark on the back lid. BALTIMORE BRICK COMPANY 708-09-10 Maryland Trust Building Baltimore, Maryland HOMEWOOD COLONIAL BRICKS Sand finished, soft mud, of texture and quality of formerly hand made bricks. These bricks have the widest color range, skillfully blended, giving an exquisite effect, perfectly normal and architecturally correct. Southern Distributors HYDRAULIC PRESS BRICK COMPANY Colorado Building Washington, D. C. Page 285 CHERRY TREE THE FOOD SHOP DANN CO. 20th and G Streets Northwest MILLINERY IMPORTERS Open Week Days 7:3ft a. in. to 7:30 p.m. Phone Franklin 9313 13th and F Sts. N. W. Washington, D. C. WAKEFIELD GRILL 920-F Street, N. W. The Place for a Light Lunch after the dance or show We Specialize in TROPHIES MEDALS PINS, Etc. Fraternity and College Jewelry, and that Diamond Ring for “Her” after Graduation OPPENHEIMER SHAH 907 F St., N.W. Main 5249 1200 Rooms with Bath Rates, $5.00 Single All Outside Rooms and $8.00 Double Wardman Park Hotel WASHINGTON, D. C. (Under Wardman Management) Page 286 LCHERRY TREE A U T 0 G RAPHS X? CHERRY TRER A U T 0 0 R A P H S CHERRY TREE AUT 0 G R A P H S CHERRY A U TOGRAPHS XaCHERRY TREE f AUTOGRAPHS CHERRY TREE A U T 0 G R A P II S A U T O GRAPHS CHERRY TREE A U T 0 G RAPH S r CHERRY TREK AUTOGRAPHS CHERRY TREE I DOES HOT CIRCULATE i.r t, " s S v y -• ' v ' . — v . -- - ft • _. 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Suggestions in the George Washington University - Cherry Tree Yearbook (Washington, DC) collection:

George Washington University - Cherry Tree Yearbook (Washington, DC) online yearbook collection, 1926 Edition, Page 1

1926

George Washington University - Cherry Tree Yearbook (Washington, DC) online yearbook collection, 1927 Edition, Page 1

1927

George Washington University - Cherry Tree Yearbook (Washington, DC) online yearbook collection, 1928 Edition, Page 1

1928

George Washington University - Cherry Tree Yearbook (Washington, DC) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Page 1

1930

George Washington University - Cherry Tree Yearbook (Washington, DC) online yearbook collection, 1931 Edition, Page 1

1931

George Washington University - Cherry Tree Yearbook (Washington, DC) online yearbook collection, 1932 Edition, Page 1

1932

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