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

 - Class of 1930

Page 1 of 310

 

George Washington University - Cherry Tree Yearbook (Washington, DC) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 310 of the 1930 volume:

vw vVVS s at The George Washington University WASHINGTON, [) C. 509863 I TO William Allen Wilbur Cloyd Hlc.k M ar vi n President of the University President Marvin has been with the Uni- versity for three years, and in this short time has planned and carried out many progres- sive measures. Howard Lincoln Hodgkins Dean of the University Students very seldom see Dean Hodgkins about the campus. We are doubly glad to see him when we do. William Allln Wilbur Provost of the University Although he holds the important position of Provost, he will continue as Dean Wilbur for us. kr f -T— Glorge Neely Henning Dean of the Graduate School of Letters and Sciences Dean Henning is known as well to under- graduates as to graduates through his classes in advanced language. Charles Edward Hill Dean of Columbian College It is to Dean Hill that upper classmen in Columbian College go for advice on the planning of their courses, and on problems arising in the University. Henry Grattan Doyle Dean of the Lower Division in Columbian College Dean Doyle ' s interests are not confined to his office of Dean, but as Chairman of the Student Life Committee and of the Publi- cations Committee, he keeps in touch with student affairs of every description. William Carl Ruldiger Dean of the School of Education Kindly understanding greets the students in the School of Education who visit the office of Dean Ruediger C 7j C William Cabell Van Vleck Dean of the Law School Dean Van Vleck holds the envied position of Dean of the highest rating law school in the United States. William Cline Borden Dean of the School of Medicine Dr. Borden is exceedingly well liked among the students in the Medical School. It is only to be regretted that he is not bet- ter known among the students of the other colleges. John Raymond Lapham Dean of the School of Engineering Dean Lapham ' s genial good humor makes him one of the most popular of the Deans in the University. Louis Francis Bradley Dean of the School of Pharmacy Since Dr. Bradley has been Dean of the School of Pharmacy that department of the University has developed rapidly. 1 r Norris Ingersoll Crandall Director of the Division of fine Arts With Professor Crandall ' s efficiency at organization and his ability as a professor of the fine arts, he has made his division one of the outstanding in die University Alfred Francis William Schmidt Director of the Division of Library Science Though Dr. Schmidt is a very busy per- son, he never seems to be too busy for a pleasant word to all who come his way. Warren Reed West Acting Head of the School of Government Dr, West has proven himself in the past in the Political Science Department, and has now assumed the new responsibility of di- recting the School ol Government. Vinnie Gifpen Barrows Director of Personnel Guidance The George Washington University made the acquaintance of Mrs. Barrows just this year. She has taken a new position and is making a great success of it. cT ' i Page 1 1 ■ - ► c: T t Herbert l:. Angel Washington, D. C. 5 ' £ ma A 1 pha E psil o n Pi Delta Epsilon O micron Delta Kappa Jr Rep,. Hatchet, 1926-2 ; Sr. Rep . Hatchet, 1927; Cupy Editor. Hatchet, 1927: Mem- ber, Board ol Editors, Hatchet, 1927-28 Chairman Board of Editors. Hatchet, 1928-19 0, Member. Publications Council, 1928 0, Student Life Cum mittee, 1928 0; Features F:di tor, Tm ChirHY Trie, 1927- 28, President, Intercollegiate Newspaper Association of the Middle Atlantic States. (929- 30; President District of Co- lumbia Collegiate Press Con- ference, 1929-50; Member Pub- lications Committee 1950. Arsenic A rue llano Philippine Islands Helen Grace Babp Washington, IX C. Alpha Delta Theta Christine E. Bannerman Clarendon, Virginia Phi Mu T h e University Hatchet 1929-30. Frieda Ann Barsky Washington, D, C. Phi Sigma Sigma University Hatchet. 1926-29 ; Circulation Mgr. . Colonial Wig, 1927-28 ; Treasurer, Col onial Wig. 1926-27. Ruth A. B aw ell Washington, LX C. Lin wood K. Bailey Washington, D. C. D el f. i Ph i E psil o n Arthur E, Beach Washington, LX C, Delta Phi Epsilon Page J A Norman L. Benzing Chevy Chase, Md. Sigma Phi Epsilon Gate and Key Catherine Jean Bethune Base Falls Church, Va, Betsy Bygate Booth Washington, D, C. Chi Omega Ho nr Glass Gamma Eta Zeta Troubadours, 1927 ; Basket ball, 1927; Class tennis, 1929; Class swimming, 1928-30: Varsity swimming, 1929-30; Ass ' t. Mgr., Swimming, 1928- 29 ; Manager Swmmlng, 1929- 3U ; Women ' s Athletic Assn., 1929-30; Vice- Pres. Jr. Class, 1929 ■ Women ' s Advisory Council, 1929. 1930; Publica- tions Council, 1 929- 30 ; Wo- men ' s Sports Editor, Hatcher, 1927-28; Board of Editors of Hatchet, 1928-29-30: Secretary. Board of Editors, Hatchet. 1 92 9-30 ; Ass ' t. Dram a t ic E d . of Cherry Tree. 1927-28 ; Dramatic Ed, of Cherry Tree, 1928-29; Cherry Trek Staff, 1 929-30 : Panhcllenic del- egate, 1928-30; Endowment fund Committee, 1929-30, Anita Brown Washington, D. C. Delta Zeta Oneda Brown Washington, D, C. Alpha Delta Theta Elizabeth Bunten Washington, D. C. S phi tix Gamma Eta Zeta Y, W, C A., 1927 30- E agl e sme re de I eg a re., 1928-29; Ghost Editor, 1929-30; Art Editor, Ghost, 1930; Cherry Tree Staff, l92 -30; Publica- tions Council, 1929-30- Maurice Yale Byer Trenton, N, J. Harold E. Cheyney Ballston, Virginia Men ' s Glee Club, 1925-26. X , F 1 Ruth C. Chindblom Chicago, Illinois Alpha Delta Theta Varsity Hockey. 1927-29; Women ' s Athletic: Association ; Y t W. C A. Mae Harris Clarke Hyattsvillc, Md, Pi Beta Phi Cherry Thee Staff. 1930: Modem Poetry Club ; T rou- bailouts. Margaret B. Cobb Birmingham, Alabama Charles W. Cole Chevy Chase, Md. Delta Tart Delta Gate and Ke) Golf. Bernard W. Conger Washington, D. C. Phi Sigma Kappa Pi Delta Epsilon Spores Editor, Cherry Tree, 1927-29 ; Classes Editor, Cherry Tree. 1930; Cherry Tree Board, 1929-30; Fresh- man football, 1926; Treasurer junior Class. Leon J. Conn Newport News, Va. Katherine T Conway Washington, D. C. Kappa Delta Naomi Crumley Canton, North Carolina Kappa Kappa Gamma Hour Glass W. A r C. ; Cherry Tree: Ass ' t, Sports Ed., 2S ; Editor, r 29; Board, ' 30; G, W, Club; Sec., ' 27; Pres., ' 28; W. A. A, ; Pres., ' 30; Dramatic Club sec., 29; Y. W, C. A . 29- 30. Sgt.-at- Arms Sophomore Class; Basketball Class Team, ' 2 -29; Varsity. 27-30; Cap- tain, 29 30; Hockey. Class ' 28- 29; Tennis, Class ' 28-29 ; Varsity, ' 29; Rsfle. winner Beginners Cup, 27 ; Varsity, ' 28-30 ; Ass ' t. mgr,, ' 29 ; Track, 2nd place winner, ' 27 ; 3rd place, ' 28, T Loretta Cunningham Washington, EX C Delta Zeta Eugenia Cuvillier Washington, D. C Kappa Delta Varsky Rifle, 1926-30: Wo- men ' s Advisory Council, 1927 ; Panhellenic delegate, 1927-23 ; Manager Varsity Ri- fle. 1928 ; Women ' s Athletic Assn. Executive Board, L92E- 30. Lewis Dembitz Washington, D. C Pi Delta Epsilon Board of Editors, Hatchet, 1930, Georgia G. Eiker Illinois Alpha Delta Theta Gerson G. Eisenberg Baltimore, Md, Columbian Debating Society Evelyn Esch Washington, D. C. Pi Beta Phi Troubadours, 1925-2’ : Sec- retary, Home Economics Club. 1929. Louise F. Feinstein Washington, D. C. Alpha Epsilon Phi Delta S ig m a Rh o Debate Editor, Cherry Tree. 1930 ; Hatchet Stall, 1 92 " -29; Women ' s Varsity De- bate, 1927-30; Manager, ' Wo- men ' s Debate. 2 929- 30 ; Busi- ness Staff. Colon ial Wig. |92’-2H; Columbian Debating Society, 1927-28: History Club, 1927-28. Irvin Feldman Washington, D, C. Phi Eta Sigma Phi Delta Epsilon 1 ficZfeCi r Margaret Merriman Ferguson Washington, D. C. Alpha Della Pi Haichn Staff. 1929-30; Chi hr y Trif Staff, 1930. Mary Elizabeth Ford Washington, LX C. Alpha Della Theta Sphinx Gamma Eta Zeta W f fmcn A d v i so ry Cou nc i I , 1 929-3 : Publication ' s Council, 1928-30; GikiniaJ Wig, 1927- 28; Hatchet Staff, 1926-28; Ghost Staff. 1928-29. Florence Ruth Fritz Washington, IX C. Helen C Fur hr Bridgeport, Conn. Kappa Delta HrMorv Club; Drama Club, 192809. ' mmm Helen B + Goodin Canton, Ohio Dorothy Gray Washington, D. C. Chi Omega T roubadours, 1 926-29 ; Hat- chet Staff, 1926; Y. W t. A., 1926-29; Cherry Trii Staff, 1927. Robert Meade Gray Washington, D. C Phi Sigma Kappa O micron Delta Kappa Crate and Key Pi Delta Epsilon Basketball i Varsity ) . 1926- 36; Captain, Varsity Basket- ball, 1929-30 ; Board of Edi- tors, Chrrry Tree, 1930; In- terfracermty Council delegate; Sgt.-at- Arms, Junior Class. Frank E + Grutzik Independence, Wis. Page 20 Willard Lee Hammer High Point, N. C. Acacia The University Haicbei. Ash lan Fleetwood Harlan, Jr. Washington, D, C, Margaret Norma Harriman Washington, D, C, Kappa Della Varsity Rifle, 1927 20-29; Hatcher Staff, 1927 28 ; Chfrry Trfe Staff, 1928; International Relations Club, 1928-30; Dra- matic Association Secretary, 1930. Florence Harring- ton Washington, D, C Virginia Hefty Chevy Chase, MJ, Chi Sigma Gamma Frances Hi : id Washington, D. C Jane Henderson Washington, D. C Sigma Kappa Modem Poetry Club. Y. W. C. A. Publicity Committee, Elizabeth H. Hoge Washington, D. C. Pi Bela Phi Hatchet Staff. 1928. I Helen E Holadav Georgetown, Illinois A l pha Delt a T b eta Franklin A. Holmes Washington, D. C. Harry H Hutton Washington, D. C Nannie A. I 1 Anson Washington, D. C. Fencing. Josephine Irey Washington, D, C Varsity Hockey, 1927-29; Class Hockey, 192 -29; Var- sity Basketball, 1927-29; Class Basketball, 1927-29 ; Mgr., Class Basketball, 1928-29; Swimming, 1927-28 ; Tennis, 1928-30: Women’s Athletic Association, Charles G Jaquette Washington, D. C. Pb i $ igm a K a p pa Phi Delta Gamma Gate and Key Del id Phi E p si l b 1 1 Pi Delta Epsilon V a r s i t y Tennis, 1927 ; Cherhy Titj ' ii Staff, 1928-29; Sports Editor, The University Hatcher, 1929: Hoard of Edi- tors, The University Hatchet. 1 930. Harold L. Jenkins Washington, D. C Pi Delta Epsilon Asst. Business Manager, University Hatchet, 1928-29; Business Manager, University Hatchet, 1929-30; Press Club. 1927-28 ; Troubadours, 1927- 1929: Manager Freshman Bas- ketball. 192b, Albert C. Johnston East Falls Church, Va. Sigma Chi t t Frances B. Jones Washington, D. C John Wesley Jones Sioux City, Iowa Sigma Alpha Epsilon Delta Phi Epsilon Gate and Key Business Manager, Ghost, 1928- 30; Chhrry Treie Stall, 1929- 30; Hatchet, 1928-29, Student Manager Employment Bureau. Wesley W. Jones Washington, D. C. Ph i Sig ma K a p p a Pauline Knauff Washington, D. C. William Knott Washington, D. C. Reginald J, K RAN AUER Washington, D, C. Israel Joseph Klip erst ein Washington, D, C Claudia Kyle Washington, D. C Kappa Delta Varsity Hockey, 1923-29 ; Swimming, 1 92 " ' - 30; Captain. 1929-30, c7 Page 23 Frances Layton Washington, D. C Alicia M. Lehman Bloomington, 111. Alpha Gamma Delia Marjorie Leigh ey Washington, D. C. Mark Nivison Linch Washington, D. C. Grace May McLean Washington, D. C Pi Beta Phi Varsity Rifle. 1926-29: Wo- men r s Athletic Associ a t ion , 1928-29 : Tennis. 1926-27 ; Episcopal Club. History Club. Track, 1926-27: Hockey. 1921?. Lucile L. Matthews Dayton, Pennsylvania Kappa Delta Hatchet Stall, 1928-29. Jose B. Martinez Washington, D. C Columbian Debating Society; V ice- Pres.. Phillipinesian Club. Harold V. Maybe 12 Washington, D. C. t 1 trTtcQ T Milton Emanuel Mermelstein Newark, New Jersey Phi Alpha Mary Helen Milkie Washington, D. C. Barbara Miller Washington, LL C Alpha Delia Pi Pan- Hellenic Council dele- gate. 1929-30 ; Modem Poetry Club. 1929- 0; Troubadours 1927-28 29; Hatchet Staff, 1927-29; Women ' s Glee Club, 1927-29 ; Y, W, C. A,, 1927- 30; Cherry Trfe Staff, 1928- 29; Chairman, Beauty Contest Cherry Tree. 1929. Elizabeth R. Miller Washington, D. C A pha D elt a 1 h eta Arthur Minsky Washington, D. C Virginia Mitchell Chevy Chase, Md. Alpha Delta Theta Pan- Hellenic Delegate, 102 - -28; President, Pan-Hellenic Council, 1928-29- Joseph C. Monaghan Washington, D. C. George T, Mum aw M ount Jackson, Va. F r— 2 %c Louise Mijrphy Staten Island, N. Y. Willard H. Mutchler Washington, D. C. Alpha Chi Sigma Mary Bodj-in Naylor Washington, D, C Lawrence A. Nichols. Jr. Superior, Wisconsin Theta Upsilon Omega Margaret Shirley Oxenburg Washington, D. C. Phi Sigma Sigma Mildred D. Oxen burg W ashington, D. C Phi Sigma Sigma Verna Lenore Parsons Washington, D. C. Chi Omega Hour Glass Gamma Ufa Zeta Varsity Rifle, 1926-30; Ass t, Mgr,, Rifle, 1927 28. Mgr,, Freshman Rifle, 1928-29; Ten- nis, 1 928-50 ; Troubadours, 1927 28-29 30; Mgr., Soccer, 1 928-29 ; Mgr., T rack. 1 928 ; Secretary, Sophomore Class, 1928; On fifty Tret. Sca.IT. 1928-30; Hatchet Business Stair. 1927-28; Sr. Reporter Hatchet. 1928-30 ; Sub-Editor. Hatcher. 1930 ; Women ' s Ath- letic Association; W. A. A. Executive Board; G, W. Club, Hazel Peterson Washington, D. C. Chi Omega Gamma Eta Zeta Board of Editors, University Hatchet, 1929-30. E Me r Caroline R. Plugge Washington, D. C Kappa Delta Hockey 1926-27; Golf, 1928 , Eva M. Pope Washington, D. C Dorothy C. Pullen Newport News, Va, Phi Mu Sarah Wilson Reed Washington, D. C Y. W. C. A.; Women ' s Athletic Association ; Hockey - Class Basketball,, 1930. Thelma A. Replogee Washington, D. C. Virginia E. Robinson Washington, D. C, Gilbert Rabinowitz Brooklyn, N. Y. Varsity Debating Team. Co- lumbian Debating Society. Anne H. Rosenthal Waynesboro, Va. Phi Sigma Sigma Columbian Debating So- ciety, 1926-2 ' ' ; Colonial Wig. 192“- 28, History Club, 192 7. 30; Women s Glee Club. 192H- 29. Page 2 ' 1 t George Roth Washington, D, C. Pi Del fa Epsilon Board of Editors, The Col- onial Wig, 1927-29 ; Chair- man, 1930; Hatchet Staff. 1926-2? l Men ' s Glee Club, 192 jo: Orchestra, 1926-2?: Board of Editors, Hatchet, 1930. Dorothy Mae Ruth Washington, D. C Hour Glass Gamma Eta Zefa Chairman, Board of Editors, the 1930 Chi hhy Thkf : Secre- tary, Board of Editors. 1929 Oifrry Tree ; President, Y. W. C A.. 1929-30; Secretary, V. W. C. A.. 1928 29 : Senior Reporter, Hatchet, 1927-29: Student Life Committee, 1929- 30; Publications Council, 1928- 30 ; Women ' s Advisory Coun- cil, 1929-39; Chairman, Coun- ty Fair, 1928 ; Eagles Mere delegate, 1927, 1929 . Graduate Endow ment Fund Committee, 1930; Class Basketball, 192 " - 29. Zntramurals Committee, 1929-30 , O j I u mhian Women . 1930. John A. St hrickek Washington. D. C. Freeman W. Sharp Washington, D, C. Sigma At Sigma Virginia M Shull Chevy Chase, Md. S phi tx SchocnfeKl Verein, 1928-30; Dramatic Club, 1928-29. Anna Jean Sime Washington, D. C. Pi Beta Phi Varsity Basketball, 1927-29 ; W. A, A., 1928-30; Y. W. C A., 1927-30; Sorority Bas- ketball. 1927-30; Class Basket- ball. 1927-30. Ruth M, Smedman Negaunee, Michigan Home Economics Club. Monica C, Snyder Washington, D. C Chi Sigma Gamma Hatchet Staff, 1928-29: Y. W. C. A., 1928-29. Aubrey N. Somervell Washington, D, C. Sigma Kappa Columbian Women ; Wo- men ' s Athletic Association . Pub, Com., 1929-30; Board of Editors, Ghost, 1929-30; En- dowment Fund Committee, 1926-30 ; Tennis, 1926 27 ; Modern Poetry Club, 1929-30; Y. M, C- A,, 1926-28; Art Staff, 1926-28 ; Hatchet Staff. 1926-28 ; Arc Staff, Ghost, 1926-28; Assistant Editor of the Hatchet, 1930 Joseph Ellis Sorrell Washington, D. C. Ella Lee Sowers Alexandria, Virginia Baptist Students ' Union 1930. Pres, ; Glee Club, 1927 28; Varsity Basketball, 1927 Women ' s Athletic Association 1928 ; Hockey. 1928 ; Inter class Basketball, 1928. Co r a L u C i l e Spitz h r Washington, D, C, Delta Zeta Judith Leroy Steele Washington, D, C. Phi Delta Chi Sigma Gamma Hockey, 1929-30; Y. W. C. A , L926 ' 2 - -28-29-30 : Asst. Mgr., Rifle, 1927-29; Asst, Mgr,, Swimming, 1926-27; Mgr., Varsity Swimming, 1927 28 : Pan-Hellenic Delegate. 1928-29; President. Pan-Hel- lenic Council. 1929-30; Wo- men ' s Athletic Association, 1927-30. Martha Steele Decatur, Georgia Alpha Delta Pi J, Harold St eh man Cherrydale, Virginia Phi Sigma Kappa Delta Phi Epsilon Marion Stewart Washington, D. C. Zeta Tan Alpha Y. W. C. A., 1929-30; W. A. A. ; Pan-Hellenic, 1929-30; An Editor. 192 " Cherflv Tree ; 19 2 8 Cherry Trff Staff ; Hatchet, l92“-28 ; Ghost Staff, 1928-30; Varsity RiMe, 3 92’ Asst. Mgr, , 1930; Trouba- dours, 1929; Drama Club, 1930; Asst. Editor, Hatchet, 1930, 1 Virginia J. Storck Alexandria, Virginia Alpha Delta Pi James Marion Setter Washington, D. C. Theta U ps Hon Omega G. W. Club. Gwendolyn Taylor Fowler, Kansas Ethel Jane Theis Washington, D. C. Phi Delta Varsity Rifle, 1926 . Home Economics Club, 1928 29. F. Clifton Toal Columbia, S. C. Phi Sigma Kappa Jenny E. Turnbull Washington, D. C. Pi Bela Phi Hour Glass Vice Pres., Women ' s Ath- letic As so., 1928-29; Sec.. Wo- men ' s Athletic Assn., 1929- 30 ; Captain. Varsity Hockey. 1927- 29 ; Varsity Basketball. 1928- 30; Varsity Tennis. 1928- 30; Class Hotkey, 1927-29 ; Class Basketball, 1928-29; Class Tennis, 1928-30; Wo- men’s Athletic Association Executive Board, 1928-30. Melanie E. Uhlig Northampton, Mass. Kappa Delta Orchestra, 1926; Diony- sians. 1926-27; Vaudeville. 1927; Rifle, 1928-29; Wo- rn tn ' s A th I e t ic A ssoci ation , 1929- A. Van Hkuckeroth Washington, D. C. Elizabeth Waller Washington, D. C Pi Beta Phi Margaret L, Wills Knoxville, Tenn, Troubadours. 1327-29; Wo men’s Athletic Association, 192R; Track, 1928. Vivian Ward Washington, D. C. Pi Beta Phi Ass ' t. Society Editor, ChI ' H- RV ' Erfe, 1929-30; Pan-Hd- lenic delegate, 1927-30; Trou- badours, 1927-30; Chairman, P.m-Hcllcnic Prom. 1930; Y r W, C, A,, 1928. Verna A. Whipple R i ch mon d , Virginia The Episcopal Club ; The Charles C, Swisher Historical Society, James G. Wingo Philippine Islands Pi Delta Epsilon Hatchet Staff, 192 -28; Copy Editor, Hatchet, 1928-29 ; Board of Editors, Hatchet, 1929-30; PhilippinCSiari Club; President, Columbian Debat- ing Society. 1930, ZoRA E. Woody Laurel Springs, N. C- Ford F, Young, Jr. Alta Vista, Md, Theta U j? silo n Omega O micron Delta Kappa Freshman Basketball, I92 " T ; Varsity Basketball, 1929: Var- si i y Football, 1930; Student Life Committee ; Senior Man- ager of Athletics. 193th Page 5 THE GRADUATE SCHOOL Norman Bi-:kki-:dahl Washington, D. C. Alpha Chi Sigma Dorothy Held Washington, D. C Delta Zeta Irl Corby Schoonover Elkins, West Virginia Grace Young Washington, D. C. t 1 X THE DIVISION OF LIBRARY SCIENCE Katharine Beall Derwooci, Maryland. Phi Mu Y. W. C. A.. 1929-30; Pan -Hellenic Delegate, 1928- 29-30; Hatchet, 1927-30; Chfrry Tret, 1928-29; Treas- urer, Modern Poetry Club, 1929-30, Elinor Elizabeth Dunnigan Washington, D. C Evelyn I 7 , Peake Alexandria, Virginia Stgnia Kappa Hatcher 1926-27 ; Modem Poetry Club. 3 928-29. Virginia Carter Whitney Washington, D. C, Kappa Delta Ride, 1927-30; Assistant Manager of Ride, 1929; Hockey. 1928-29; Class Team Hockey, 1928-29; A. A., 1929-30 ; Bustness Assistant, Hatchet, 192 - -28; Re- porter, Hatchet, 1929 ; Assistant Editor of Sororities. Cherry Tju-k, 1930: Basketball, Senior Team. 1930. History Club. t928 ; Schoenfcld Verein, 1929-30; Y. XV. C. A.. 1927-30. Merrie Pender Chi lore y Washington, D. C. Sketch Huh. 1928-29; Class Basketball, 1928; Class Track, 192”; Art Stall ; Chiuhv Tur ., 3928 ; Ghost 1927-28-29- Eugenie Li: Merle Washington, D. C. Alpha Della Pi Sphinx; President, Sphinx, 1929 , Frances Town end Nethuen, Massachusetts P S.c 34 t F Janice Burroughs Washington, D. C. P Seta P ?i Troubadours ; Publicity Man- ager for Women ' s Athletics; Swimming ; Intramural. Ruth Campbell Washington, D. C. C ? 0 ; f|sd Gamma Eta Zcta 1930 Cm hrv Tr r I; Board of I ditors . Society Editor, 1929 ; Assistant Society Editor 19 . Hatchet. L92 " ; Endow- fTitnt Fund Committee. 1930, V. W. C. A., 1929. Edna P. Collins Alexandria, Va. Class Rifle Team. 1928 29 ; Varsiiy Rdk. 1929-30; Class Swimming, 1930; W. A- A.. Pep Club. Mildred A. Conkl n Washington. D. C. Historical Society, Secretary, 3 928-30; Vice-President. 1929- 30; (dee Club, 1926-30; Epis- copal Club. 1929-30, Pep Club, 1926. Helen C. Drew Washington, D. C Sigma Kappa Y. W C. A., 1928-30, Membership Committee, Publi- city Committee, Modern Poetry Club, 1927-30. President, 1931L Elizabeth Fieldem Telford, Pa, Virginia King Frye Washington, D. C, Kappa Kappa Gamma Delta Sigma Rho C h I: n r Y Tmr Staff, Debate, 1927-28, Debate, 1927-30; Drama Club, 1928-30; TVou- bad ours, 1 928-29 ; Y. W. C. A . 1929-30; Winner of Ora- torical Contest, 1927-28. Anne M. Haskins Washington, D. C. P.jtv 56 I pMn Jean Jackson Washington, D. C. Kappa Kappa Gamma Edward L. Karmanv Lebanon, Pa, J. L. Keesecher Hedgesville, W, Va. Virginia C Linger Washington, D, C Alpha Delta Pi Cherry Tan Staff. 1929-30; Assisi-im Editor Class, 1930; Y, Y. C A, Cabinet, 1928- 29; County Fair Committee, 1928 29 ; G. W. Orchestra, 1926 50; Manager of Orches- tra. 1928-30, Emily F. Mitchell Chevy Chase, Md. Phi Delta Assistant Manager, Riffe, 1927 29; Secretary. Pan-Hel lenic Association. 1928-29; Glee Club. 1920 30; W A. A,, 1929, Margaret Monk Washington, D. C Pi Beta Phi Horn ' Glass Cherry Trek Board of Edi tors. 1929-30; Chfrrt Tree Stall. 192 -28; President of Pi Beta Phi ; Vice -President of Hour Glass; Woman’s Ad- visory Council, 1928-30; Y. W. C, A. Finance Chairman, 1928-30, Cabinet, 1928-30 ; Delegate, Eaglesmerc, 1929, Marie Frederick a OcKERSHAUSEN Washington, D, C, Schuenfeld Vert-in, 1927-30. Virginia M Parton Washington, D. C. Page 57 F r r2 fe Mildred Sr. Martin Percy Washington, D. C Mary Helena Ruby Washington, D. C. Catherine Shaw Rockville, Maryland Chi Sigma Gawwa Gladys Stubbs New Braunfels, Texas Zeta Tan Alpha Anna Louise Wench el Washington, D. C. Alpha Delia Theta Page J 4 % T E Marion Campbell Washington, D C. Zeta Tan Alpha Kappa Beta Pi Endowment Fund Commit ' tee. Elizabeth Casteel . Washington, D h C + Norman H. Conner Washington, D. C. Acacia Delia Theta Phi Pi Delta Wpsilou Ph i D v l fa Gam m a Harchet Business Staff. 1923 - 2“ . Editorial Staff. 1927-30; Board ui Editors. 1929-30; Cnt RRV Tri i , 1928 29; Glee Club 1923-2“ ; Masonic Club, 1926-30, Secretary 192™. Presi- dent 1928-29; Columbian De- bating Society, Vice- President. I929-.30. Publicity Manager Varsity Debate, 1929 30: Epis- copal Club, 1927 30, Treasurer, 1928 30; History Club, 1928- 30. Elizabeth M. Cox Washington, D. C. Kappa Beta Pi Earl C, Crouter Buffalo, Wyoming Debate; History Club. Daniel C. Eberly Washington, D. C. Delta Tau Delta Gate and Key Foothill 1 1 1928-29; President, Junior Class, Columbian Col- lege, 1927, Charles Butter er Hagerstown, Md. Kappa Alpha Phi A l pha D el t a Gate and Key Mary J. Holland Fitchburg, Mass Chi Omega Kappa Beta Pi 1 r P. ' Xt -40 1 T Lena Rose Hyatt Washington, D. C. President Freshman Class; Woman ' s Legal Club. 1925 ; President Menorah- AvuSkah So- ciety, 1926-27, Albert L. Ingle New Albany, Miss. Kappa Alpha Harold M. La Font Conran, Missouri Acacia Delia The fa Phi Varsity Debate Charles V, Laugh i in Hopkmton Iowa Acacia Delia The fa Phi Order of the Coif ; Presi- dent. Senior Class Law School, 1929; P res t den t , Co I u m i a n D e - hating Society. 1928-29; Pres- ident. Hoover- Curds Club, 1928 ; Debating Squad. 192 - M ; Awarded John B. Lamer Medal. 1929; Graduate En- dowment Fund, Board of Ad- ministrators, 1929-30. Winfield S. Manship Hon icyb rook, Pa. Elliott De Jarnette Marshall Front Royal, Va. Kappa Alpha Phi Delia Phi Jay H, Miller Manasquan, N. J. Sigma Nu O micron Delia Kappa Pi Delia Epsilon OiF.RRY Tarn Business Staff. 1929; Board of Editors. 1928- 29. Advertising Manager, 1928 ; Track Squad. 1928. Varsity, 1929. Manager, 1929; Glee Club, 1 926-2“ " ; Troubadours. 1926-27. George Monk Washington, D. C. Delia Theta Phi Leslie Manfred Rapp Red Oak, Iowa John Robert Reed Ch evy Chase, M a ryland Delta Theta Phi George P. Sakis W ash l ng ton , D , C . Aaron Louis Shalowitz Washington, D, C. William A. Vandegrift Cumberland. Maryland Sigma Phi Epsilon c 7 if Page 42 MEDICAL SCHOOL SENIOR OFFICERS Robert C. Bovden , , President Alfonso Algqzer Vice-President Alma J. Speer . . . . Secretary Fred Robert Kellv . . . .Treasurer Page 44 1 Alfonso L, Algqzlr Brooklyn, New York Lambda Phi Mi Vice-President, Senior Class, 1930 : Vice- President, 192 ft- 1929. James C Allison Washington, D. C. Phi Chi President, Medical History Society, 1930 ■ Cherry Tree Medical School Editor, 1930, Donald Coll Barber Elyria, Ohio Theta Kappa Psi Robert C. Boyden Jamestown, N. Dakota Phi Chi Sigma Phi Epsilon President, ] u n i o r Class; President, Senior Class. Samuel Breslow Perch Amboy, N, j. Phi Delta Epsilon Vice-President, Class 1930, J 926. 1927. Ralph Cal an dr li,l a Hamden, Connecticut George K. Campbell Jetferson City, Mo, Phi Chi John L. Cardwell Washington, D. C. Alpha Kappa Kappa President, Suphomore Class. P.ige 45 To Arthur L. Delgrego New Haven, Conn. Daniel S. Di-Stio O liver, Pennsylvania Lambda Phi Air William S. Detw ' iler Herndon, Virginia Alpha Kappa Kappa Rifle Squad, 1933 242 5 ; Manager, Rifle Team, 1925; Adi km Council, 1925, Joseph ]. Dobkin Washington, D. C. Phi Lambda Kappa W. Lloyd East lack Haddonfield, N. J. Phi Chi Sigma Nu Stuart B t Gibson Williamsport, Pa. Phi Chi John Albert Karovs Hartford, Conn. Alpha Kappa Kappa Boxing- Swimming, SOLLIE KATZMAN Washington, D. C. Phi Lambda Kappa 1 Fred Robert Kelly Martins Ferry, Ohio Alpha Kappa Kappa Class Treasurer, Oscar Levine Washington, D. C, Emanuel Liccese Newark, N, j. Lam Ini a Phi Mu Vice-President, Sophomore Class, 1930, John Bayne Maruury Washington, D, C. Alpha Kappa Kappa Samuel Morrock Brooklyn, N. Y. Phi Lambda Kappa John Manly Orem Washington, D. C Alpha Kappa Kappa Hugo R, Pagan i:llt New York City, N. Y. Theta Kappa Psi Lsadore Rod Washington, D. C. Phi Lambda Kappa Bachelor o Arts. 192 ' ; R O. T C, 1925-30, Luis A. Saunhez San German, Porto Rico John James Scalzo Brooklyn, N. Y, Lambda Phi Mu William Schneider New York City, N. Y. Aim a Jane Speer Washington. D. C. Kappa Alpha Theta A pha E p s Ho n a fa Class Secretary, Sam Lester Tahb Washington, D, C. Phi Delta Epsilon Swimming, 192V HE N R V W A L L li R ST E I N Brooklyn, N Y. Max |. Weinstein Washington, D, C. Phi Kappa Delia Phi Delta Epsilon Joseph C. Weisman Brooklyn, New York Phi Lambda Kappa Nat Joseph Wilson Waterbary, Conn. Phi Lambda Kappa tizk THE SCHOOL OF PHARMACY Hugh S. Cawthornp: Ml Rainier, Maryland Mortar and Pestle Society, Treasurer, 1928-29- Frederick M, Everlv Alexandria, Virginia Vinton B. Narelle Washington, D. C Harry Rosen Washington, D. C Bert C. Sasher Clarendon, Virginia Philjp Shapiro Alexandria, Virginia Rudolph M J. Smith A n napolis, M a ry land Harold D, Trantham Washington, D. C, Pjge 4 o SCHOOL OF NURSING SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS Virginia Rafte:r . Adella Brown . , Jessie Pearl Wall , President . . . .Vice-President S ec ret dry - T r easier l ) -V- r Adella Browne Cross H i ] 1 ? S. C. VlCTORINE CHERNEY Waterloo, Iowa Louise Cunningham Mamnshury, W, Va. Roberta Deane Luray, Virginia Naomi Erb Sheridan, Pennsylvania Mildred Feagans Front Royal, Virginia Wilma Fry Ithaca, Michigan Alma Herndon Greensboro, N. C. s’ Miriam Hess Waynesboro, Pa, Anna Mae Nelson Boonsboro. Maryland Jane Pettit Harbor Beach, Mich. Virginia Rafter Keys e r , West Virginia Marie Sette New Haven, Conn. Olive Stouffer Waynesboro, Pa. Jessie Pearl Wall Shelby, North Carolina Lillian White Baltimore, Maryland Page 54 % Charles Burner Washington, D. C. Martin Dhuterman Arlington, Virginia 7 beta Up silo fi Omega Phi Theta Xi William Joseph Ellenb eager Washington, D. C Acacia Phi Theta Xi CUss Treasurer, 1926 29; Stage Manager. Dramatic Association, 19 2 2“’; Engineers ' First Annual Banquet Committee. 1929 ; Endowment Fund Committee, 1928-29; Hatchet Staff, 1927-29: Engineering Society 1925-2? ' Chemical Society. 192 -26. William James Goodwin Utah Pjg -56 1 T Henry William Herzog Washington, D. C Theta Upsilon Omega Gate and Key O micron Delta Kappa Pi Delta Epsilon Phi Theta Xi Business Manager, 1930 Chfrry Tree; Fraternity Staff, 1929 Cherry Tree; Business Hanager. 1929 Hand- book; Hatchet Reporter, 1929; Publications Council. 1930; President Gate and Key, 1929; President, Theca Upsilon Omega, 1929; Charter Member, Colonial Club; Basketball, Manager. 1928, Assistant Manager, 1927; Interfraternity Council, 192B-29: Chairman. Social Com- mittee, 1929; Chairman, Interfraternity Prom. 1929; Chairman, Dollar Dances, 1929; Councilium, 1929. Raymond Hossfeld Washington, D. C, Earl William Hunter Washington, D. C. Royden McCullough Salt Lake City, Utah Sigma Tan President. American Society of Civil Engineers, 192030, Lewis H. Phelps, ]k. Chevy Chase, Maryland 57 Fraternities Sororities Honor Societies Clubs Top Rou — Coombs, Flfck. Gray, Second Ron — Pomeroy, Davis, Bottom Rou — Snow, Hawkins, Rigby, Pjgc 62 THE GEORGE WASHINGTON UNIVERSITY INTER-FRATERNITY COUNCIL Officers Haroid O. Farmer, , . Flovd S + Pomeroy. . , Norm ent D t Hawkins Robert M. Gray .......... Sigma Chi William J. Snow Kappa Sigma Norm ent D. Hawkins Kappa Alpha J. H. Highsmith Theta Delta Chi D, Russell Coomb es Phi Sigma Kappa Robert M Gray . President . . . Vice-President Secretary - T reasnrer Delta Tan Delta Charles Cole Sigma Alpha Epsilon Scott Rigby Sigma Phi Epsilon Arthur M. Davis Sigma Nn Harold O. Farmer Acacia James H, Fleck Theta Upsilon Omega Floyd S, Pomeroy Pavt 63 Top Rou — Cunningham, Richards. Lacey, Moser Second Rou — Snow. Crigler, Frazier. Karbly Third Row — PALMER. EVANS, WARD, RODGERS fourth Rou — Royce. Dusrabck. Turner. Ward Gottorn Rou — Norton. Gordon, Caics, Him y.r7Je r SIGMA C H I Founded at Miami University, June 28, 1885. Epsilon Chapter installed June 10, 1864. House: 1312 N St., N. W. Ac the Chapters: Eighty eight. Colors : Blue and gold. Flower: The White Rose. Publication : The Sigma Ch i Quarterly. De Witt C, Croissant FRATRES IN FACULTATE Karl J. Moser FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 1930 Raphael A. Edmondston Gerald W. Sickll-r Bentley P. Gordon William j. Snow Donald R. Sickler Hugh J. Wood Vernon Bushman Smith W, Brgqkhart John A. Cunningham Milton M, Seek man Theodore Y. Chapin Howard P, Eckcrman 1931 Heron S, Evans Vernon A, Frazer Ric hard A. Hill Trammell C. Lacey Fred G, Randall Ralph A. Werner 1932 Robert M. Gates William Z. Jamieson 1933 Thomas B, Cr holer. Jr. Rai.ph U Ramsey Paul J. Klutz James W. Richards James W, Richards Charles Korbly David R, Stauffer Peter J, Mitchell Kenneth L, Ward 1934 Harry L. Burlingame James A, Dusbabek Thomas S, Ferguson George C. Rodgers Paul J. Turner John W, Palmer Francis A, Norton Walter L. Rhinehart Jack F. Royce NEOPHYTES Harold A, Cundland James H. Caherly Bryant H. Davis Reginald Q, Lee Frank W. Painter Paul J Turner Top Rou—Cav enaugh, McGregor. Baldwin. Carney, Marshall Second Rou — Tatum. Lady. Mitchell. Pglkinjigrn Thud Rou — Terrell, Hawkins Fourth Rou — Conrad. Hoffman. Preston. Vaughan Bottom Ron— Clark. Brearley, Crajg. White. Zuberanq Pjgt r 6 1 T KAPPA SIGMA Founded at University of Vir- ginia, December 10, 1867. Alpha Eta installed February 23, 1892. Chapter House : 1803 19th Sc, Active Chapters: One hundred eight. Colors: Scarlet, green and white. Flower: Lily of the valley. Pu h Heath : Cad uce u s . CoURTLAND D, BAKER Charles W. Holmes Edward G. Seibert FRATRES IN FACULTATE Wm, A. Hunter James E Pixlee Donald C Kline Charles G + Eichlin Alfred F W, Schmidt FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Post Graduate Truss U. Russell Richard A. Terrill Clare A. Wheaton 1930 C Wade Burdick Cecil H, Jones 1931 Norm ent D, Hawkins Charles W. Birdseye W. Dand fridge Terrill Henry A, Zuberano John O. Canney Joseph B. Hobbs 1932 Thomas P. Baldwin Kenneth Swiger J. Ric;hard Earle Ross S, Shearer Robert E, Hoffman Thomas W. Mitchell J, Everett White John Marshall Howard Lady Donald A. Craig Murray C. Clark 1933 Harold Cavanaugh Thomas Vaughan John H. Polk in horn Wallace Preston NEOPHYTES Gerhard F, Smitskamp Paul Conrad E. Herbert Baleksfield Allen M. Staubley Carter Page Ernest D. Cavanaugh Ralph A, Elliott J. Meigs Bearley John W, Cox j. Lou.s Robertson John Eldridge Malcolm C. McGregor T Page 67 : i P+tgt 68 Top Ron — Pagan, Marshall, Ingle Second Rou- — F utter hr. Myer s Bottom Rou — Bowman, Creykf, Mason KAPPA ALPHA Founded at Washington and Lee, December 18 1865. Alpha Nu Chapter installed November 22, 1894. Active Chapters: Sixty -six. Colors: Crimson and old gold. F loners: Magnolia and red rose. Publication : Kappa Alpha journal. FRATRES IN FACULTATE Walter C, Clephane Dr. Edgar Snowden J. Wilmer Latimer William T. Fryer Max Farrington FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 1930 Albert Engle Elliot Marshall William Dismer 1931 Stan ley King William Hill Darrell Crain 1932 Allen Drowns Charles Himmelherer George Jefferson Terry, 111. Joseph Howard Albert Vogt Charles Futterer Frank Milwte Ware Adams Carr Ferguson Leonard Price J. H. Highsmith Horace Haddox John Keiner George Conger John Christie 1933 William Wirk Lyle Sturdevant William Welj.s William Vogt Frank Bowman Oliver Pagan Robert Fox Milton Scrivener Page 69 Top Rou — Iverson, Higgins. ' X fstbrqok. Newton, Henderson Second Rou — Nyman. Beattie Second Rou Confer — COOMBS. Weihe. Third Rou — Lamfron. Cobbe, Page Bottom Rou — Wells. Bagranoff, Miller, Street, Kramauer i x— t THETA DELTA CHI Founded at Union College, Oc- tober 3T 1847. Chi Deuteron Charge installed March 26, 1896 House: 1714 Rhode Island Ave., N. W. Active Chapters ; Thirty. Colors: Black, white and biue Flower: Ruby red carnation. Publication : The Shield. FRATRES IN FACULTATE W. Paul Briggs John Russell Mason FRATRES Edwin A. Weihe Thomas O’Halloran j. Earl Bassett Francis M. Tompkins Kenneth L Broderick Howard P, Best William P, Thompson George E , Connelly Orris Gregg Page How, r UNIVERSITATE 1930 Richard Battle Raymond M. Hull Daniel C. Beattie Gene Higgins 1931 David R. Coombs Kenneth R. Iverson William D. Steer ett Norman Chase Reginald Kranauer rd Miller 1932 Stephen H, Nyman Irving A, Bassett Ben jamin R. Newton Charles X, King 1933 John O. Evans Jerome C. Cobb C. John Crawford Jack G. Smith NEOPHYTES Carl W. Eakers William B. Spenny William C Bogardus William McIntyre Fletcher O. Henderson George W. Wells K, Wilbert Bagranoff Arthur A, Richards Top Rr U — JONFS. X FITZFL, F, STEHMAN. COPELAND Second Ron — McClellan. Ljlley, Quarles, Jackson Third Ron — LeCates. Tracker, Hanback, Berry Fourth Rou — von Dachenhalsen. Weitzel, X , Toal, Jaquette Bottom Ron — Mason, Conger. Schutt. Parker. Gray, T t PHI SIGMA KAPPA Founded at Massachusetts Agri- cultural College, March 15, 1 899 House : 1822 Eye St., N. W. T 4 2 r Active Chapters: Fifty. Colors : Silver and magneta. Flouer: Carnation. Publication : The Signet. Paul Brattain Carl Davis James K. Brown Bernard W. Conger Merwin W. Glover Robert M. Gray Robert M. Olsen Edgar J. Brower Thomas S, Jackson John Burns William A Copeland FRATRES IN FACULTATE Adam Kemble Carl J. Meese Joseph D, Shuts FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 1930 Pern D. Henninger Charles G. Jaquette F. Clifton Toal Wesley W. Jones J. Harold Stehman 1931 John W. Thacker Dana Quarles George Weeks 1932 William B. Hanback Jack W. Mason 1933 Arthur Zahn James McHugh Frank Weitzel Carol Doering Wallace Schutt Eber Le Gates Donald Tilley Wyn Weitzel George Baultzer NEOPHYTES Jack Perry Macon Inman David Ligon Cleg Harris Richard Snow Everett Dahl Cuff Schqpmeyer Samuel Detwiler Howard M. Murphy James R. Murphy Emil A. Press Ernest S. Parker Robert C. Richey Henry McClellan Richard B. Cast ell Page 7 3 Top Rou — Cluster, Vivian, Gable, Sargeant, Second Ron — Sparks. Van Ness, Third Row — Swaktwont. Cole, Eggfnschwjj.fr, Walck Bouom Row — Morgan. Smoot, Christopher, Jackson DELTA TAU DELTA Founded at Bethany College, 1859 . Gamma Eta Chapter installed May 9, 1903. House: 1524 K Sc, N. W. Active Chapters : Seventy-four Colors: Purple, white and gold. Flower : Pansy. Publication ; Rainbow. FRATRES IN FACULTATE Norman B. Ames Daniel L. Borden Colin M r Mack all FRATRES IN UNIVER5ITATE 1930 Clyde B. Christopher Charles Cole Leslie Stevens Earl Walck 1931 Paul McOscar Virgil J. Dorset Harry Ruddiman 1932 W. S. Elliott Harold Opsahl William Fleming John Vivian Robert Van Ness Prentice Morgan John Swartholit NEOPHYTES Stewart Cluster Alvin Schlenker Neil Sparks Edward Ferguson Robert McConnell Ch a k l e$ Egg e n schwi l e r Hugh Smith Edward Hall i 1 Top Ron — Bast able, Crofts. Sheik y, Merrill Second Ron — Schoonover, Jones, Jamieson, Moulden Third Row — Durham, Martin, Rigby, Conkley, Bottom Row — Ram she kg. Ram bo, Goodf. Angel Pjge 76 t SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON Founded at University of Ala- bama, March, 1856. Rho Chapter installed Novem- ber, 1858, revived March 2, 1905 Houses 1128 1 6th St., N. W. Ac tiie Chapters : One hundred and three. Colors: Purple and gold. Flatter: Violet. Publication: The Monthly, FRATRES IN FACULTATE Professor Collier Herbert Angel Allan Neil FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 1930 William B. Licklider Tremaine Ram bo J, Wesley Jones Bradford Swope 1931 Howard Armstrong Edward Jamison J. Wallace Coatsworth Scott Rigby Paul H. Crofts Robert Adams Lewis M. Durham Merton English Thomas H. Harris James Scrivner j. Irving Pittman 1932 Robert Boyle Alwyn Merrill Stephen Ramsberg John Sheiry William Stanley Nathaniel Thompson Irl C. Schoonover Robert Hall Robert Considine Donald J, Goode John Schoonmaker James Blaine John Conkey, III. Jack Cham ley 1933 Edward Dam arum Forest Burgess Stewart P ro c to r NEOPHYTES Edward Francis Bastable Claiborne Durham H, Bruce Martin, Jr, Derwood Hensley Robert Butt u ruff Donald Webster William Ray Mouldin ' Gerald M, Free Pjge TT Top Rou — Benzing. Grixsley. Lewis Vandergrift Second Rou ■ — Flaherty. Davis. Hilton. Kimball. Third Rr r u — Davison . Still. Graf. H fixer. Lefflfr. Bottom Rou — Darton. Smart. Kennedy. Carlfton. Berry SIGMA PHI EPSILON Founded ac Richmond College. Nov. 1, 1901. D, C Alpha installed March 7, 1909- House: 1810 Connecticut Ave- nue, N. W. Act ne Chapters ' . Sixty-two, Colors: Purple and red, F lower: American beauties and violets. Publication: Sigma Phi Epsilon Journal, FRATRES IN FACULTATE Earl C Arnold William C VanVleoc Benjamin C. Cruickshanks FRATRES IN UNIVER5ITATE 1930 William A, Vandfrgrift 1931 Arthur M. Davis Lamar S. Hilton Raymond B. Carleton Warrfn A. Gorham 1932 Charles Oscar Berry Bedford H. Turner, Jr, William B. Kennedy 1933 George W. Grundy Thomas Smart Theodore R, Graf Gordon H. Sullivan NEOPHYTES Noble E, Davidson Harold A, Lefpler James R. Fawcett Sim Dawson Robert S. Lowe Samuel R. Still, Jr, Howard Heizer Norman L. Bfnzing Arthur B, Darton Arthur A. Kimball Charles R. Kirk William O. Lewis George A, Harris King C. Van Meter, Jr, William M. Powell Page 79 Top Row — Simpson, McCrary, Mitchell. Snyder. Groves. Second Rou— Reynolds. Hawes Burgess Mrnnen Tbnd Ron — Weisbrod. Anderson. Miller. Shea, Thornton. Bottom Rou — Wig by Hudson, Waller. Schmidt, Weigel SIGMA NU Founded V. M. I. ? January l s 1869. Delta Pi Chapter installed Oc- tober 23, 1915. Home : 1733 N St., N. W. Active Chapters : Ninety-five. Colors: Black, white and gold. Flower White rose. Publication: The Delta. FRATRES IN FACULTATE Robert Whitney Bolwell Albert Lewis Harris John Thomas Erwin Rowland Lyon John Deitz Jay H. Miller FRATRES IN UNI VERS IT ATE 1930 Harold O. Farmer Raymond Suran Mortimer Davenport 1931 Richard L. Snyder William Me Reynolds William R, Weigel Ray Keiferle Robert M, Stearns Archie P. Burgess Clifford C. Rowland 1932 Jim D. Reynolds Frank Cl Mennan Daniel L. Nicholson 1933 Herrick F. Bearce C. Walter Colison Robert E, Hodson Phillip D. Waller James M, Mitchell Floyd Ormsby George C. Schmidt Wallis H. Garde l la Richard P. Hawes Edward A. Finlayson Thomas J. Anderson George M, B. Groves Carter C, Hubbell Samuel H. Shea NEOPHYTES Howard F. Humphries Arthur j. McCrary William D. Winston William F. Gibbons James F. Neale Lee Carlin Carl H. Wells. Jr. Joseph E Thornton Faust Y. Simpson Bartley D. Wig by Hunter L. Keller Reed Smoot Car don Clyde E. Romeo Malcolm B, Zahn William G. Weisbrod Frank G. Royster Page 81 Top Rou — Hammer. McQueen, Gibe. Tomlin, Wilson, Second Ron ■— Trility Riddle, Dish man. Fleck, Third Rou — Brumbauger, Halpt, Houston, Hflvfston. Wright. Fourth Rou — La Font, Brinker, Hicks. Connor. Laughlin Bottom Rou — Ellen berger. Brooks. Rice, Spangler, Wood. 1 X ACACIA Founded University of Michi- gan, May 12, 1904, G. W. Chapter installed April 2 , 1923 . Active Chapters : Thirty-three. Colors : Black and gold. : Richmond rose. Publications . Triad and Triadot. FRATRES IN FACULTATE Arthur F. Johnson Audley L. Smith John R. Lapham Hector G. Spaulding FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Post Graduate Irvin T. Holmes David Houston 1930 Norman H. Connor Lyman H Dishman Charles H. Fleck James H. Fleck Harold M. La Font Hugh D. Wingard 1931 L Russell Wilson Edward S, Walker Emory W. Clapper 1932 Charles L Riddle George W, Spangler O, Edward Trility Carl W. Tomlin Thomas W, Wagner 1933 Harry O. Wright Robert D. Brinker George M. Rice Charles W. Laugh lln Gilbert Brooks Ralph G. Larkin Willard L. Hammer J. Ashton Hicks NEOPHYTES Robert Brumbaugh John Dickens William Ellens erger Charles Girrs Thomas Graves Ralph Haupt William Helvestine Henry Cruick James McQueen Richard Muttes George Renfro Richard Wood Page S3 Top Ron — Haas. Wag nek, Bain. Pomeroy, Maklow. Second Ron — McCoy, Dryer. Foster, Knapp, Clayton. Third Rou — Hill. Marqujs, Yocng. TjtMan. Fourth Ro u — Hardy, McGrew. Herzog, Mecu.m, Wildes. Bottom Rou — Nichols, Sc ter, Delterman. Wenzl, R. McCoy. Pjge $4 1 T T THETA UPS I LON OMEGA Founded at interfraternity con- ference in New York, De- cember 1, 1923. Eta Alpha Chapter installed May 1, 1924. Chapter Hottse: 1 6 1 0 20th St., N. W. Actne Chapters : Fifteen, Colors : Midnight blue and gold. Flower: Red rose. Publication ' . " The Omegan. " FRATRES IN FACULTATE Professor Elmer Louis Kayser FRATRES IN UNI VERSITATE Post Grad ft ale Elbert Lowell Huber William E, Reese 1930 Henry William Hl-rzog Ford Evans Young, Jr. Julian Buford Turner James Marion Suter Martin Deuterman Lawrence Ayer Nichols. Jr. Henry Lockwood Foster 1931 Floyd Stanley Pomeroy David Alan Dryer James Webb 1932 Henry Webb Clayton, Jr. Wendell H. Bain 1933 Clyde Pinkney Reeves Orville E. Wildes John George Wenzl Wilbert H. Hass Archie Wagner |. Ervin Tit man Roger Marquis Ralph R. McCoy NEOPHYTES Edgar M. McCoy. Jr. Morton E. Mecum Clifford L Hardy Clarence E, Marlow Willis Reid Dudley Irwin McGrew Knapp James A. Lumsden Steele McGrew $ Page S3 Top Rou — Lundgrin. Harkill. Judson, Payne. Akps. Second Rou — Haskell. Mills, de Shazo. Kellring. Third fCvtt — J ohnson. Hull, Smith, Hammond. fourth Rou — Kauffman. Worsley. Andref, McCall, Parrott Bolton; Rou — Hall, MoRCALL Hook. HOWFLL. Page 86 1 r SIGMA MU S I G M A Founded at Tri State College, 192 L Epsilon Chapter installed June, 3 924. House: 1410 Mass. Ave„ N. W. Ac! ire Chapters: Seven. Colors : Blue and gold. Flower: Water lily. Publication : Azureor, FRATRES IN UN I VERS IT ATE Post Graduate F, Kirby Hall Maynard Lundgrbn Robert R, La Follette Howard S. Payne 1930 Freeman W. Sharp Harold F. Arps Wesley C Clark Allen S, Cross Donald J. Detwiler Miles Hammond Rudolph T. Harrell Norm George H. Jackson Elbert Judsqn Wilbur R. Kauffman J, Kettering James F. Madison M. Ralph Morgali Hepburn Albert C. Baldwin, Jr. 1932 James Johnson Delbert j. Harrell Morris H. Mills Frank B. Haskell, Jr. William M. Parrott Arthur R. Hook Llewellyn King Moody Hull L. E. Worsley Sidney G. de Shazo 1933 Roger D. Smith John D. McCall NEOPHYTES Earl Frisbie Page S 7 Founded at George Washington University, October 3, 1914. House: 1523 1 6th Sr., N. W. Act ne Chapters: Thirty-three, Colors : Maroon and Navy blue. Publications : The Phi Alpha Quarterly and Alpha Gamma Spirit. FRATRES IN FACULTATE Louis Goldstein Dr. Hyman Shapiro Dr. Edward C a fritz Dr, Edward Lewis Dr, Dav id Lewis Dr. Hyman Hertzmark Dr Jacob Kotz Dr. Maurice Photos FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Nelson Bleckman Raymond Miller Louis Goldstein Raymond Grossman Charles Aronstein Post Graduates Morris Silverman Leo Solet 1930 David Fonokoff Samuel Weinstein Sigmund Danzansky Richard Epstein Jack K Rubin Max M. Tendler Charles Rosen Walter Ogus Joseph Schenicjc 1931 Irwin Douglas Jack Shapiro Norman Abramson Joseph Katzman Herman Goldberg Vernon Felds er David Wall Leonard Berman Richard Finkle Samuel 1932 Meyer Silverman Arthur [. Goldin 1933 Nathan Popluoer Horace Smith Horowitz NEOPHYTES Samuel Berkowitz Israel Silverman Ben Manchester O M ICRON ALPHA T A U Pounded at Cornell University, 1912. George Washington Chapter in- stalled November, 1927. Chip fey House: 2034 F St., N. W. Active C ha piers: T w e nty-one. Colors: Orange and blue. Publications: ’Oath " and ' Con gresstonal Oats IHATRES IN UNIVLRSITATF: Samuel Eisler Maurice Ginsrurg Benjamin Goldman Myers D. Goldman Leo S, Goodman Sidney Greenberg Michael H. Greene Jack Hirsch Sam B. Max Kijvitzky Jack Levine Irving Ocheret Harold Front Louis C. Silverman Edward Strauss Irving R. Traverse David M. Weinstock Zola P.i£t 90 Top Rou Sullivan, Moncure. Whitmeyer. Ferry. Second Roiv — Meredith, Parsons. Buckingham Bottom Ro w .Albrecht, Smoot. Fairman, Ball. SIGMA THETA DELTA Founded at George Washington University, December 27, 1925. Colors: Red and black. Flower: Poppy. FRATRES IN UNIVERS1TATE 1930 Joseph Meyers Bowman 1932 William S. Albrecht John Buckingham Robert C. Moncure William Parsons Richard T. Sullivan Charles Ferry Richard Meredith Lawrence Ball 1932 R. CHARD FALRMAN Kenneth John Yearns NEOPHITE5 Donald Whitmeyer S. Nfvitt Smoot Francis Smith Page 91 1 r PH) CHI Founded at University of Vermont, 1889. Chapter installed March 21. 1904. House: 1731 N St., N. W. Acute Chapters: Sixty Colors: Green and White Flower: Lilly of the Valley Publication: The Phi Cht Quarterly William Cune Borden George N. Acker Daniel LeRay Borden Elliott M. Campbell L. Lee Cockerille Oliver C. Cox Henry H, Don n ally Ever fit M. Ellison William J. French Sew all M. Grayson Carl Henning Charles Hyde George B, Jenkins Frank Leech John H. Lyons Jesse T. Mann Gideon B. Miller Samuel Boyce Pole Paul S. Plitski Luther H. Reich elder fer j. Clement Allison Stuart B, Gibson Robert C. Boyden R. M. Bolton Albert D, Cooper Alma F. Heath Wilbur W, Martin Charles F. Mohr Robert E. Boswell R. M, Olson C Caughman Sox FRATRES IN FACULTATE Sterling Ruffin A. R, Shands Albert L. Stave ly William D. Tewksbury Charles S. White Henry C. Yarrow Don Johnson William Waner Sager Joseph Gejer William Raymond Thomas Vincent Clarence Gould Truman Abbe Boyce R. Bolton Homer G. Fuller Edgar P. Copeland Sew all M, Corbett Cyrus W + Culver John P. Earnest Edmon T. Franklin Joseph B. Glenn Montgomery Earl Higgins FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE 1930 W. Lloyd Eastlock George K. Campbell Howard P. Parker 1931 M. M, Boyer Albert L Culpepper Rex T. Henson Richard V, Mattingly Albert J. Ptruska 1932 Mack Fowler D. C. Rich meyfr Francis N. Strawbridge 1933 W E. Coleman A. L. Laurie W. H, Beard S, N. Gray Francis R. Hagner Frank A. Hornaday Russell J. Jansen Henry W. Kearney Nolan D. C. Lewis William J. Mallory H. J. R. McNjtt John B, Nichols Daniel W. Prentiss John A. Reed John L. Rigglfs Edward G. Seibert D. K. Shute J. D. Stout S. A. Wan lass Virgil B. Williams George William Creswell Howard Lee Smith William Bin ford King Harry Arnold Hull McNitt David Quinn Bennett A, Stofn William H. Clements Neil P. Campbell Allen E. LeHfw B. Miller George P. Wyman M. W. Glover H. W. Smith C. H. Fleck H. J. Robb L. P, Shefdy j. D. Wolfe O . F, Mitchell J. L. Brown R. B, Hess L C Alcorn L. C Price T. D, Orben NEOPHYTES B. H. Close M. Decker X, E. Weeks Psgt 93 Top Ron — Hutton. Vanheuckerot h, Rem ley, Phelps Second Rou — Irving. Jessup. Kranauek. Scrivner Bottom Ron — Kettering. Clark. Mutch ler, Davis Page 94 1 ALPHA CHI SIGMA (Chemical Fraternity) Founded at the University of Wisconsin, December 1 1 , 1902 Aiphi Phi Chapter installed December 4, 1926 Active Chapters : Forty-six Colors: Prussian Blue and Chrome Yellow Plotter; Red Carnation Publication: The Hexagon FRATRES IN FACULTATE Carey B t Jackson Hiram C McNeil Colin M, Mack all J W, Suber Bnnjamin D, Van Evera FRATRES IN UN1VERSITATE Graduate Students R. E. Stevens William O. Pool Hugh K. Clark Harry T. Hutton 1930 Reginald J. Kranauer William H. Mutchler L Harvey Phelps, Jr. E, F. Davis George W. Irving, Jr. Daniel A, Jessup James H Kettering Arthur W. V. Daniel Ready Ralph D. Rem ley Don C Richie Bourden F. Scrivner Heuckeroth C E. Eggenschwiler Richard Sawyer NEOPHYTES George H. S. Snyder John Welch 1 T Top Row — WlllTMYER. RADUE, MARSHALL, DAVIS, BALL Second Row — Wood, Ellenbkrgfjl Darling Bottom Row — -Lyle, Ask, Hofi-hf.ins. Goodwin, Brooks PHI THETA XI (Professional Engineering Fraternity) Founded at George Washing! on University March 25, 1927 Colors: Maroon and Gray FRATRES IN FACULTATE John R. Lapham Norman B, Ames James H. Platt FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Kenneth L, Sherman Gilbert Brooks Valpeau Darling Lawrence D. Ball Robert W. Moore Willis R. Dudley Donald N. Whitmeyer Robert E. Copes James W. Head William G. Ellenberger Harold G- Free Martin Deuterman Frank H. Bronaugh John P. Wildman Jack Davis Francis Hoffheins William J. Goodwin Richard Radue Pjge 96 NEOPHYTES Richard Wood Ralph Werner Reynold E. Ask Firman Lyle Sidney Lyon Harry Yinger Charles Brush Top Row — Wjgby. Cobbe, Leffler, McCoy Bottom Row — Ellfnbergfr, Clark, Cluster, Moulden THE GEORGE WASHINGTON UNIVERSITY INTER - FRATERNITY PLEDGE COUNCIL Harold A. Lefflfr, . . . . . .President Murray Clark Treasurer Ralph R. McCoy Chairman . Dance Committee Sigma Chi Delta Tan Delta Robert B. Vandfrford Kappa Stgma Murray Clark Sigma Alpha Epsilon William Ray Moulden Kappa Alpha Robert Fox Sigma Phi Epsilon Harold A, Leffler Theta Delta Chi Jerome Cobbe Phi Sigma Kappa Sigma Nn Bartley Wicby Acacia William J, Ellcnberoer Theta Upsilon Omega Ralph R. McCoy Page r Ei%fc Top Ron — McCoy, Mitchell. Harrington, Hudson Second Rou — Booth. Steele, Drew Third Rou — Cox. Cunningham, Ward Bottom Ron — Beall Selvig. Stewart, Little Page 100 T t PAN-HELLENIC COUNCIL OFFICERS Judith Steele . . President Vivian Ward .................... . , Secretary-Treasurer Phi Beta Phi Kappa Delta Vivian Ward Mary Hudson Carol Fraser Anna Bonner Chi Omega Zeta Tan Alpha Betsy Booth Della Little J f a rio n St e w a r t Elizabeth Crosby Sigma Kappa Delta Zeta Helen Drew Marion Zeigler Marion Cox Athfa Lawton Phi Ain Katherine Beall Margaret Mitchell Alpha Delta Theta Ruth Chindblom Elizabeth Morrow Alpha Delta Pi Barbara Miller Cegile Harrington Phi Delta Beryl Lough lin Mary Margaret Henry Kappa Kappa Gamma Margaret Selvig Edith McCoy First Row — Menefee. Shull, Schaub, E. Miles, Bokjes, Hudson Second Roti — May; McLean, J, Miles, Mouldon Third Rou — Turnbull. E. Esch. Simp, Monk, Waller. Ward, Hope Fourth Rou — Seigkjst, Hudson. Jackson. Free. Clarke, Burnham, Fifth Rou — Smith. Ruediger, J. Esch, Gude, Garrett. Lum. Bottom Rou — Burroughs, Sullivan, Fly, Kirkwood, Berryman, Reed. 4 PI BETA PHI Founded at Monmouth CoF lege, April 28, 1867 Columbia Alpha Chapter in- stalled April 27, 1889. Chapter Rooms ' . 2024 G St. Actiie Chapters. Seventy- four. Colors : Wine and silver blue. Flatter: Wine carnation. Publication: The Arrow " . Mrs. Edgar Frisky Mrs. A. S. Hazelton Mrs. William Herron Mrs. Howard Hodgkins Mrs. William 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. Joseph Stewart Mrs. Charles Stockton Mrs. Sanford Taylor Mrs. William Vance Mrs. Wm. Allen Wilber Mrs. George Young SORORE5 IN UNIVERSITATE Ellen Bijell C radn at e S tad ies Helen Taylor Evelyn Esch Elizabeth Hoge Mary Virginia Leckie Grace McLean Jeanne Miles Elizabeth Miles 1930 Margaret Monk Jean Si me Helen Virginia Smith Jenny Turnbull Elizabeth Waller Vivian Ward Louise Berryman Mae-H arris Clark Berylh Edmiston 1931 Mary Hudson Maude Hudson Carolyn Jackson Myrtilla McGraw Mildred Burnham Geraldine Free Marian Lum 1932 Rosalie Reed Pauline Schaub Marie Siegrist Mary Virginia Smith NEOPHYTES Margaret Borjes Janie Burroughs Janet Esch Jean Fly Katherine Fredendall Betsy Garrett W lLHELMlNA GuDE Lillian May Jane Menefee Marjorie Moorman Marion Mou l d en Mont a RtumiGER Jean Shull Ruth Sullivan e e s 1 Top Row — McCallum. Latternff. Campbell, Little. Booth Second Rou — Devane, Algike. Rissler. Third Rf a — Heflebgwfr, Spignul. Dillf, Rose Fourth Rou— Parsons, Mays, Baltz. Peterson 1 , Boykin Bottom Rou — Gray, Spencer, Schreiner, Weaver, Schfnkin Ps i (- - P.1U 104 4 Founded at the University of Arkansas, April 5, 1895. Phi Alpha Chapter installed March 3, 1903. Chapter Room si 2020 G St. Ac the Chapters: Eighty- five. Colors: Carnation and straw. Flatter: White carnation. Publication: ' The Eleusis " , " The Myscagogue”. Mrs. William C. Borden PATRONESSES Mrs, Nellye Gravatte Mrs. Louis Price Mrs. Henry G. Doyle Mrs. E + J. Henning Mrs. George Siebold Mrs, Elizabeth Essex Mrs. Charles Munroe Mrs. E. Hume Talbert Dean Wm. C. Borden PATRONS Dean George Henning Dr. J. L. Ragatz Dean Henry G. Doyle Caft. Louis Price Dean Wm. Allen Wilbi Judge E. J, Henning Mr, E, Hume Talbert Mr. George Siebold SOROR IN FACULTATE Helen Newman SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE Julia Denning Graduate Studies Elsie Talbert Ermyntrude Vaiden Betsy Booth 1930 Dorothy Gray Katherine Boykin Verna Parsons Ruth Campbell Hazel Peterson Tndel Little 1931 Elizabeth Baltz Harriett e Rissler Mary Hoskins Margaret Parker Josephine Latterner Carolyn Brasch 1932 Ruth DfVane Dorothy Schenk en Arline Spencer Mary Weaver Kathryn Dllle 1933 Margaret Mays Dorothy Hefle bower NEOPHYTES Elizabeth Rose Christine Spignul Catherine McCallum Caroline Schreiner Ruth Warren Top Rg a— R em on. Bartel. Crajn. Bogle y. Wright Bottom Rou — H. Henderson. Likens. Moore. Collins. Bethunf, Third Roti — Zfigler. Butler. Drew. Peake. Evans Bottom Rou — H. Henderson. Likens. Moore. Collins. Bethune P.ige 106 1 ? mmym SIGMA KAPPA Founded at CoJby College, 1874. Zeta Chapter installed February 24, 1906. Chapter Rooms: 2024 G St. Active Chapters: Forty-one. Colors: Maroon and Lavender. F lou er: Violet Publication: The Triangle. PATRONESSES Mrs. Paul Bartsch Mrs. Mitchell Carroll Mrs. Frank Edcington Mrs. John Thomas Erwin Miss Alice Henning Mrs. Alvin W. Miller Mrs. Otis W, Swett Mrs. Otto L. Veerhoff Miss Cooper Mrs. Joshua Evans, Jr. PATRON Dr. Howard L. Hodgkins SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE 1930 Katherine A rends Evelyn Peake Jean Bethune Elizabeth Shipman Helen Drew Aubrey Somervell Jane Henderson Estelle Smith 1931 Virginia Barrett Clara Mathews Roberta Bierman Virginia Mitchell Naomi Crain Jane Sutton Helen Henderson Julia Waylan Miriam Likens Roberta Wright Marjorie Keim 1932 Catherine Birch Lee McNeill Marion Butler Louise Moore Elise Collins Ruth Remon Margaret Evans Dorothy Saunders Susan Gibson Etta Weaver Marion Ziegler NEOPHYTES Helen Bartel Marion Pick Jane Bogely Mildred Lutz Marjorie Burton Josephine Raysor Marion Rittenour Top Row — Hand, Black, Palmer, Naylor Second Rvu — Mitchfll. Bates Third Ron — Beall, Boswell, Pope, Bannekman Bottom Ron — Pullen. Mayo, Walker, Wilson t E F= r PHI MU Founded ac Wesleyan College, January 4, 1852. Beta Alpha Chapter installed March 7, iyi5. Chapter Room : 2024 G St. Active Chapters: Fifty-eight CWorr: Rose and white. Enchantress and carna cion Publication: Aglaia. PATRONESSES Mrs. Charles Evans Hughes Mrs. George S. Simon ns Mrs. Clovd Heck Marvin Mrs. Eugene Black Miss Elizabeth Cullen SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE Graduate Studies Karla Heurich 1930 Catherine Bannerman Christine Bannerman Katherine Beall 1931 Elizabeth Fisher Eva Moore Pope Dorothy Pullen Elizabeth Chamblin Margaret Mitchell Ruth Naylor Catherine Palmer Anna Laura Sanford Marjorie Simonds Amalie Walker 1932 Adelf Black NEOPHYTES Frances Hand Dorothy Bates Aileen Boswell Alice Mayo Dorothy Wilson F 1 X r7Ac Top Ron — Grovesnqk. Miller, Albert. Harrington, Boyle Second Row — Priest. Troth, Lr Merle. Steele, Nichols Tkhd Rou — Watson, Storck. Ferguson, Kerr Fourth Rou — RfEvES. NiesS. WILLIAMS, LINGER, BkuCE Bottom Rou — Rfes, Pollard. Crampton. Robertson, Todd Page 110 T ALPHA DELTA PI Founded at Wesleyan College, May 15 s 185L Alpha Pi Chapter installed Feb- ruary 24, 1922. Chapter Rooms: 2022 G St. Active Chapters: Forty -seven. Colors: Light blue and white. Flower: Single Violet. Publication : The Adelphean PATRONESSES Miss Mrs. Mtss Mrs. L. E, Ballinger Robert Bolwell Anna P. Cooper Joshua Evans, Jr. Mrs. Nelson Darton Mrs. Cloyd Heck Marvin Mrs. James T. Newton Mrs. William C Ruediger Miss Daisy Watkins SORORES IN UNWERSITATE C rad uat e St nd ies Margaret Rees 1930 Wanda Webb Louise Cocke Virginia Crocker Margaret Ferguson Caroline Hobbs 1931 Eugenie LeMerle Barbara Miller Martha Steele Virginia Storck Dorothy Albert Ruth MacArthur 1932 Naomi Newton Mary Priest Louise Bruce Nell Childs Cecile Harrington Polly Pollard NEOPHYTES Elizabeth Rees Katherine Todd Elizabeth Reeves Dolly Tschiffley Marion Boyle Eleanor Chambers Virginia Crampton Edith Grosvemer Kathleen Watkins Evelyn Kerr Helen Nichols Dorothy Niess Ruth White Thelma Robertson Elizabeth Williams Page 1 12 T op Rou — Grosser. Stokes. L ' hlig. Johnson, Jmi.ay, Griswold Second Ron — Brook hart. Harrjman. Whitney, Liekler, Fl;rer Third tfun — H akkiman. Mathews. Constantine, Thorn f fourth Rou — Plugge. Doithitt. Wright, Conway. Manning Bottom Ron — W fllfr. Freeman. Cuvillier. Kyle. Gakhakd. Seagmuufk ymi KAPPA DELTA Founded at Virginia State Nor- mal School, October 23, 1897. Sigma Mu Chapter installed November 16, 1922. Chapter House: 1815 H Sc. Act tie Chapters: Sixty -five. Color: Green and white. V lower: White rose, Pu hit cat io ns : T h e A nge 1 os " , ,f Ta Takta Song Book " , 4 Katydid " . Mrs. Douglas Bement Mrs. L. M. Cuvillier Mr. Douglas Bement PATRONESSES Mrs. N. F. Harriman PATRONS Mr, L, M, Cuvillier Dean C, E. Hill Mrs. C E. Hill Mrs. Cloyd H. Marvin Mr. N. F. Harriman SORORES IN UN1VERSITATE Graduate Studies Katherine Hawley 1930 Kay Conway Carol Fraser Eugenia Cuvillier Helen Fur er Caroline Plugge 1931 Florence Brookhart Margaret Douthitt Mary Crowley Louise Stokes Catherine Weller 1932 Anna Bonner Hazel Gabbard Madeline Cornell Mary Harriman NEOPHYTES Mildred Freeman Margaret Claxton Beatrice Coleman Ruth Constantino Margaret Cooper Marjorie Crittenden Barbara Grosser Louisa Saegmuller Alice 1m lay Ruth Johnson M ARC A RET LlEBLER Edith Manning Louisa Thorne Louise Wright Margaret Harriman Claudia Kyle Virginia Whitney Top Rou — Cunningham. Frances. Lawton, Brown, Field Second Rou — N iikle. Schoolev Third Rou — Ladd. Kelly. Martell. Gummel Bottom Roto— Spitzer. Hicks. Shaw, Cox. Boyer Page 114 DELTA ZETA Founded at Miami University, October 24, 1902. Alpha Delta Chapter installed September 22, 1922. Chapter Rooms: 2022 G. St. Active Chapters: Forty-eight. Colors: Old rose and Nile green Flower: Pink Ki Harney rose. jewel: Diamond. Publication : The Lamp " . PATRONESSES Mrs. Edward C Finney Mrs. Wm. M. Morgan Mrs. Robert F. Griggs Mrs. Irwin Steele Mrs. Francis Parkinson Keyes Mrs. Blanche W. Rollinson PATRONS Mr. Edward C Finney Dr. Robert F. Griggs The Honorable Wm. M. Morgan SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE Graduate Studies Olive Chase Marjorie Clark June Eckel Dorothy Hood Field Catherine O ' Neill Fay Rives Virginia Wise Anita Brown Loretta Cunningham Laura Hooff 1930 Catherine Houck Rose li a Shaw Lucille Spitzer Evelyn Boyer 1931 Beulah Chamberlain Alethea Lawton Marion Cox 1932 Helen Martell NKOPHYTES Grace Aason Eleanor Chaney Elizabeth Graham Virginia Gummel Jean Kelly Virginia Ladd Roth Schqoley Page U5 Top Rou — RlCHTMEYER, MANNING. D. WoftJlALL, WATKINS, DjDDFN Second Ron — White, Crosby, Connor. Stubbs, Lowell Third Ron — L. Worrall. £. Eidheimmer. Viers, Crawley. Cook Bottom Ron — Campbell, D. Eipehfjmfr. Morris. Haisi.jp, Stewart ZETA T AU ALPHA Founded at Virginia State Nor- mal School, October 25, 1898. Beta Alpha Chapter installed November 8, 1 924. Chapter Rooms: 2009 G St. Act tie Chapters: Sixty- four. Colors: Turquoise blue and steel gray. Flouer: White violet. Publication: ' Themis ' , Mrs. F, Gilbreath Mrs. Wagar Mrs. R. B, Rollinson PATRONESSES Mrs. Harvey Wiley Mrs. F. C Geiger Miss Anna Pearl Cooper Mrs. W C. Clephane Mrs. W. B. King Mrs. L P. Clephane PATRONS Major F. Gilbreath Mr. W, B. King Mr. Wager Colonel R. B. Rollinson Colonel W. C. Clephane Mr. Geiger Lieut. Com dr. L. P, Clephane SOROR IN FACULTATE Mrs R. B. Rollinson SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE G actuate S tud les Marion Campbell Elizabeth Hidden Thelma Cox Elizabeth Eidhammer Una Baird Margaret Cook Elizabeth Crosby Elizabeth Crawley Margaret Connor 1930 Marion Stewart 1931 Elizabeth Lowell Corella Morris 1932 Dorothy Haislip Helen Manning Dorothy Richtmeyer Leona Viers NEOPHYTES Ellen Painter Gladys Darden Stubbs Eire Mooney Eleanor Shaw Olivia Watkins Dorothy Worrali. Larry Worrall Grace White Kitty Phelps Page 1 1 7 Top Ron — Casteel, Wenchel, Payne, Wood, Brown Second Ron — Miller, Hqloday, Mitchell. Lindsay Third Ron — Hall. Bahp. Ford. Kisf, Cotton Bottom Rou — Chindblom, Wall. Thom, Morrow. Eikfk + % t r ALPHA DELTA THETA Founded at Transylvania Col- lege, November 18, 1920. Lambda Chapter installed June 13, 1926. Chapter Rooms: 2009 G St. Active Chapters: Fourteen. Colors: Turquoise blue, ame- thyst and silver. Flower: Sweet pea. Publication : The Silhouette PATRONESSES Mrs. C. C Calhoun Miss Anna Pearl Cooper Mrs. William P. Holaday Mrs. Carl R. Chindblom Mrs. Charles E, Hill Mrs. Joshua Evans. Jr. PATRONS Captain C. C. Calhoun Hon. Carl R. Chindblom Dean Charles E. Hill Hon. William P. Holaday SORORES JN UN I VERS IT ATE Graduate Studies Margaret Cole Pauline Blird Mary Virginia Li e Helen Babp On eda Brown Ruth Chindblom Catherine Ehrmantraut 1930 Georgia Eiker Elizabeth Ford Helen Holaday Elizabeth Miller Virginia Mitchell Margaret Schneider Louise Wench el Eloise Lindsay Frances May 1931 Elizabeth Morrow Beatrice Thom Judith Wood Sarah Casteel Jane Cotton Mary Fleming 1932 Frances Hall Eleanor Kise Margaret Payne Katherine Sandberg Bernice Wall Gladys Wright NEOPHYTES Elizabeth Bequette Mary Louise Bras elton Grace Hall Margaret Hall Inge Von Lewinski Ray Miller Sarah Van Sickline Martha Osborne Ella Sanborn Jean Sandidge i dp- Pj$e 11® Top Rou — Rioch, Dskrm. Farris, Martin Second Rou — Hall. Cljff. Stfblf. Mitchell Thnd Rou — Moorehead. The is. Young Bottom Rou — Newman. Sinclair. Bauer. Young PHI DELTA Founded October 25, 1919, Zeta Chapter installed April 17, 1927. Chapter Rooms: 2009 G St. Active Chapters: Six, Colors: Black and gold. Flatter: Yellow tea rose. Publication : Phi Delta " . cT $ PATRONESSES Mrs. Bernard Braskamp Mrs. Austin Clark Mrs. Joshua Evans Mrs. Vinnik Barrows Mrs. Henry O ' Malley Mrs. Joseph Simms Mrs. j. Frank Steele Miss Frances Kirkpatrick PATRONS Mr. Bernard Braskamp Mr. Henry O ' Malley Mr. Austin Clark Mr. J. Frank Steele SORORES IN UNTVERSITATE Elizabeth DeKay Graduate Studies Margaret Wheeler Eveline Burns Virginia Coffman Beryl Loughlin Em i ley Mitchell 1930 Helen Nichols Ella Rutter Judith Steele Ethel Theis Dorothy Hildfr Frances Knqwltqn 1931 Francesca Martin Barbara Sinclair Grace Bauer Caroline Cliff 1932 Mary Margaret Henry Elizabeth Moorhead Elizabeth Churchill Bernice Dirrim Laura Farris NEOPHYTES Frances Hall Isabel Rioch Isabel Young t Izfe €)iii Top Row — Allen, Iverson, Norris. Blackjstqne. Steven, Westbrook flew— Fugitt, McCoy. Faunce. Frye, Selvjc. Wilson Third Ron —Jackson. John. Beall, Crumley fourth Ron— Fish burn. Brook hart, Sproul. Standley, Green, Dftwiler Bottom Ron — BrECKFN RIDGE, SjMPSON. HOWLETT. REYNOLDS, FARRELL. MlrPHY TO KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA Founded at Monmouth College, October 13, 1870. Gamma Chi Chapter installed June 7, 1929 Chapter Rooms: 2024 G St. Colors: Light and dark blue Flouer: Fleur de lis. Active Chapters: Sixty- three. SORORES IN FACULTATE Ruth Atwell Louise Omwake Matalee Lake SORORES JN UNIVERSITATE Grad nat e 5 Indies Muriel Denoyer Alice Graham Elsje Hancock Lucy Manning Laura Smith 1930 Naomi Crumley Winifred M, Faunce Louise Murphy Virginia Frye Jean Jackson Winifreds Beall 1931 Margaret Selvig Mary Sproul 1932 Lillian Breckenridoe Mary Detwiler Mary Fitzgerald Jean Fugitt Hermione John Edith McCoy Edith Norris Carol Simpson NEOPHYTES Mary Jane Alen Margaret Blackistone Edith Brook hart Elizabeth Farrell Judith Fishburn Ada Green Ellen Howlett Jane Wilson Evelyn Iverson J oh anne Martin Marian Lee Rains Elizabeth Reynolds Evelyn Standley Gladys Steven Jean Westbrook Page 1 23 Top Ron — Barsry. Oxenhlrg. Kanof Second Ron — AlpKEK. Haves Schurman, Brunschwig Bottom Ron — Oxfnburg. Kauffman, Rosenthal Page J2 4 PHI S 1 G M A S I G M A Founded November 26, 1913- Kappa Chapter installed Sep- tember 20, 1924. Chapter Rooms: 2022 G St. y J A Active Chapters: Fourteen. foTxk fl Colors: King blue and gold Plotter: Egyptian rose. Publication: " The Sphinx " . Mrs. John M. Safer Mrs. Milton Strausburger PATRONESSES Mrs. Abram Simon Mrs. William Allen Wilbur Mr. John M. Safer Judge Milton Strasburger PATRONS Dr. Abram Simon Provost William Allen Wilbl ' r SORORES IN TJNIVERSITATE Graduate Sir dies Lily Brunschwig Jean Horwitz Irene Kushner Flora Alpert Frieda Barsky 1930 Margaret Oxen burg Mildred Oxen burg Ann Rosenthal Kate Bein Martha Ben en son 1931 Marguerite Brunschwig Augusta Silverman Ruth Alfher Rlna Bernstein Hilda Haves Frances Kahn Naomi Kanof 1932 Bertha Kauffman Beatrice Miller Lillian Rosfnfeld Ruth Schurman Sylvia W erics man Julia Bonwit NEOPHYTES Rose Rosen Euginia Cooper Pjge 125 Top Row — Hefty. Seibert. Steele. Corea Second flow— S haw. Chaney. Myers. Arnaod Bottom Row — C. Snyder. M, Snyder. Young. Hpwston 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 Mae Huntzbercer Anna E, Mix Pearl Mahoney Kelley Lillian Nordstrom Gypsie Leek Violet Raison SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE Elaine Arnaud Elinor Cheney India Bell Corea Eleanor Folsom Virginia Hefty Elizabeth Hewston Cora Lee Hilberg Verna Loveless Fofo Mezitis Estelle Miles Frankie Ross Carolyn Seibert Catherine Shaw Carolyn Snyder Monica Snyder Judith Steele Grace Young KAPPA BETA PI (International. Legal Sorority) Founded at Kent College ot Law, Chicago, 1908 George Washington University Chapter installed August 1, 1920 Active Chapters; Thirty-eight Colors : Turquoise and Gold Publication: Kappa Beta Pi Quarterly PATRONESSES Mrs. Edward C Brandenburg Mrs. Fred C. Geiger Mrs. Charles S. Collier Mrs. William A, Hunter Mrs. Wendell P. Stafford pjge 128 T PATRONS Mr Earl C. Arnold Mr. Charles C. Collier Mr, Edward C Brandenburg Mr. William Hunter Mr. Walter C. Clephane Justice Wendell P. Stafford Mr Wm. C. Van Vleck ACTIVE MEMBERS Minnie Asmuth Lucy Brown Marion Campbell Elizabeth Casteel Dorothy Chtjrchwell Beatrice Clephane Peggy Collier Mary Connelly Sara Cotton C L E M E NC Y Co U LSTON Elizabeth Cox Elizabeth Cullen Oliver Geiger Mildred Gott Anna Hedrick Ethei. Hodges Mary Holland Margaret Hi nt Elsie Jansen Excia Morse Anne Musgrave Helen Newman Marian Phelps Helen Prentiss Virginia Steenrod Ruth Tech Mildred Wain wright T Left to right — Pugh. Thom. Hfn t dricks. Klein PHI DELTA GAMMA (Graduate Sorority) Pounded at the University of Maryland, 1922 Colors: Black, White and Gold Beta Chapter installed, 1927 Gamma Chapter installed, 1929 PATRONESSES Mrs. Cloyd Heck Martin Mrs Joshua Evans, Jr. Mrs. Vinnif G. Barrows Miss Elizabeth Cullen SOROR IN FACULATE Katharine Omwake. Ph. D. SORORES Nina Booth, A M. Mary j. Cole, A.B. Esther Colvin, A.B. Camille DuBose, A.B. Lillian Dutton, A.B. Agnes Farrell, A.B. Florence Ferwer, A.B. Elsie Green, A.M. Edith Haydon, A.B, Elsie Hendricks, A.B, Ruth Jackson, A.B, Margaret Klein. A.B. Matalee Lake, A.M. Agnes Lee, A.M. Ora Marshino, A.B. Lacy Pugh, A.M. Clyde Roberts, A.M, Emma Thom, A.B. Florence Wallace, A.B. Carolyn Whitlock, A.M Mathilde Williams, A.M. Grace Young, A.B. SOROR IN ABSENTIA Evelyn W. Jones, A.M Page 12Q i T T Sphinx Omicron Delta Kappa Hour Glass Gate and Ke;y Orde:r of the Coif Pi Dflta Epsilon Gamma Eta Zfta Dflta Phi Epsilon Phi Delta Gamma Sigma Tau Phi Eta Sigma Pjx f J 1 ' Tp Top Row-— Ford, LeMerle, Priest, Shull Bottom Row — Wright, Wood, Bunten SPHINX HONOR SOCIETY The Sphinx Honor Society which is limited to seven members was founded in 1912 for the purpose of promoting high scholarship among the women of the University. To be eligible for Sphinx the candidate, who must have completed two and one-haif years of college work, must lead her class in scholarship and be of an outstanding character. MEMBERSHIP Eugenia Le Merle President Virginia Shull Secretary Elizabeth Bunten Mary Priest Elizabeth Ford Judith Wood Roberta Wright Page US Tv p Row- Mjufh. Gray, Thacker, Iverson, Herzog Bottom Row — Snow, von Dachenhausen, Angel. Pomeroy, Young O M ICRON DELTA KAPPA (Honorary Activities Fraternity) Founded at Washington and Lee, December 3, 1914 Circle installed, May 23, 1929 Active Chapters: Twenty-eight Publication : " The Circle " PURPOSES To recognize men who have attained a high standard of efficiency in collegiate activities, and to inspire others to strive for conspicuous attainments along similar lines. To bring together the most representative men in all phases of collegiate life and tii us to create an organization which will help to mould the sentiment of the institution on questions of local ami intercollegiate interest. To bring together members of the faculty and student body of the institution on a basis of mutual interest and understanding. FRATRES IN FACULTATE Dk Cloyd H. Marvin Prof. Elmer Louis Kayser Dean Henry G, Doyi.i Provost William Allen Wilbur Herbert Angel Don It ; le hart Henry Hl-rzog Floyd Pomeroy FRATRES IN UNIVERSiTATE Ford Young Gerald Sick l hr Jay Miller William Snow John Thacker Robert Gray Francis Tompkins Campbell Starr George von Dachenhausen Dr. Lowell J. Racatz PLEDGES Kenneth Iverson JL Top Row — Turnbull. Monk, Beall, Crumley. Booth Bottom Raw — Sproul, P arsons, Albert, Ruth, Wright. Hudson HOUR GLASS HONOR SOCIETY W I N I F R E D E. Beall Margaret Monk Naomi Crumley . Jenny Turnbull . OFFICERS . President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer .Ceremonial Officer Dorothy Albert Betsy Booth Mary Hudson Verna Parsons MEMBERS Dorothy Ruth Mary Sproul Roberta Wright Elizabeth Zimmerman Tho Hour Glass Honor Society was founded at the George Washington University in 1922, as an honorary society for women of the University. Membership is limited to fifteen. The membership requirements are seventy-five semester hour credits,, a scholastic average of fifteen above the University average for passing, and participation in at least two activities. Page 133 First Rou — Futtfrer, Miller, Burgess. Iverson, Herzog, von Dachen hausen, Thacker, Weihe Second Rou Ben zing, Terrell, Flech, Snow. Gray, Canney. Cosmos, McGregor Third Rou — Pom eroy, Davis, Spangler. Disum an. Zuheranq, Cole, Jaqueite, Jones GATE AND KEY (Honorary Intcrf ratcrnity Society) William Snow Charles Putter lk . James Fleck Robert Gray, . . , . , . . . , Preside nl . Vice-President Secretary Treasurer 1 ' - William Snow William Jem ison Gerald Sickler Danpripgf Tfrrfll John Canney Malcolm McGregor Henry Zuberano Jasper Highsmith Charles Futtfrer Edwin Weihe Russell Coombes Kenneth Iverson Robfrt Gray Charles Jaquette John Thacker Page 136 MEMBERS Charles Cole Sigma Chi Sigma Chi Sigma Chi Kappa Sigma Kappa Sigma Kappa Sigma Kappa Sigma Kappa Alpha Kappa Alpha T beta Delta Chi Theta Delta Chi T beta Delta Chi Phi Sigma Kappa Ph f S ig ma K a p pa Phi Sigma Kappa Burr Christopher Will jam Licklider Wesley Jones X ORMAN BfNZJNG Harold Farmer Jay Miller Archie Burgess George Spangler James Fleck L, H. Dish man Floyd Pomeroy Henry Herzog Willis Dudley Delta Tau Delta Delia Tau Delta S ig ma A I p ha fi p t il o n Sigma Alpha Epsilon Sigma Phi Eputon Sigma Nu Sigma Nu Sigma Nu Acacia Acacia Acacia T beta Ups il o n O m ega Theta Up j ilo n O m ega Theta Upsilon Omega ORDER OF THE COIF (Honorary Legal Fraternity) Purpose: To foster a spirit of careful study and to mark in a fitting manner those who have attained a high grade of scholarship. Theta Kappa Nu founded at University of Illinois, 1902 Active Chapters: Twenty-eight Name: Order of the Coif, adopted at Chicago Conven- tion in 1912 Colors: Maroon and Black George Washington Chapter Installed November IB, 1926 OFFICERS Charles S. Collier . . .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 re- ceived their degrees wich distinction. Student Members— E lected each year in order of academic rank from the upper ten per cent of the senior class. CHAPTER ROLL Cornell University The George Washington University Indiana University Northwestern University Ohio State University Stanford University University of California University of Chicago University 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 University of North Dakota University of Oklahoma University oe Pennsylvania University of Pittsburgh University of Texas University of Virginia University of Washington University of Wisconsin Western Reserve University West Virginia University Yale University Charles V. Laugh lin Marian B. Phelps Preston M. Neilson Sidney James Students Elected 1928-29 Irving B, Yochelson Ralph H. Hudson Albert Hltrschman Felix Cole Nathan Levin Charles Whiting James H. Doyle Page IS? Top Row — Conner, Millfk h Jacquette, Conger Middle Row - Jenkins. Iverson, Herzog. Gray, Wingo Hai tom Rou — Roth. Dembitz. Scrivener, Angel PI DELTA EPSILON (Honorary Journalistic Fraternity) FRATRES IN FA CULT ATE Henry Grattan Doyle Daniel C. Chace DeWitt C Croissant OFFICERS Herbert E. Angei President James Wingo Secretary Page 138 FRATERS IN UNIVERSITATE Herbert E. Angel Robert E. Considine Lewis Dembitz Willis Dudley Robert M. Gray Fletcher Henderson Henry Herzog Kenneth Iverson Rowland Lyon Jay H Miller R. Campbell Starr Erwin C. Stumm Julian R. Turner Charles G. Jacquette Norman Chase Bernard Conger Norman Conner William F. Dismer Donald Iglehart Harold L. Jenkins Allen Neil George Roth Frank Scrivener Nathaniel P. Thompson James Wingo Top Row — Ford, Peterson, Ruth, Hudson Second Row — Folsom, Booth. Albert Bottom Row — Parsons, Campbell, Norris. Rjssler G A M M A E T A Z E T A (Honorary 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 Betsy B. Booth President Dorothy Albert . , .Vice-President Miriam DeHaas .Secretary Hazel Peterson Treasurer MEMBERS Ruth Bell Elizabeth Bunten Ruth Campbell Elizabeth Ford Maude Hudson Ruth Mark wood Edith Norris Verna Parsons Harrietts Rissler Dorothy Ruth Page IS 9 T op Ro u — St r h m an, Watson, Gardn er, Ba i l ey Second Rou — Ram beau, Jaquette, Thompson. Kim ball Third Roit — Dejbert, Jones, Donaldson Fourth Rou — ‘Jackson,, Beach, Rigby. Wejtzel Bottom Rou — Payne, White ho use, Zuberano, Parker Pjge 140 t F f r ' 7oJ DELTA PHI EPSILON Founded at Georgetown Univer- sity, January 25 , 1920 George Washington Chapter in- stalled December 15, 1929 Active Chapters: Seven Colors: Black and Gold Publication : The Galley PRATERS IN FACULTATE Alan T. Deibert John Donaldson PRATERS IN UNIVERSITATE Linwood K. Bailey Arthur E. Beach Harold W. Curran Paul E, Haney Thomas S. Jackson Charles G. Jaquette J. Wesley Jones Arthur A, Kimball Henri V. Le Menager Ernest S. Parker Howard S. Payne Tremaine E. Ram bo J. Harold Stehman John R. Thompson Quentin D, Watson Frank H. Weitzel Cecil T. White Frank Whitehouse Henry Zuberano NEOPHYTES Robert L + Adams Franklin A. Holmes Caldwell Kendrick Willard McCornack George M. South worth Bradford Swope Francis M. Tompkins Kenneth J. Yearns t PHI DELTA GAMMA (Professional Forensic Fraternity) Founded January 1 , 1924 Chapter installed January 1, 1924 Active Chapters: Eleven Colors: Purple and White Public at ions: " The L i re ra r y Scroll” OFFICERS Paul Ki-ough President Pern Henninger .Vice-President C. Oscar Berry Secretary Karl Frisbie Treasurer FRATRES IN FACULTATE Elmer L, Kayser Fred A. Moss William E. Yeager FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Paul Keough Pern Henninger C. Oscar Berry Karl Frisbie Richard Sawyer Ray C. Crowell George Spangler James Fleck W. H. Parsons Ralph Morgali Woodbin L. Butte Norman H. Conner Ancel Taylor Theodore Chapin Charles Jaquette W. T. Hagen Page 143 rizfc ■ n Top Rou - — Wood. McCullough, Lyu Bottom Ron -Hutton, Deuterman SIGMA TAU ( Honorary Eng i nee r i ng Pratt rni ty ) I ounded at the University ot Nebraska, February 22, 190 4 Xi Chapter installed April I 1921 Atin e Cha p ei s: high tee n Colors: Yale Blue and White V lower: The Carnation Publication ; The Pyramid FRATRES IN FA CULT ATE Norman B r Ames Howard L. Hodgkins James H. Platt George A. Chadwick John R. Lapham Arthur F + Johnson Benjamin C. Cruikshanks FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE F. H. Bronough M. Deuterman L. H Phelps B. J. Maguire M, A. Mason R. G. Radue J. P. Wildman H. T. Hutton F. P. Lyle R. M. Wood O. L. Turner W. A. Poppe T. A. Riley D. D. Andrews L. G. Waller R. K .McCollough L. Ludlow 4 - Pug e 144 PHI ETA SIGMA (National Honorary Scholarship Fraternity) Founded at the University of Illinois, 1923 George Washington University Chapcer installed April 10, 1929 Phi Eta Sigma was organized for the purpose or recognizing high scholarship at- tained 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 B on the remainder are eligible to membership. FACULTY ADVISER Henry Grattan Doyle OFFICERS J. Benedict Riklly President L. Stanford Baker .Secretary Samuel Shaffer .Treasurer FRATRES IN UNI VERS IT ATE Harold Fred Phelps G us Dashein Richard Dana Bennett Nathan Bergman Hugh K. Clark Edward F, Davis Samuel B. Detwiler, Jr + Irvin Feldman Samuel Gridley Hall Conrad Philip Heins George W, Irving Millard Jeffrey James Floyd Johnson John B. Lathrop Robert S. Leonard Firman P. Lyle Jack P. Lyle Jack Permut Carrol M. Smith S. Nevjtt Smoot John William Thacker Kennedy Campbell Watkins John L. Wheeler Richmond T. Zoch ' SI % i The Committee on Student Life om i n ' s Advisory Council The Colonial Club Y. W. C. A. George Washington University Glee Club Girls ' Glee Club George Washington University Medical Society The General Alumni Association Columbian Women The Charles C. Swisher Historical Society The Phiuppinensians Modern Poetry Club The Troubatours Masonic Club Baptist Students Union Episcopal Club Newman Club Phi Sigma Rho Top Row — Dr, Wfst. Prof, Cooffr. Dfan Doyle. Mrs. Barrows Bottom Row — Ruth. Young, Beall. Angfl THE COMMITTEE ON STUDENT LIFE Dfan Henry Grattan Doyle Chairman FACULTY MEMBERS Mrs. Vinnu G, Barrows Miss Irene Cornwell Miss Anna P. Cooper Mr. Warren R. West STUDENT MEMBERS Herbert Angel Winifrede Beall Dorothy Rhth Ford Young Prlgt 149 Top Row — Ruth, Crumley, Mrs. Barrows, Mitchell, Turn hull Ho! law Ron — Ford. Beall. Alhert, Monk, Booth WOMEN ' S ADVISORY COUNCIL The Women ' s Advisory Council is a group of counselors for the Director oi Women s Personnel Guidance chosen from the various organizations on the campus. They meet with the Director bringing to her the student point of view and take back to their organizations the decisions reached by the Council. Senior ......... Junior . . . Publications . , . , Pan-Hellenic Hour Glass IF. A. A. Y. IF, C. A. .... Sphinx Gamma Eta Zeta. REPRESENTATIVES Margaret Monk Margaret Mitchell Winifrede Beall Betsy Booth Jenny Turnbull .Naomi Crumley Dorothy Ruth Elizabeth Ford Dorothy Albert Page 156 THE COLONIAL CLUB Henry Wm. Herzog George A, von Dachenhausen Lyman Dishman Don Iglehart The Colonial Club is entirely new in the form of organizations at the George Washington University, The Club has as its purpose the fostering of a spirit of welcome to the various organizations, the teams, the prominent visitors to the University, and the promotion of social life throughout the in- stitution. The Club acted as a welcoming body to the new athletic director, his assistants, and the new athletes. At the beginning of the football season the dub held a pep rally in Cor- coran Hall, at which time some 500 persons were introduced to the football Coaches. A number of very successful dances was sponsored on evenings of foot- ball games, at which time the members of the football teams and their opponents were the guests of honor. At the close of the football season a banquet in honor of the football team was held at the Mayflower Hotel. Coach tT Navy” Bill Ingram, of the United States Naval Academy, w as the principal speaker on a very interesting program. Letters w ere awarded at this time to the varsity and freshmen, who had played in sufficient quarters to earn them. The Colonial Club is planning a farewell smoker to be held the first week in May at one of the fraternity houses for the letter men of the past year. Pjpc _? X -Si. Top Rou — Reed. Smith. Linger. Bunten Second Rou — Albert. Ruth, Seibert Third Rou — Ltn-say, Monk. Wright. Beall isi % Y. W. C A. Dorothy Ruth Dorothy Albert Elizabeth Bunten Sarah Reed Eloisi- Lindsay Roberta Wiught Carolyn Seibert Mary Virginia Smith . . . Margaret Monk WiNiFREDE Beall Virginia Crocker Linger , President . Vice-President .Secretary w T reasttrer Progi am C h a h on a f i T Service Chairman Social Chairman Publicity Chairman ...... Finance Chairman . .Membership Chairman ....... . W if sic Chairman ADVISORY COMMITTEE Mrs Harry Hull, Chairman Mrs. Henry Grattan Doyle Miss Florence Layton Mrs. Robert Griggs Mrs. Cloyd Heck Marvin Mrs. William Van Vleck fir t Rou -Smith, Kjlstein, Beattie, Stimson, Weitzel, Scrivener, Roth, Cjugleii, Taylor , Seay Second Row — Dftwjlf.il Wells, Smoot, Giliest, Stuart, Perry. Amos, Cummings, Him, Morgan, Douglas Bottom Rou — Coe, Smith, Buckingham. Minor. Jarvis, Powell, Newton, Hughes Crocker May MEN’S GLEE CLUB Dr. Robert Howe Hakmon Director Grace Ruble Harmon Accompanist Frank F. Scrivener . Manager WiNl HELD Weitzel. . .Secretary Jesse Stimson Student Leader Daniel Beattie , Student Accompanist George Roth . Composer of " Alma Mater " first Tenors Buckingham, Charles Minor. Aubrey Perry, John Kilstein. Richard Powell William Second Tenors J aylor. Douglas Beattie, Daniel Griest. Robert Roth, George Coe, RaymOxNd Hill, Richard Seay, Hardie Crlgi.er. Thomas First Basses W ells, George Cummings, Owen Holtber. David Morgan. Norman Detail hr. Samuel Jarvis. George Scrivener, Frank Douglas, Irvin May. William Weitzel. Winifield Second Basses Stuart. John Amos, Henry Hughes, Carroll Smith, James Crocker. Allan Smith. Frith Newton, Benjamin Smoot. Nevin Page 154 On March 8, 1930, before a capacity audience in Carnegie Hall, New York City, The George Washington University Glee Club achieved the high- est distinction that is accorded a college glee club. In competition with glee clubs representing various sections of the United States, the George Washing- ton group was acclaimed the Intercollegiate Champion of the country. Thus honor climaxes a year of serious effort on the part of the men in the Glee Club. Under the leadership of Dr. Harmon, they have developed into a singing unit, and it is due to this cooperation and ensemble work that they have merited their success. It is interesting to note that this year marked George Washington ' s first appearance in Intercollegiate Glee Club competition: and in carrying off first place, the club becomes the only one outside of the New England section that has ever held the National Championship. This year the club has continued its work at many concert engagements. Its purpose is to develop musical appreciation and expression among the stu- dents, and yearly it attracts increasing numbers of interested applicants for membership. Pjgr 155 Top Row — Kfi.lv. Conk un, Wilson. Boglhy. Ha is mil Dqi-rw, Fowlek, Brook, Bfi.l, Payne Second Row— Clojul Jam fs. Hall. Lough lfn + Stadden, Rioch, Watkins, Edwards, Stokes, Ewin. McCullough, Sandidge, Dikay. Constantin i Rot so to Row— Wli.uk. Moor f i hail Bader. Snyder, Buchanan, Harmon. Casteel. Clnt G IRIS ' G L E L C L U R Robert H. Harmon. , Director Carolyn Snyder. President Grace M, Bauer Manager Martha H, Buchanan Secretary G. Bi-tty Moore head Carolyn Snyder Mary Alice Stadden Jane Bogle y May L. Brook Marian E, Doern Dorothy Ha is lip Jean Kelly Lynda Edwards Mary Ewin Marian A. Fowler Ruth Eleanor Bell Sarah Casteel First So prana Nina Wilson Grace M. Bauer Second Soprano Be ur.A Lippold Martha H. Buchanan Caroline Cliff Ruth Constantini First Alto Elise Lambertson Margaret Liebler Second Alto Elizabeth Dekay Grace Green Olivia Watkins Dorothy Clore Mildred Conki jn Grace Ham. Louise Humphries Loi;ise James Isabel K. Rioch Jean Sandidge Louise Stokes Annabelle McCullough Emily F. Mitchell Catherine Weller Margaret Payne Myrtle Wilson Dh. HoKprN OFFICERS Daniel LeRay Borden, M.D.. President John A. Reed, M.D Vice-President H. Lynn Colvin, M.D Secretary W. Raymond Thomas, M.D,. . . . . . .Treasurer The George Washington Medical Society was organ ied in 1906, with a membership limited to graduates of the Medical School and members of the faculty. Meetings are held on the third Saturday of each month from Sep- tember to May. The purpose of this society is to provide opportunities for its members to participate in discussions of problems relating to their profession; to read papers on original scientific work, and to promote unity and friendly inter- course among graduates. Students of the ' Senior Class are invited to the meet- ings, and from time to time read creditable papers before the society. Addi- tional interest is stimulated by frequent invitation of guest speakers prominent in their fields. At the annual banquets the guest speakers are chosen from those enjoying international recognition in their fields. Last year ' s speaker was Dr. Frank H. Lahey of Boston. This year ' s speaker was Dr. George W. Crilc of Cleveland, Ohio. ALU M N I ASSOCIATION THE GENERAL It is the earnest hope of the General Alumni Association that members of the Classes of 1930 will maintain a close and lasting association with their Alma Mater through membership in the As- sociation. Every alumnus is automatically a member of the Association lor one year fo lowing graduation. Thereafter, membership is continued upon pay- ment of one dollar a year in annual dues or ten do tars for life membership. The graduates of The George Washington Uni- versity have a very definite part in the life of the institution. They arc represented on the Board of Trustees by six members of their own nomination, rwo of whom are elected each year for terms 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 years or longer 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 arc made welcome. Dk, Hunter OFFICERS President Treasurer Assistant T reasurer Dr. Oscar B if n wood Hunter. Miss Irene Historic Miss Margaret Maize VICE-PRESIDENTS Miss Mav Paul Bradshaw Dr, Charles B. Campbell Dp.. Clini N. Chipman Mr [amis Robert Kirkland Dk. Ralph L. Morrison Mr. William F. Roeser Mr, Harold E. Warner Miss Emji.ie Margaret White EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE Dr, Daniel L. Borden Dr. C. Willard Camalier Mr Lyman Dish man Mrs Harold F. Enlows Mrs. Joshua Evans Jr. Miss Olive Geiger Mr. Albert L Harris Dr, F. A, Horn ad ay Mrs. Daisie I Huff Dr. William T. Kerfoot, Jr Dr. Carl J. Mess Mr. Lewis Money way Miss Marie K. Saunders Dr. Harry W. S ess ford Miss Ermvntri di: Vajden Mr. Harold Wheeler Pj ns -r— THE COLUMBIAN WOMEN OF THE GEORGE WASHINGTON UNIVERSITY (Founded 1894) ' 1. The promotion of acquaintanceship among its members, 2. The advancement of women by the found- ing of scholarships in the various departments of the University, and by every other possible means, and 3. The promotion of the interests of the Uni- versity in every way 1 Women who for one year have been regularly registered students in the University, or women members of the Faculties, Council or Board of Trustees or the Administrative Staff, the wives or recognized heads of the households of mem- bers of the Faculties, Council, Board of Trustees or the Administrative Staff, are eligible to mem- bership. Scholarships were awarded to six girls in the University during 1929-30. In addition, a cup is presented annually to the winner of the girls ten- nis singles, and at the monthly meetings women who have achieved distinction in unusual fields were invited to make short addresses on their work. Miss Cullfn OFFICERS Elizabeth O. Cullen Mas. Edwin B. Behrend. Ruth Bennett Maxine Girts ...... Marcelle LeMenager Esther Foster Rhoda Watkins Mrs. Theodore M, Knappen , . . President . . First Vice-President Second Vice-President Secretary Secretary T reasurer A s si stan t T reasu re r Historian . . . . Recording Corresponding P.ige 159 1 T Li i t — C ONKMN, Bf.R TO C en 1 1 ' i - D R . S TC ISH I R Right — Fin di n, Rosfnti f A! THE CHARLES C . SW1SHE R HISTORICAL S () C I E T Y W. CURTIS DRAPER. Mildred A. Conklin Mildred Gk I I N . Charles Berth , . . Elizabeth Fim.di n . Ann i Rosenthal . OFFICERS President Vice-President ... Recording Secretary , . , . . . .Treasurer . C on . i p o i id n g Set f ef ar) . . P a hi i city Secretary MEMBERS Eleanor Appk.h Emma Baulk Salih W. Bellar Elizabeth B Berryman Zita Carroll Norman Conner Ruth Davidson Lfnore Douglas Lindsay Duvall Anna Ekk son Juliana Escher Edgar Graham Elsie Green Edith Hayden Moody Hull Clyde: Kellogg Margaret Klein Maynard B. Lundgren Ora Marsh i no Marie: Nold Joseph O ' Connor Estelle Pittman A, L. Russell Jane Sc. hie em an Joseph E. Sorrell Calm Waldron L M. Weldon Margaret Wills Page 160 Front Rote — Mateo L. Mam aril. James G. Wingg. Jose B. Martinez Second Rou — Tofilo Sarihay, Antonio S. Someka, Felix Pjnifka. Pablo P. Mam aril. John G, Barbers, Valentin Du lay. Cf.sario L. Mam aril. Pastor C. Vallesteros Top Row — P. N, Rulloda. Estanislaq M. Madaranga, Ariston D. Laculata. Ikineo P. Almikanez, Alpio Diaz, Alfredo F. Puri pic acion. Leon Ffugi llama. Valentin P. Mangawang THE PHILIPPINE N SIAN CLUB The Philippinensian Club of the George Washington University is com- posed of students from the Philippine Islands. The club rendered during the year its annual banquet and its annual dance. Dean Charles E. Hill was the guest of honor at the last banquet. President James G. Wingo inaugurated a fortnightly debate among the members of the club on Philippine subjects. These debates were found to be very helpful and interesting to the members. 4 Top Ron — Miller Rfmon. Clarke, H Henderson, Drew Bottom Row — Somervell Beall, Niess, Cliff, |. Henderson, Lum MODERN POETRY CLUB (Junior Members of District Federation of Women’s Clubs) OFFICERS Mae Harris G ark . . Jean Kirkwood Lke McNeill ....... . . . S cv€tdv y Katherine Beall , , , . Catherine Cob lentz . MEMBERS Kitty Beall Lillian May Kitty Birch Edith Manning Mae Harris Clarke Lee McNeill Edith Brook hart Barbara Miller Caroline: Cliff Lorene Nelson Catherine Cob lentz Dorothy Niess Helen Drew Ruth Rem on Elizabeth Doern Marian Rittenour Margaret Evans Elizabeth Rose Helen Henderson Mont a Ruediger Jane Henderson Anna Laura Sanford Virginia H os kin son Dorothy Saunders j f a N Kirk o od Peggy Somerville Marian Lum Claudia Sutton Marian Ziegler t Top Row — Miles, Bachamoff, Nestor, Wilson. Boykin Bottom Row- — Mfller. Ward. Beattie. Parsons. Waller THE TROUBADOURS OF GEORGE WASHINGTON UNIVERSITY HONORARY MEMBERS Robert Whitney Bo l well Denis Connell ALUMNI COUNCIL Elmer Brown Jack Hutchings Mary Virginia Leckie Ed Moulton Larry Parker Peggy Parker Ruth Peters Sterry Waterman CHARTER MEMBERS Dan Beattie Katharine Boykin Mildred Burnham Ted Chapin Julia Denning Bill Jemison Sock Kennedy Frank Westbrook ACTIVE MEMBERS Dorothy Algire Bert Bagranoff Winifred E. Beall Milton Beekman Carolyn Brasch Lillian Bri-cken ridge Mae- Harris Clarke W iLHELMJNA GUDE Carolyn Jackson Marian Lum Josephine Latterner Margaret Mays Barbara Miller Henry Nestor Steve Nyman Verna Parsons Vivian Ward Jane Wilson Albert Perry John Redmond Dorothy Schenken Jerry Sickle r Jean Si me Whitey Stephens Betty Waller Left to Right — Conntr. Morgali, Dish man M ASON I C C L U B OFFICERS Lyman H. Dish man. . , . . . . - President Ralph Morgali T Vice-President DflRERT HarRILJ- ..... ... , .......... .Secretary Robert Brinklr Treasurer Moody Hum Herald HONORARY MEMBERS JOHN Bell Earner Cloyd Hfck Marvin D. H. SlBBETT The George Washington University Masonic Club was organized in 1911. Alumni, students, and faculty members who are Masons arc eligible for mem- bershtp. The Club is a member of the National League of Masonic Clubs and through the sale of cherry blossoms on Washington ' s birthday each year and by other means is contributing to the fund of $250,000 which the National League has pledged to George Washington University for the endowment of two chairs in the school of Foreign Sen ice. BAPTIST STUDENTS UNION (of sixteen States and District of Columbia) OFFICERS Ella Lie Sowers President Bruce Fowler . , .First Vice-President Dorothy Clorj: Second Vice-President Elsie Lambertson . . « .Secretary John Bass , . . Treasurer Mary Pearce Pianist Joseph Alicata Naomi Bales Julia Banks John Bass Martha Buchanan Kenneth Buker Helen Chafee Lois Chandler Dorothy Clore Margaret Chapin Alberta Collins George Davis Christine Fassett Bruce Fowler Thelma Freyman MEMBERS |ean Flight Marion Hall Melba Harlowe Clarence Hartman Marlon Hiley Julia Hilly Winifred Ing Fred Joiner Edith Kern Evelyn Kerr Virginia Kinnard Elise Lambertson Gladys Lawhorn Melvin Loveless Miriam Likens Charles Ward David Murray Irene McMillin Fred Oberholtzer Andrew Nelson Alton Oberholtzee Esther Pearee Mary Pearce Anita Pepmeier Mary Alice Phillips Elizabeth Rees Vernon Robbins Ella Lee Sowers Joseph Sorrell John Thomas Kathleen Watkins THE GEORGE WASHINGTON UNIVERSITY EPISCOPAL CLUB OFFICERS Robert Monci ' JU Virginia Ronii ant Myrtl i Davidson Norman H. Connor Louise Ward Li roy Gross J wv Mitch en hr Mildred Conk ijn K i: n n i dy Watkins Hi i fn Louise Trembly Ellen Anderson Helen Fairchild Flor fncf Davidson Reverend Mr. Derr Reverend Mr Hartman Margaret Wills Elizabeth Fie: i den L or is e Ward Andy Nelson ....... President Acting P re t id eut Secretary Treasurer Co v es po ml i ug S e c i eta } 1 Katherin Toi d Mary Fleming Judith Wood Stasia Donnelly Kenneth Frisbie Mr. Dye Horace Webster Mr. Savagj Ruth Allen Jean Kelly Delia Bggue Margaret Carr Allen Cross Professor Protzman Alice Graham MEMBERS t Top Ron — Gage, Dr, Cartwright, Flahfrty Bottom Row — -McNallan, Rapp N E W M AN CLUB Lawrence Atlee Gage Rev, John fv. Cartwright, D.D. Mary Teresa Flaherty I he Newman Club of George Washington University was organized in the spring of 1925 as an authorized center for religious, intellectual, and social 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 Chib is a recognized member of the Na- tional Federation of College Catholic Clubs, OFFICERS Lawrence Atlee Gage . . . , President Mary U Connelly .Corresponding Secretary Wilbur T, McNallan Recording Secretary Mary Teresa Flaherty . Treasurer Charles E. Ferry Sergeant at Anns Rev. John K, Cartwright. D.D , .Chaplain Page 167 I PHI SIGMA RHO (Honorary Philosophical Fraternity) Founded ai George Washington University 1929 OFFICERS Dr, Edward E. Richardson . Hotiary Preside John H. McNeely President Frances E. Hi:in Secretary-Treasurer CHARTER MEMBERS Dr, Edward E. Richardson Irvino Freidson Lawrence Gichner Frances F, He id Cyrus Johnson Mat alee T. Lake John H. McNeely Esther R, Weksler Philosophy is one of the oldest of studies, yet its vital problems will never fail to interest thinkers. College courses in Philosophy are but an appealing introduction to students who seek knowledge, readings, lectures and discussions concerning the great philosophers and their philosophies. Those students who have been recommended by the head of the de- partment of philosophy for their outstanding work and interest in the subject have formed this fraternity that they might further interest in philosophical endeavor and carry out personal research work in their chosen fields. Page 16S Ford Young MANAGERIAL SYSTEM The Athletic Department has introduced a distinctly new system of man- agers for G. W. U. sports. At the head of this system is the Senior Manager, Ford E Young, Jr., who is directly responsible to Coach Pixlee for the man- agement of all sports. Under the Senior Manager are three Junior Managers, Kenneth Iverson, Robert M. Gray and Victor Emmanuel, Several sports are assigned to each of the three who are responsible to the Senior Manager for their sports. Each sport has a Sophomore Manager who is held responsible for his sport by the Junior Manager above him. This system places the burden of responsibility upon the student managers and relieves the coaches from much work and worry. Run 171 VARSITY FOOTBALL The George Washington varsity football experienced a most disastrous season in the past year. Despite the heroic efforts on the part ot the coaches, Walsh and Connaugh- ton, and the available men, the team was unable to secure a single victory. The poor record of the Colonials may be attributed to the smallness of the squad and its lack of seasoned performers. Only five veterans of last year ' s ream returned, Berkowkz, Clapper, McGrew, Francis and Clements. These men, aided by Adams, Gates anti Boyle of last year ' s freshman team and Hoffman and Perry, bore the brunt of the Colonials heavy burden. All the men on the squad deserve great credit for having stayed in the games fighting gamely to the finish in a vain effort to over- come their tremendous handicaps. The season was opened against Manhattan College and the Colonials went down to defeat, 27-7. The team showed its inexperience and was unable to cope wit It the power- ful, well-drilled New Yorkers. Me Grew, Clapper and Perry showed up well tor the Buff and Blue. The next game was with American University and for the first time in the history of gridiron encounters between file two schools, George Washington was defeated by the deter- mined Faglcs, 8-0. The luckless Hatchett res journeyed to Carlisle, Penn- sylvania, to play Dickinson College, and in this game made their first real bid for a victory. However, after a closely contested, thrilling battle in which G, W. was leading most of the time, the Dickinsonians emerged vic- torious by the close margin ot one point, 7-6. The winning Page 1 72 touchdown was pushed over in the last few minutes of play against the fast-tiring Colonials, who had put up a plucky fight throughout the contest. The terrific line plunging of Blackie Hoffman and the all-around play of Berkowkz wese especially meritorious, C C. N. Y. and William and Mary were our opponents in the next two games and were much too strong for the wearers of the Buff and Blue. G. W. scored against the Indians on a long forward pass, Berkowkz to McGrew. The Colonials were nosed out in an interesting contest by St. Josephus of Philadelphia by a twelve to seven score. The teams were well matched and played a tight game. With Hoffman, Adams and Berkowkz playing a great game, G. W, made a creditable showing. Against Juniata, the Colonials used a number of new players but were unable to stop Andrews, speedy captain of the visitors, and were defeated, 32-0, Berkowkz, Adams and McGrew played well for G. W., as did Hoffman whose line bucking gained him much praise. As a climax to its unsuccessful season, George Washing- ton suffered a crushing forty-eight to six defeat by Catholic University — Traditional gridiron rival. The Colonials scored their lone touchdown after a series of long for- ward passes. Adams, Clapper and Hoffman played the best game for the Hatchett tes. Head Coach Pixlee has arranged for 1930 the most am- bitious schedule ever attempted by a George Washington team. With a large group of experienced men coming up from the brilliant freshman squad, prospects for next year are very good. : PcT Pj£t ' 1 T ! Top Roic — Schuppfkt, Lewis. Miller A., Millfh B., Abbe, McGrew. West. Second Rou — Baker. Gates. Clapper, Billisaly, Benenson. Francis, Adams, W ' oodsome Bottom Row — Clements, Copeland. Berkowitz, Boyle, Farmer, Young VARSITY FOOTBALL SCORES G. W. U 7 Manhattan College ... 27 G. W. U 0 American University . . . . . . 8 G. W. U 6 Dickinson College . . 7 G. W. U 0 C. C N, Y. , , 4 G. W. U 6 William and Mary S1 G. W. U 7 St. Joseph ' s . . . , , . . 12 G. W. U 0 funiata . 32 G W. V 6 Catholic University ... 48 G. W. U. vs. C U. VARSITY FOOTBALL SCHEDULE FOR 193 0 September 27 October 4 . October 11 . October 18,. October 2 , November 1 November 8 November 1 5 November 22 November 29 Salem College. At Home Rutgers New Brunswick, N. J. Delaware Newark, Del Iowa Iowa City, Iowa Dickinson At Home Tulsa Tulsa, Ok la. New ' York Aggies At Home Albright . .Reading, Pa. Catholic University At Home Navy Annapolis, Md. G. W. U. vs. C. LI. Page 1 7 6 Top Row — Howard, Mgr., Carter, Brown, Kriemelmeyer, Galloway. Oeschlacer. O ' Brien, Carlin, Crandall, Sexton, Coach Second Row — Wells. A. Vogt, Greenrurg. Ant. Mgr. Rot tom Row — Baulsir. Polkinhorn, Boris, Jones. Cob e. W, Vogt FRESHMAN FOOTBALL The George Washington Freshman team, under the tutelage of Max Far- rington and Jean Sexton, experienced a highly successful season which concluded with a brilliant record of six wins and one defeat. Exhibiting a well-drilled offensive, consisting of off- tackle smashes and accurate forward passes thrown by Wells, quarterback, the Colonials amassed a total of 209 points. That their opponents scored but 38 points shows how stubborn and effective was the Cubs ' defense. Notable victories were earned over the strong Navy TV ' squad, George- town Frosh, and the hitherto undefeated Catholic University Yearlings. The defeat of the Cardinals broke a two-year winning streak. The set-back suffered by the Frosh was administered at the hands of Western Maryland ' s powerful Freshmen, 7-6, by the margin of a missed drop-kick. It is very probable that the great showing of the Cubs at Annapolis against the Navy " B " squad had much to do with the attractive place awarded George Washington on the Navy varsity schedule for 1930. Due to the Froshs ' enviable record, prospects for next year s varsity are exceedingly bright. Page ny 5 Coach Sexton FRESHMAN FOOTBALL SCORES G. W. U 20 Georgetown University , , . , 0 G. W. U .80 Johns Hopkins Frosh 0 G. W. U 6 Western Maryland Frosh . . 7 G. W. U 52 Maryland junior Varsity .. 19 G + W, U, . 20 Emerson Institute . 0 G. W. U 19 Navy ,, B M Squad 0 G. W. U 52 Catholic University Frosh, . , 12 The C W. U.-C. t Freshman Game Top Row — Leffi.f.r, Ginkerg, Harfus. Hoover. Blaine, Hoffman Bottom Roti Fmr.. Jeweler, Gray. Gtpf Caste ll. Thackek VARSITY BASKETBALL SCORES G. W. U . 28 G. W. U 18 G. W. U .... 16 G. W. U J 9 G. W. U ....... 2t G. W. U 31 G. W. LT 29 G. W. U .... 27 G. W. U . . 19 G. W. U 31 G. W. U 18 G. W. U 35 G. W. U 23 G. W. U 40 G. W. U , • . 28 G. W. U 32 Shenandoah 23 Baltimore U 26 Delaware U 14 American U 22 Vi llano va 33 Randolph -Macon 30 Virginia Medical 25 Randoiph-Macon 24 American LJ. . , ...... 25 Callander 21 Navy , 45 Salem . 39 Catholic University 2! Virginia Medical 19 Delaware U . , 42 Catholic University 37 VARSITY BASKETBALL The George Washington University Varsity Basketball team, trained by one of the youngest college coaches in the country, Joseph Mitchell, had quite a successful season, winning nine games and losing seven. Coach Mitchell assumed his duties late in the year and was faced with the problem of whipping a team into shape for the opening game with Shenandoah. Captain Gray, Fine and Thacker were the returning letter men around whom a combination was built. Jeweler, Castell, Hoover and Perry, of the Freshmen, and Harris, a clever newcomer, were the others in the fight for regular positions. The opening game of the season was played against Shenandoah College and the Colonials won, 28-23, due largely to the efforts of Fine, Caste! I, and Jeweler, Team play was ragged in the game as in the following game with Baltimore University, in which G + W. bowed, 26-1 H, after rallying vainly to overcome the visitor ' s early lead. G. W. next encountered Delaware University in a game featured by very dose guarding on both sides. The Colonials came out on top, 16-14, after the lead had see- sawed back and forth several rimes. Fine, Castell and Perry were the chief scorers while Captain Gray played a great floor game. The Hatchet ites broke even in two games played against American University and Villanova. The Eagles suc- cumbed to the onset of the Col- onials, 29 22, but G. W. was no match for a superior t e a m represent! n g Villanova. Taking a trip down in Virgin- ia, the Colonials won two hard fought games at the expense of Randolph- Macon and Vir- g i n i a Medical College. Fine proved the star Coach Mitchell P. jfcr 1 i J + 1 X of the 31-30 victory over Randolph-Macon when he sank a basket in the last thirty seconds of play to put G. W, ahead. Harris pushed Fine for scoring honors and the guards, Captain Gray and jeweler, sparkled as they held the Randolph-Ma- con forwards scoreless from the floor. The Medi- cos forced the Hatcherites to an extra period be- fore being defeated. Fine continued his great play and was high scorer again. Playing a return game with Randolph-Macon, G. W, again emerged victorious. The contest was hard fought, with Castell ringing up the deciding points for the victors in a spectacular finish. The tables were turned on Mitchell ' s proteges when American U. defeated them 25-19, but the Colonials came back to defeat the highly-rated Gallaudet five. Captain Gray starred in the latter game as he held Delrnar Cosgrove, the visitor ' s brilliant high -scoring forward, scoreless from the floor. After losing to Navy and Salem College, G. W, defeated her ancient rival. Catholic University, in a stirring battle. The game was hard fought and hectic as is usual in G. W.-C. U. clashes. Fine and Castell did the bulk of the scoring for G. W. The Colonials overwhelmed Virginia Medical, 40-19, and then journeyed to Delaware to absorb a 42-28 beating. The Delaware sharpshooters had their eyes on the basket and kept the scorers busy. The season was brought to i t s traditional dose w h i t h a game against Catholic Univer- sity. The Cardi- nals came out to avenge their earlier defeat and were not to be denied. C, U. had a three- point lead at the half a n d maintained this throughout the rest of the game. The Cob ontals came back Mgr. Hanback fighting vnimnt- ■ ■■PagrlSl Conner. La n non. F. Brown. Rom eg. Burgess, Mulvey, Cakun. M. Brown y but could not catch the determined Cardinals. Mitchell proved to be a fine coach anil the team ' s success was due largely to his efforts. He was well liked by the players, who cooperated throughout the whole season. The outstanding feature of the season was the play of Irvin Fine, midget forward, who was the team s offensive star. The little fellow was easily the most brilliant player on the team. Others who deserve much credit for their work were Harris and Castell who pushed Fine for scoring honors, and Captain Gray who played a consistently steady game at guard. With the exception of Gray and Harris, the rest of the squad expect to return next year. In view of the splendid record cl the freshman team and the number of varsity letter men returning, G. W. should have an exceptionally good team next year. FRESHMAN BASKETBALL SCORES G. W. U . Y! Naval Hospital 15 G. W. U. 56 Central High School IH G. W. U 27 Business High School 24 G. W. U 35 Columbus University 6 G. W U 44 French A. C ♦ . IK G, W, U 43 Eastern High School 24 G. W. U 27 Georgetown Frosh 21 G. W, U 52 Gonzaga High School ... 15 G. W. U 43 Emerson Institute ........ 22 G, W, U. 24 Georgetown Frosh . . 26 G. W. U . . 65 GaJlaudet Reserves 12 G. W. U 38 Tech High School 36 G. W. U 31 Maryland Frosh ......... IK G. W. U 30 Catholic U. Frosh 44 G. W. U 25 Maryland Frosh 12 G. W, U 65 Virginia Med. Frosh 22 G, W. U 37 Benjamin Franklin U 30 G. W. U. . 33 Catholic U. Frosh 29 rage 182 t Coach Connor FRESHMAN BASKETBALL The job of coaching the Freshman Basketball team was turned over to a student coach, jack Conner, who also played on the team. He had a large group of experienced candidates to choose from and as a result the team was the best that ever represented the University. O ut of eighteen games played, the Frosh won sixteen, breaking even in two games with Catholic University Freshmen and Georgetown Freshmen. Tech High School, Washington high school cham- pions, Maryland University Freshmen, and ocher Washington high and prep- schools were defeated by the Colonials in establishing their record. Among the most outstanding players on the team were Burgess, Conner, Zahn, Wells and Carlin. Psge 183 INDOOR SCORES Date February 1 1364 February 8 1284 February 15 1331 1245 February 22 1287 March l 1230 March 7 1 294 March 8 1358 1334 March 15 1386 March 22 March 28 . . April 5 . . Opponents Na% y . . Georgetown Maryland V. P. I Princeton Johns Hopkins . . Western Maryland V M. I G. W. U. .... 1325 .... 1354 1359 .... 1340 1345 .... 1376 .... 1 339 Maryland , . Navy .... 1 380 V Ml M. I.T National Intercollegiates . The George Washington Rifle team, under the continued guidance of Coach Frank Parsons, has demonstrated its superiority in another indoor rifle season. Starting out with two experienced men, a team has been built up which bowed only to Navy in the South Atlantic League. Among the victims of the Colonial squad in the league matches were Georgetown, Maryland, Princeton, Western Maryland, V, P. I., and Johns Hopkins. William Barr and Harry Parsons have been chalking up high scores consistently with Barr doing some exceptional shooting in the match with Navy. Captain Ted Harrel, Arthur Tomelden, and Henry Boudinot have also done well throughout the season and are counted upon to maintain G. W. ' s high position in the National Intercollegiate competition. The outdoor season starts in April and a short schedule has been arranged. Matches will be shot with Navy and Army, the only outdoor teams on a com- petitive basis with George Washington, before the National Intercollegiate Out- door Competition starts. Due to the excellent past record and the evident ability of its present ream, the Colonial representatives should emerge well on top of this competition. Sharpshooters Pj c? J 86 Top Row — Phillips. Oschlagen, Cockey. Sommers Bottom Row — Kleinmam, Covaleskl Duffallo BOXING For the first time in the history of the University, George Washington was represented by a Boxing team. The Colonial boxers were tutored by Coach Harold Greene, who worked hard in developing a very creditable team. G. W. appeared in four matches and came out with the good record of two victories, one tie and one defeat. Wins were scored over Manhattan and Penn- sylvania Military College, Among the most outstanding boxers were Kleinrnan, Covaleski, Dnffalo, Stanley and Phillips. BOXING SCHEDULE U. vs. Catholic University C. U. (6-1 ) . U, vs. Manhattan , .tie ( 3-3) U. vs, Manhattan G. W. (5-2) U. vs, Penn. Military College G. W. (4-3) Coach Green Pjge Naomi Crumley Robert y Wright Jenny Turnbull Evelyn Folsom Pi e i idea t V r ce P re s tde tit S ec retd ry T remitter WOMEN S ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION The Women ' s Athletic Association of the George Washington University was organized in May, 1928 . For many years women’s athletics were controlled by a group of girls calling themselves the G. W. Club, This club was just a local organization and could not hope to maintain the highest standards in sports until it had definite relations with a national organization. With this as their aim this club of girls founded the W. A. A. The chief aim and purpose of the Association is to further student participation in and 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. Major and minor letters and class numerals are awarded upon recommendation of the instructor subsequently affirmed by the Executive Board. A limited number of honorary blazers are given by the association to members of the junior or senior class who have been most outstanding in athletics during their college years. The officers of the association are: Naomi Crumley, President; Roberta Wright, Vice-President; Jenny Turnbull, Secretary, and Evelyn Folsom, Treasurer. pjee IRS Top Row — Spencer, Spkoul. Smith, Beall, Hudson Bottom Rou — Burroughs, Parsons. Sinclair, Snyder WOMENS ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION The Executive Board consists of the officers of the association, the publicity manager, and the managers of all the sports. The Director of Physical Education, the Instructors in Physical Education, and the Secretary for Women ' s Activities act as advisory members. The chief duty of this board is to carry out the aims of the association. In order to do this effectively the board requests that its members come to weekly meetings. There the managers have an opportunity co discuss particular problems that may arise in any of the sports. Special topics are prepared on sports and play in other colleges so that rhe members may know what is being done by other athletic associations. In addition to its normal duties this year the board sponsored three formal banquets; one given for the fall sports, one for the winter, and one for the spring sports. Any girl having partici- pated in any sport was eligible to attend. Other social activities of this board are the " barn dance " ' given for the benefit of the freshmen, and the " co-ed card party, " This board is a very active group of girls and succeeds in keeping the very highest standards for women ' s athletics. Top Ron — Folsom, McGregor- Turn hull. Palmer Bottom Ron — Haley. Gude, Crumley. McCallum. Wjlson VARSITY BASKETBALL SCORES G W. U 29 Gallaudet . G. W. U 27 William and Mary . , . 1 H G. W. U 4H Drcxd Institute ..... ■ ■ ?9 G. W. U. ... 31 S w ar th mo re Coll cge . . . 31 Naomi Crumley Helen Lawrence Mary Spkoul Ca pi din C oat h Manag er VARSITY BASKETBALL The opening of this year’s basketball season looked sad to us in spite of the fact that some of last year’s star players were back with us There was new material that had to be not only trained but assimilated with that of the old. But as the season progressed all fear vanished for it was soon evident that with the exceptional training of Miss Lawrence, the new coach, one of the fastest teams in the history of the University was developing. Miss Lawrence, a coach of wide experience, showed that she not only knew the game of basketball, but she knew 7 how to teach it, and teach it well She emphasized such vital things as short, definite, quick passes. So that, by the second game of the season the team w F as so w r ell organized it was able to defeat the old rival, William and Mary, for the first time in four years. After this victory the team worked like a clock all during the remainder of the season. With such great advancement in one year we feel that there is no need to question the future of basketball. In the guard field Evelyn Folsom and Katherine McCall um should be remembered for their notable work in breaking up plays. And in the center Jenny Turnbull and Wilhemena Gude not only worked their signals but kept their opponents from working theirs. In the forward field Jean McGregor and Naomi Crumley showed unusual ability at dodging, pivoting, and shooting for the basket. Those girls receiving letters were: Evelyn Folsom, Katherine McCallum, Jenny Turnbull, Wilhelmina Gude, Jean McGregor, and Mary Sproul — majors; and Katherine Palmer, Grace Haley, and Dorothy Wilson — minors. Page 191 SundhiR — Collins, Cuvili.jek. Chum ley, Johnson Seated — Parsons. Spencer. Wright, Cork a VARSITY R 1 E L E SCORES G. W. u 479 University of Pennsylvania 476 G. W. u 493 Cornell University 478 G. W. u 492 Pennsylvania State ....... 476 G. W. u 495 Drexel State 467 G. W. u 495 University of Washington. 483 G. W. u 495 Carnegie Institute 481 G. w. u 494 Maryland University .... 486 G. w. u 493 University of Pennsylvania 480 G, w. u 493 Drexel Institute 478 Roberta Wright Betty Clarke Arline Spencer Captain Coach Manager VARSITY RIFLE The name of the George Washington University Girls Rifle team is all that is necessary for this page, This team is not only known throughout the United States but is well known in foreign countries. Since 1926 the girls have been winners of the National Rifle Association Championship matches. And for the past three years they have won the trophy cup offered in the Dot and Circle match. We wonder just what it is that makes a team victorious for nine con- secutive years — in this case we think it is due both to the exceptional material and to the excellent training given to the team. Miss Betty Clark, a former member of the champions, is coach. Miss Clark, as well as several members of the present team, received training from Dr. Walter Stokes. Dr. Stokes is a former Olympic champion and is possessor of the highest medal ever given in rifle. His careful coaching was not useless as is proven by the wonderful record established by Miss Clark during her past two years as coach. Members of the team are: Edna Collins, India Bell Corea, Naomi Crumley, Eugenia Cuvillier, Emera Johnson, Verna Parsons, Arline Spencer, and Roberta Wright, Ti l Row — Irev, Rffd. Folsom. Von Efwjnski, Martin. Jjnsay, Benenson Second Ron ■■ — CmNDHOLM Bottom Ron — Aal. Ti ' RNhitj.e, Sproiu G. W. U. G. W. U. G. W. U. VARSITY H () CKEY SCORES 0 Swarthmore College 17 0 Harrisonburg College 6 2 William and Mary 4 Page l‘ 4 Jfnny Turnbull Ruth Atwell Evelyn Folsom Captain Co ach Aiattag er VARSITY HOCKEY Hockey, which h set II considered young as a major spore at the University, promises a very bright future as a result of this season ' s work. With the careful training of the new coach, Miss Ruth Atwell, emphasis was placed on team work as a whole rather than on individual skill. Fundamental rules and tactics were stressed in the varsity games rather than the idea of winning. With such careful training we are looking forward to the George Washington University Hockey Team as representing the very best qualities to be found in this sport. Games were played with Swarthmore College on November 16, Harrison- burg College on November 23, and with William and Mary College on Novem- ber 25, 1929 The following girls received major letters: Martha Bcnenson, Ruth Chindblom, India Bell Corea, Evelyn Folsom, Josephine Irey, Francesca Martin, Mary Sproul, Jenny Turnbull, Inge Von Lew inski, and Betty Zimmerman. Those receiving minor letters were: Claudia Kyle, Eloise Lindsay, Jean McGregor, and Sarah Reed. P ge 1 95 4 Standing — Mayo. Turnbull. Fish burn, Butler Stall ' d — Dftwjler, Spkoul, Bum G. W. U. G. w; u. G. W. U. G. W. U. VARSITY TENNIS SCORES , F ..... , . 4 American University ... . 1 , 4 Hood College I 3 Harrisonburg College ...... 2 2 William and Mary College . 3 Pax J96 Mary Sproul Janet Jones Winnie Beall Captain Coach Manager VARSITY TENNIS The George Washington University Tennis team kept a perfect record for six straight seasons. Last year this record was broken by the very close margin of one game which was lost to the old rival ' — William and Mary. In the singles matches Jenny Turnbull showed excellent form. And Mary Sproul did not fail to make use of her forceful left hand drives. In doubles Naomi Crumley and Elizabeth Wright made a combination that was hard to defeat. Corolla Morris and Marion Butler won the greater part of their matches, which added to the success of the team. As a result of the fall tournament several new girls have been added to the squad. And since most of the team members from last year are back with us we expect another winning team for 1930. Games have been scheduled with the following: Harrisonburg College, May 10; American University, May 10; William and Mary College, May 17; and Hood College, May 24, 1930. i Top Row — Booth Von Lewinskf. Denning Scfon d Row — Brooks i art. Jacobs, Apr el Corf a Rot torn Row — White. Catfs, Crittenden, Wyvfu VARSITY SWI M M I N G SCORES G. W. U 24 Swarthmorc College . , . . . . . 36 G. W. U 20 Harrisonburg College . . . . . . 40 G.W. U. (Girls) IB G. W. U. (Boys) ..42 Claudia Kyle Helen Lawrence Betsy Booth Captain Coach Manager VARSITY SWI M M I N G The swimming season for girls opened this year soon after school began and lasted the entire year. This made it possible for beginners to come out and receive training with the more advanced swimmers. Miss Helen Lawrence, the new coach, took advantage of this and spent much of her time teaching the fundamentals of swimming. The girls, having received the proper training, show signs of developing into the best swimming team in the history of the University. Elizabeth Cates is outstanding in diving. Such grace is rarely found among college students. Claudia Kyle shows great durability and strength by the short time in which she completes rhe long distance swims. And, whether due to her height or not, Inge Von Lew inski always manages to vein in the plunges. Members of the squad are: Betsy Booth, Edith Brookhart, Elizabeth Cates, India Bell Corea, Marjorie Cri trend on, Florence Jacobs, Claudia Kyle, Inge Von Lew r inski, Grace White, and Adele ApfeL INTRA-MURAL SPORTS r Play for Plays Sake " is the idea for which the newly organized Intra- murals are working. Miss Ac well, che director of Physical Training for Women, is endeavoring ro provide spore not for those of varsity aspirations or abilities, but primarily for girls who wish to participate in athletics for exer- cise and fun. Assisting Miss Atwell an intra-mural committee, headed by Mary Hudson, is vigorously putting into practice the Intra-Mural slogan: A Team for Every Girl, A Girl for Every Team. " . Members of the committee meet on Friday of each week. They review problems, plan what sports shall be contested in each month, and set forth che exact rules that shall govern the games. Weekly re- ports are made on the way Intra-Mural sports are managed in other colleges. Students who compose this group are: Mary Hudson, manager; Mary Detwiler and Marion Lum, assistant managers, and one member from each eighteen active groups of the campus. These representatives are by name: Cary Aal r Elizabeth Cates, Eleanor Coon, Dorothy Ruth, Katherine Mc- Cailum (non -sorority) ; Althea Lawton (Delta Zeta) ; Peggy Mays (Chi Omega) ; Edith McCoy (Kappa Kappa Gamma) ; Lee McNeil (Sigma Kap- pa) ; Catherine Palmer (Phi Mu); Rosalie Reed (Pi Beta Phi); Ethel Theis (Phi Delta) ; Grace White (Zeta Tau Alpha) ; and Virginia Whitney (Kappa Delta) . The object of these representatives is to see that each girl takes back to her group the news of what is going on in meeting and to interest these girls in the sports. At the end of the school year the group which has won the most contests is to be rewarded by a cup given by Miss Atwell. The name of the victorious group will be printed on a placard and hung in the gymnasium. R f;c 20! T t INTER-CLASS BASKETBALL Inccr lass basketball is one of the most interesting sports of the year. Varsity girls arc not permitted to compete lor the class teams and as a result there is more interest and real competition. The schedule is arranged so that each class plays three games. This year the tournament was won by the juniors. TRACK Track is held in the spring and brings out more girls than any other sport. At the close of the season a meet is held at the Central High School Stadium, This is under the auspices of the men’s G W, Club and is managed by the W. A, A, Mi is year the following events were won by; 7 5 ' yard dash . Broad jump . , 50-yard dash Discus High jump . . . Inter-class relay . . . Frances Hcid Roberta Wright . . , Frances Heid Louise Berryman . , ♦ Kathryn Gray . , . , Sophomores SOCCER Soccer is one of the newest sports offered for the women of the University. This year it was coached by Miss Helen Lawrence and managed by Verna Parsons. The sophomore class won the tournament in which class teams and intra-mu ral teams competed. GOLF Golf is offered in the fall and spring for girls interested in this sport. Special arrangements are made so that professional training may be received. A tournament is held in which beginners alone may compete. A cup is offered to the winner of this tournament. THE 1 9 3 0 CHERRY T R E E BOARD Dorothy Ruth . Chairman H i nky William Hi-rzqg Business Manager Ruth Campbell Kenneth Iverson Mary Hudson Bernard Comgir Margaret Monk Mary Sprout Robert Gray Naomi Crumley Winierede Beall Audley L, Smith , . faculty Advisor ART Arch if Burgess. Ed tot Elizabeth Bunten Russell Clahvof Merlin Rader BUSINESS ASSISTANTS Wendell Bain Lyman Dish man CLASSES Bernard Conger, Editor Margaret Borjes Evelyn J verson Virginia Crock fr Linger Caroline Schreiner Jean Shull W infield Wheeze l COPY Margaret Monk, Editor Mildred Burnham Mary Priest Elizabeth Rffs Carolyn Sfibfkt DEBATE Louise Ffinstein, Editor Virginia Frye. STAFF DRAMATICS Harriet Risslfh, Editor Phillip Bell Betsy Booth FEATURES Edith Norris, Editor Hermione John J. Wesley Jones Edith McCoy Henry Zuaeka.no FRATERNITIES Walter Colison, Editor Fletcher Henderson George Schmidt Joe Howard LAW 7 SCHOOL Richard Hill, Editor MEDICAL SCHOOL James Allison, Editor Samuel Bkeslow Nat Wilson NURSES’ SCHOOL Virginia Rafter, Editor PHOTOGRAPHY Mary Sprout Editor Lillian Breckenrjdgf Richard Caste ll ORGANIZATIONS Mary Hudson, Editor Mae Harris Clarke Catherine Palmer Pauline Schaub Mary Virginia Smith Claudia Sutton SOCIETY Ruth Campbell, Editor Elizabeth Buntem Vivian Ward SORORITIES Maude Hudson, Editor Marion Cox Margaret Ferguson Carol Simpson Virginia Whitney SPORTS Robert Gray, Editor William Hanback Naomi Crumley, Editor Mildred Freeman Verna Parsons Jean Fugit Hlqisf Lindsay Top Row — Conger. Prof. Smith, Campbell Second Row — Monk, Gray. Crumley Hudson Bottom Row — Sproul, Iverson, Beall Top Ron — Hill, Norris, Allison, Hudson, Rissler Second Rou — Burgess, Bumten, Bajn, Linger, Feinstejn Third Row — Lindsay, Jones t Seibert. Weaver, Frye Bottom Rou — McCoy. Smith. Brfckfnridgf. Ward, Booth Pjae 208 Top Row — Palmer, Burnham, Zubekano. John, Parsons Second Row — Hass. Fugitt. Clarke. Kefs, Marquis Third Row — Simpson, Wagner, Whitney. Wenzel, Cox Bottom Row — McCoy, Iverson. Schmidt. Schaub, Tipman THE UNIVERSITY HATCHET Douglas Bement „ .Acting Executive Officer R E ESE L . Sewell Grad uate Bu siness M anag er Herbert E. Angel . Managing Editor Harold L Jenkins, EDITORS , Acting Business A ianager Dorothy Albert Elizabeth Buntfn Lewis N. Dembitz Betsy FL Booth Norman H. Conner Charles Jaquette ASSISTANT EDITORS George M. Roth Robert Consjdinf. Cecjle Harrington Vf.rna Parsons Miriam DeHaas Fletcher Henderson Harriette Rissler Nanette Dembitz Maude Hudson Frank Scrivener Elizabeth Ford Ruth Mark wood Aubrey Somervell W illard L. Hammer Edith Norris Frank Weitzel Marion Stewart SENIOR REPORTERS Cary Aal John Bras el Edith McCo y Harold Arps Caroline Hobbs JUNIOR REPORTERS Dorothy Schenk bn Robert Ball Mary Harrjman Mary Priest Edward Carey Paul Line barger Wallis Schott Mae- Harris Clarke In del Little Margaret Selvig Russell Coomb es James Mitchell Mary- Virginia Smith Leo David Lorene Nelson Winfield Weitzel Gerson Eisenberg Stephen Nyman BUSINESS STAFF Frank Westbrook John Caul William Sterrett Erwin Stumm Norm ent D, Hawkins BUSINESS ASSISTANTS William Thomson Mrics Brfarly Lillian May George Renfro Everett Dahl Thomas Mitchell Albert Strauss Evelyn Iverson Mar ; or ie Moor m an Catherine Todd Howard Lady Page 210 Stephen Nyman Mary Weaver Top Row — Albert, Booth, Bunten Second Row — Jaquette. Dembitz. Conner Bottom Row —Peterson. Roth. Page 21 1 T Fc2 2c Top Rote — Henderson. Rissler. Hudson. Hammer, Norris, Arps. Second Rou — Harrington, Parsons, Mjtchf.ll, McCoy, Stekrett, Palmer. Third Rou — Little. Nyman. Troth, Weitzel. Smith. Fourth Rou — Hawkins, Dillf. Harkiman. Folsom, Clarke. Bottom Rote — Iverson. Beall. Coombs. Schenk en. Banner man, Livingston, Page 212 Hfnky Nestor Carolyn Branch Mildred Burnham Page 216 " THE TROUBADOURS " OF GEORGE WASHINGTON UNIVERSITY PRESENTED Their Fifth Annual Musical Comedy " GYPED IN EGYPT 1 ' Under the Direction of Denis E. Connell at the New McKinley Auditorium December 12 , 13 , 14 , 1929 cT s’ CAST Geraldine O ' Honey Arthur Mom iter Mussel Abdomen Jerry O ' Kaye . Hattie Jones Lucius Waze Adolph Means Ima Sheba Aunt Eu phasia Jenkins Richard Smith Atta Bahee , (The High Priest) Expedition Leader . ..Mildred Burnham . , . . Ralph Kennedy . . . .Gerald Sickler ....Bert Bac;ranoff . . .Carolyn Brasch . .Frank Westbrook . . Quincy Lee Jane Wilson . . WiLHELMINA GUDF .... Henry Nestor ♦ « « . . .Albert Perry . , . .Stephen Nyman LADIES OF THE ENSEMBLE Dorothy Albert Dorothy Alcire Mary Jane Allen Claire Atkins W fNiFREDE Beall Kitty Boykin Margaret Borjes Elinor Branson Li l li an Br eck e n ridg e Janice Burroughs Margaret Calvert Elinor Chambers Mae Harris Clarke Julia Denning Janet Esch Betsy Garrett Shirley Graff Ada Green Adelaide Flannigan Jean Fly Evelyn Iverson Carolyn Jackson Jean Kirkwood Josephine Latttrner Mariam Lum Margaret Mays Barbara Miller Marjorie Moorman Marian Mgulden Verna Parsons Betty Reynolds Dorothy Schenken Jean Shull Jean Simp Christine Spignul Bernice Wall Vivian Ward Jean WestivrogJC 4 " Gyped in Egypt ' , the 1929 Troubadour Presentation, was a complete success, praised by the Washington newspapers, the G, W, students, their friends and families. The book, " Gyped in Egypt ' was written by Frank Westbrook and Mildred Burnham, and was very cleverly organized. The songs were the result of the combined efforts of Daniel Beattie, William Jemison and Frank Westbrook. The female role of Geraldine O’Honey, an American reporter, was carried quite successfully by Mildred Burnham, while opposite her in the role of Jerry O ' Kaye, played by Bert Bagranoff, also a reporter, and in love with Geraldine. As is true of all love stories, there was a third per- son, forming the eternal triangle. This character, Ima Sheba, threatened to break up the happy love match, and Jane Wilson, who played this part extremely well, almost succeeded, To divert the audience from the more serious sid e of die plot were Hattie and Dick, the juvenile leads. Caroline Brasch, in the part of Hattie Jones, beautiful bur dumb friend of Geraldine, was, in spice of its being her first appearance on the stage, natural and at ease. Her part went off beautifully, with the perfect cooperation of Henry Nestor, who was Dick Smith, the male juvenile. Dick’s splendid voice and Hattie ' s naturalness made their part a more prominent one than w ' as originally intended by the authors, Wilhelmina Gude w f as a favorite with the audience from the start with her quaint interpretation of Euphasia Jenkins, Aunt of Geraldine O’Honey. Gerald Sick lor in the part of Mussel Abdomen had an opportunity to display his natural ability. In true Sickler style he kept the audience laughing throughout the show with his wise cracks and hand is quicker than the eye tricks. In the less prominent, but nevertheless clever parts were Frank Westbrook as " Lucius Waze " and Quincy Lee as Adolph Means’, Albert Perry as High Priest Ana Babee and " Sock " Kennedy as Arthur Mom iter. ‘ Gyped in Egypt " was well written and extremely well directed by Denis Connell, to whom a large share of the credit goes for the success of the performance. The temple scene was the most beautiful of all. It was in this scene that the earring of Isis was found by an expedition led by Stephen Nyman. Around this earring the whole plot was laid; the search of it, the finding of it, and, most amusing of all, the getting rid of it, A resume would not be complete without a mention of the splendid choruses, trained by Julia Denning and Dorothy Schenken. The routines were original and well done. The most popular song hits were " Must I Forget ' , by Dan Beattie, " The Nile Love Song, " by Bill Jemison, and " Face the Sun by Frank Westbrook. The opening number How Do You Get That Way " and " Goodnight " wx j re also Dan Beattie ' s contributions. From the opening number to the final curtain there w r as no dragging moment, and we congratulate everyone in any way connected with the Troubadours for the success of " Gyped in Egypt " . . . We don ' t think we were gyped. Prof. Yeager WILLARD HAYES YEAGER Willard Hayes Yeager, Depew professor and executive officer of the Depart- ment of Public Speaking, came to George Washington University this year from the University of Illinois, where he was acting head of the Division of Public Speaking last year. Previous to his two years at Illinois he was on the faculty of the Division of Public Speaking at Ohio State University. He is co-author with Prof. W. P. Sand ford of the University of Illinois of three textbooks on public speaking. These are Successful Speaking, a high school text; Principles of Effective Speaking, a first course college and university book: and Business ami Professional Speaking, a textbook for advanced college classes and a handbook for business men and women. These books are used by approxi- mately seventy- five schools. Professor Yeager is the first to occupy the Depew Chair of Public Speaking, which was established this year, through a gift by Mrs, Dcpew r to perpetuate the memory of her distinguished husband, Chauncey M. Depew, in the nations Capital. With the establishment of the Depew Chair of Public Speaking was launched also the new department of public speaking. The Public Speaking Department plans to of fer many courses in public speaking, debating, and other phases of the field of speech, and to provide well- rounded instruction in this important subject. In addition to classroom instruction the efforts of Professor Yeager have been given to the promotion of George Washington University ' s excellent debate record. Page 22! Top Row— Butte, Duncan. Hagen. Bottom Rou — Howard, Laughljm, Ramnowitz, 1 DEBATERS Woodfin L. Butte Harryman Dorsey Hearst Duncan Norman Hagen Andrew Howard Charles Laugh lin Robert Parsons Gilbert Rabinowitz M EN’S DEBATE O t es lion: R eso I v ed , Th a t the nation should adopt a plan of complete disarma- ment except such forces as are need for police pur- poses. Resolved, That the Chi- nese philosophy of life is more conducive to happi- ness than is the American. (For Harvard Chinese team only) . Coach: W. Hayes Yeager SCHOOLS Princeton Ohio Wesleyan Harvard Chinese Team Emory Univ. of Florida Univ. of North Caro- lina (away) New York University ( away) , 1 Left to right — Bonwit, Feinstein Reeves. Frye. GIRLS ' DEBATE DEBATERS Julia Bonwit Nanette Dembitz Louise Falligant Louise Feinstein Virginia Frye Elizabeth Reeves Myrtle Wilson Genevieve Wimsatt Question: Resolved, That the present tendency to provide higher education for the masses should be discouraged. Coach : W. Hayes Yeager Manager: Louise Feinstein SCHOOLS Pen n State College Ohio Wesleyan S wARTHMORE Maryland (away) Pittsburgh Cornell (away) Syracuse (away) Buffalo (away) Temple (aw r ay) Swarthmore (away) ■j ' Co Carolun Jackson as iss Colonial ffiziie flit feature j rrtion of ibe 1930 Cljrrry Crre is prbirateb Wjnifrede Beai.l Barbara Miller The secret is out’ Miss Colonial Belle has been named by the popular vote of the student body, and now we present her and her maids of honor, the two girls who stood next in line The contest has been enshrouded in mystery, and we keep you in suspense a little longer On the next page, if you care to skip this, you may learn something of the history of Miss Colonial Belle. But if you can be patient a little longer, h would be interesting for you to know a little of the busy lives of the two runners-up in the famous contest. Winifrcde Beall, who won second place, is one of the best known girls on the campus. For several years site made a name for herself without the aid of a Greek letter sorority as backing, and then last year she joined Kappa Kappa Gamma, and gave to them a member who was oul standing in activities and personality, ’Winnie 1 ' is a member of Hour Glass Honor Society, a member of the Board of Editors of this annual, a chairman of the Y cabinet, and a member of other groups, including the Student Lift Cm mi t tee, the Women ' s Advisory Council, and the Womens ' Athletic Association. Thi s is certainly indicative of the girls popularity and her wide acquaintance on our campus, Barbara Miller, the fortunate girl placing next among our popular co-eds is one of those unusual people about whom one never hears an uncomplimentary remark. She is likeable and dignified, and such is the spell of her personality that we understand even the Army and Navy Pjge 228 Carolyn at the age of 4, call a truce when she is around. Despite her varied social activities, Barbara has not been idle in school activities She is a member of Alpha Delta Pi, danced in the Troubadour show and successfully ran the beauty contest for the 1929 Cherry Tree. And now — we can keep it no longer-“SO we proudly present Miss Carolyn Jackson, Miss Colonial Belle of George Washington University. We remember Carolyn when she first came to G. W. almost three years ago, and in our worldly-wise way observed that here was a freshman who would not be submerged by the other 6,000 students but who would stand out as an individual. We were right, of course, for Carolyn ' s popularity has steadily increased. She is versatile and accomplished and does well whatever she undertakes. Miss Jackson is a member of Pi Beta Phi, is an equestrienne of some note and as a dancer has graced the Troubadour chorus for several years. The above picture shows our Carolyn at the age of four, and we can see in it the poise and charm of our Carolyn of fifteen years later We predict for our popular belle a lengthening line of conquests and a future filled with success and happiness. 3 SIDELIGHTS OE OUR PROFESSORS " Bobby doesn ' t always aim to please, but lie does more often than not, all depending upon how good-natured or how sensible his pupils may be. He climbs rapidly, not only to his third -floor office, but to recognition. We predict that even the coming heat will fail to dampen our new Director ' s enthusiasm and energy for the trials that Summer School may bring. A non-scicntific analysis of Dr, Bartsch reveals an admirable man who inspires many to promise their days to worms and dissecting rooms. In deed, though you discover that you are but a worm on two legs, your respect for that species becomes highly developed under his guidance, and you are content. That Slave-driver who knows everybody ' s busi- ness and why. He is good for anyone wishing to write papers and read books, and the sorority girls just couldn ' t Jo without him. We might mention that his ties and handker- chiefs always match, and his shoes are always polished, therein perhaps lies the popularity. . Page 2. SO We ' re going to try an experiment one of these days to find out what is underneath that heavy lock of curls hanging over our psychology pro- fessor ' s forehead. Until then he will continue to baffle the keenest of the little masses of fibres, nerves and blood vessels that sit and listen to his gland -curdling theories. Dr. West gives his hair sun-baths in walks around our CAMPUS while he figures out pos- sible w r ays of sending out competent representa tives in our Government ' s foreign surface. But at that, he ' s never too busy for an individual interview, and ' What ' s your chief interest " is only the beginning of many a conversation that helps bewildered aspirants to prepare for stiff examinations. We should like to see Dr. Richardson ruffled and upset, but we realize that nothing we could say would accomplish that end. Even years of dealing with G. W. students have failed to rob him of a calm, philosophic determination to reason, reflect, and maintain faith in us. One professor at least who has never fallen for any student ' s line. (He yields to nothing less than the Swiss mountains.) A serious face and square shoulders give an impression of sincerity and ambitions yet to be realized. A visit to Professor Donaldson ' s class will convince you that he doesn ' t spend all of his time making himself immaculate. International Relations aren ' t nearly as dry as they sound, especially if you look at them through Ins trim little eyeglasses. Professor Delbert is the dapper gentleman who can teach the finest points in bridge and golf, not to mention French and Spanish. The Romance Language department had to be enlarged this semester to accommodate the overflow from his classes, in which there are about as many boys as girls — now there ' s popularity for you. Professor Robert Russ Kern, the reserved gentleman with the piercing eagle eye, really has lots of good radical ideas about how the world should be run, even if they are a little above our heads. To attend one of his classes is a liberal education in itself. Pjgt 232 1 ? Colin Mackenzie Mackall is a jovial Scotchman who twinkles and booms at the world from behind a big :igar. He seems to enjoy life so much — that’s all we have against him. Professor Tillema typifies the modern conception of what an absentminded professor should be. Any day now we expect him to tear a student in small pieces and request that the examination leave the room. Another energetic and well-liked professor is Robert Griggs, whose flowers and students work to the tune of an alarm clock. He comes in touch with an abu an dance of green material and brings it successfully to full bloom. We -uh-uh will not take up the s-s-study of English classics. Now do be original, and d-d -don’t recite from the book. First thing we know, we’ll be Bah-Joving each other, and getting our wrists smacked. 7d 1 r OUR GRAVEYARD OF THE GREAT- EVERYBODY ' S DYING TO GET IN The Features Section for some years now has obligingly published, in good faith, propaganda both for and against its fellow students, until this year, it decided to see for itself just who was who and why ! We hereby offer MOST ACTIVE IN SCHOOL ACTIVITIES Be fraternity A Is As It Should Silvia Chi Bttl Snow , , . . , Eleanor Kise Kappa Si . Norment Hawkins , . . .Mildred Burnham A ' . A Joe Howard — Theta Deli Kenneth Iverson Broken pledges Phi Sig .Charlie Jaquette .Jaquette Deli . . Charlie Cole S. A. ;♦ .Don lglehart 5, P E Arthur Davis .. Sigma Su Walter Co I i son Acacia , Jack Di sh man . 7 U. O. Bucky Herzog r Pi phi ... . Margaret Monk Chi O Betsy Booth Sigma Kappa . . . Bertie Wright Phi Mu Kay Palmer A, D. ft T Dorothy Albert Kappa Winnie Beall K, D. . .Gene Cuvillier . Their Delta Zeia .Althea Lawton Z. T. A. . . Marion Stewart Dr. Hags (lies impartial) never heard of the cluh Gige Frye .Mother Hargrave Big (see below) .Quincy Lee . The Chapter . 1 5th Chapter . Roger Barnes . Brandenburg and car . Food Shop Crowd .Shades of Ly dage nc . Barbara s conquests — . and her lost love house are at a loss- A. D. Theta Phi Delta 1 1 ' audi ting Bo . Girl ! onjraf. Bo y Girl fraternity Sigma Chi Kappa Six K. A Theta Deh Phi Stg . . Delf 5. A . E , . . .Elizabeth Ford Judith Steele . G i. . Ed Crandall . Eleanor Branson Harold Jenkins .Dorothy Ruth .. President can t hnd Marvin anymore J L -rr ' Alice Sickler Walford — S MOST POPULAR A h Is As It Should Be . . Jerry Sickler Walter Reinhart Dan Terrell Dan according to Terrell .jap Highsmiih. Max Farrington T . . .Russ Coombes .Tompkins — at W. and M. Bob Gray Jaquette . Bill Fleming Bertie Wright , Wick Jones ............... . Nat Thompson KA RT Page 234 3 " X X S. p. E »Bill Vandergrift ...... Sigma Nh Acacia ......... Jimmy Fleck .Knights of Columbus T. 11 0 . Pi Phi ....... Viv Ward Chi O ■ ■ . ■ - . Walford Sigma Kappa . . . Phi Mu . „ .Kitty Beal! ♦ Chris Bannerman A. D. Pi ........ Barbara Miller Dummie Hobbs Kappa . K. D ........ Mary Crowley . . . . . .T heir boarders Delta Zeta Loretta Cunningham ...... see opposite page Z. T. A A. D. Theta . . . . Eleanor Rise .......... Elizabeth Morrow Phi Delta . .... Barbara Sinclair ...... see opposite page Wandering Gr. Boy , Blackie Hoffman . .... .The coaches Girl There aren’t anymore Non-frat. Boy . , Bob Moore .Harold Jenkins Girl ....... Alice Walford , .Mrs. Barrows MOST ATTRACTIVE Fraternity As It Is At It Should Be Sigma Chi Don Sickler .... Leila Fisher Kappa Sig Henry Zuberano , . Sigma Kappas K. A Charlie Futterer . . . Sponsors Theta Delt Steve Nyman .... Orris Page Phi Sig George Von Jaquette Delt .Harry Ruddiman ..Kitty Blake S. A . E Doc Armstrong ...Angel and Vallee S. P. E Arthur Darton . . , Best (get it?) Sigma Nn Wally Gardella ... Their transfers Acacia Bill Helvestine . . . .Charles Laughlin T. V. O . Ford Young Surer (in a big way) Pi Phi Geraldine Free . . .Dr. Ragtaz Chi O Ruth Campbell . . , .Their fraternity pins Sigma Kappa . . Peggy Padgett Kappa Sigs Phi Mu . . . . . .Louise Spratt .Queen of Love and Beauty A. D. Pi . ...Peggy Rees .Chambers (when she decides) Kappa Mary Detwiler . .The Pledges K. D Kay Conway None since Jimmy Cate Delta Zeta .Anita Brown .see above Z. T A. Dorothy Worrall February ' Pledges A. D. Theta ...Judith Wood Inge Phi Delta Barbara Sinclair .see above Wandering Gr. Boy Dale Beard . .Gene Sexton Girl Natalie Norwood . . . .We said wed run out Non-frat. Boy Doug Huntress Oh yes — Doug Huntress! Girl ... .Eleanor Daniel .Car) 1 Aal and team Page 2S 5 ! E rj%e t HOST MAY « c 25c THE GEORGE WASHINGTON GHOST The GEORGE WASHINGTON GHOST Vol. 0 May, 1930 No. 0 BOARD OF EDITORS Edward Jamieson . . . , . . . . . . , , , Chairman J. Wesley Jones Business Manager Edith Norris. Secretary Elizabeth Bunten .Art Editor Marion Stewart . . . , Assistant Art Editor Aubrey Somervell. Exchange Editor STAFF THIS ISSUE Herbert Angel CONTRIBUTORS We acknowledge the help of the Publication ' s Committee Advisor Lowell Joseph Ragatz Cover Courtesy of Betty Bunten The Ghost, this Will O ' the Wisp of George Washing- ton publications, seems at last to be finally extinguished. What with suppression way back in 1922, a good comeback a few years later, a hard struggle for existence through fac- ulty prejudice and student apathy, and a couple of risque issues last year the " Powers That Be ' — have finally suc- ceeded in returning the Ghost to an ignominious grave among the folds of a great and glorified Hatchet ’— But what this is all leading up to is this — we’re trying to justify our (meaning the Ghost) sudden appearance as a part of the Feature Section — it’s our last fling (perhaps), so bear with us. MA 1 ADVICE TO FRESHMEN By Peggy Somervell If popularity you seek You certainly should be a Greek Bur think you long and think you well Before your preference you tell. A Chi G always looks her best To Delta Zeras men are pests Kappas are the athletes Sigma Kappa ' s hard to beat Phi Mu s a seclusive lot Zeta Taus are plenty hot Kappa Deltas have a house Phi Delt’s quiet as a mouse A D Pi is very old Pi Phis all have dates untold A D Thera ' s quite dramatic LOGIC Nothing is better than heaven. Hell is better than nothing. Therefore Hell is better than Heaven. Co-ed; Jack, are you sure it ' s me you ' re in lovt with and not my clothes? Jack; Test me. darling. — Buccaneer, Ikey, I hear you had a fire last Thursday. Sh-h-h T next Thursday. 1 say, Joe, your girl looked quite tempting in that sort of Biblical gown she was wearing last night. What do you mean, Biblical? Oh, Sort of Lo and Behold ! — Puppet. Little Jack Horner Sat in a corner Eating his Christmas pie. He put in his thumb And pulled out a lawnmover And said Now b o w i n h did that get he re ► NOW WE HAVE MUD! Before they started to fix the yard, We had our sense of beauty jarred; Bur anyway, the ground was hard, — Now w r e have MUD! When they are through with all they ' ve planned. We II have some grass and side-walks grand. We ll have a Campus, but my land! Now ' we have ML T D! Now choose before you ' re all rheumatic —Helen Hall. 2 THE GEORGE W ASHINGTON GHOST RESIGNATION I have seen him — -my ideal. He is big and blonde and handsome. His eyes are the restless, murmuring storm on the ocean. His hands lean and brown as the leaves as they glow in the autumn, I saw him once. It is over. I may never see him again. I am content ; my long quest is ended. I shall many my lean-faced boy; I like his pale cheeks and stooped shoulders. I shall settle down to a sink filled with dishes And be content. I once saw him — my ideal. — Peggy Si t m e r ve 1 1 . Caller: I wonder if I can see your mother, little boy. Is she engaged? Little Boy: Engaged ? She ' s married. Associate editor: Let’s not print any more Scotch, prohibition, or co-ed jokes. Editor: All right. I’m tired putting out this lousy mag az i ne, a n y w ay . How does Rose like your new mustache? Darn, it, 1 forgot to show it to her. —Punch Bow L God made women beautiful so that men would love them. He also made them dumb so that they would love men. —Puppet. VARIETY I get A in English And 1 get H in math ; C in economics A nd D. in French — don ' t laugh. That’s why 1 take four subjects. If I had six, you see. I ' d have an E and (hen an F, And then where would I be? They laughed when 1 sat down at the piano. Yes, hut w hat did they do w hen you began to play ? Kept right on laughing, — Mai teaser. And so 1 rake four subjects— Get grades from D to A; And thus I have variety. The Spice of Life, " they say. —Helen Hall. The SLi:e Diner MAY 3 Amos: We needs a cuspidore, Andy: I appoints Brother Jones as cuspidure. The prof said he was going to lecture on wading birds, and begin with the stork, and 1 just laffed and laffed — Because- — l knew there wasn ' t any stork. Phi: Your sister is spoiled, isn ' t she ' Bete: No, that ' s the perfume she uses. — Wasp, Tough kid: Me old man was bom In a lug cabin full-a chinks. Ditto: Thass nothin ; me old man was born in a tenement full of wops. If all the boys and girls who are making whoopee today were placed in a straight line they w ' ould pro| ably continue to make whoopee. I see where an eminent card player just got twin babies— Year, his partner doubled his bid. —Mai teaser. COMPARISON Men are as iron Controlled by rhe heat With which they come into contact Like crude ore W i t h many d elect s If left alone. But by applying heat They are easily guided Into n ecessa ry channels. When they harden Fire them to white heat Pound them, stretch them They become malleable iron Easily wrought. A more complicated process Tenders them fine steel. Refined, respnsive pliable. Unbreakable. — Peggy Si nn e r v e I ! . Bashful Young Man; I am going to steal a kiss, Not-So- Bashful Girl: Let die crime wave begin. —Voodoo Roses are red Violets are blue Dandelions are yellow Carnations are various colors. College is rhe place where one spends several thou- sand for an education and then prays for a holiday to come on a school day. —Sun Dial. Old Maid (hopefully): Who ' s that under the bed ? Voice: Nobody but us shoes Old Maid : Aw- heck ! — Sniper Solomon wrote his songs the night before and his pro- verbs in the morning after. JUST THRO CciLLEGf — Sniper. 4 THE GEORGE WASHINGTON GHOST College Life As Typified By The Movies He picked his snowy gloves up, And he took his dripping hat; And he quickly called a taxi To the place where he was at He went right to the station, Took a train bound for a port; For he vowed bed leave this country On a ship of any sort. He bought a one-way ticket To the hottest tropic shore. There he lives on the equator In a little two-by-four. And he doesn ' t even notice If the black folks treat him nice. Because he is so tickled That there isn ' t any ice. — Helen Hall, Sh y youth: Do you I v e m e ? Pretty maid: I love everybody. Shy youth: Aw let Got! do that — we should special- ize. I may not have a little fairy in my home, nor a little miss in my motor, hut I have a little made In my cellar, — Sniper Mike: Watcliagnmapackidge ? Ike Sabook. Mike W assa na i mu v in? Ike: Saditkshunery. fullinaims Wife ' s gonna geta- aplecedog anagottanaimferim. — Orangeped, AND SO HE WENT SOUTH There was a man went walking. Went walking down the street. That man when first he starred out Was standing on his feet. Ice was on the sidewalk. Ice was on the street. The man took just a few short steps, Then slipped and took a seat. His hat went in a puddle. His gloves went in rhe snow. The man sat on the side-walk And gnashed his teeth in woe. IN MEMORIAM There w ' as a fence, an old iron fence, Round on the G Street side; But progress to the campus came Improvements came; The fence was cast aside. 1 hey vc- fixed the sidewalk, planted grass; Tis neater than before. Bur still we miss the old iron fence. The crooked fence, The fence that is no more. - — Helen Hall. MAY 5 i G. W, ATHLETES! EAT MORE EGGS but EAT GOOD EGGS and they re always good at THE FOOD SHOP ( f h yvh?} because they ' re from Missouri :i Uj MENTION THE WIG (WHY?) I A very self-satisfied man arrived at the gates of heaven and asked for admission. Where are you from? " Hahvahd, " Well, you can come in, but you won ' t like it. " — Rice Owl. ‘Poor old Simpkins! He and his wife cashed in the other day. " What! Both of them? " " Yeah. He died and she got the insurance, " — Co me J 1 W i do w Father: Well, what did you learn in college? Son: Why, father, how embarrassing. G. W. U. LIBRARY MAGAZINES NEWSPAPERS FOUNTAIN PENS Try ' our ink I; Skrip Carters Indian Pencils (Sharpener) Heated Window: Seats — Lounges ii Everything free but cokes! QUIGLEY’S PRESCR I PTIO N ‘ ' PH AR M AC Y Cornered at 2 1st G Sts. PEARL PAULMAN {The Original) BOOKS Current Fiction Psychology of G, W. Social Life by V. G. Barrows Black and Blue Verse By Counland Baker Flunking Cute Co-eds by Aristotle and Croissant j Bigger and Better join our Percolating Library f D a te bi k k s — G u a rd s—S ta ti on a ry The Dearest Store to the University 1711 G Street Biscuit 354 3 j Violet: Before we were married you swore you would never look at another woman. Ray: That was only a campaign promise. Didja take your girl home last night? Naw, I left er at her house. — -Pitt Panther. KEYED UP Voice from the eleventh floor: Smarter down there, have you no key? Noisy one on pavement: Gotto key all right, hut wouldja jussasoon thrown down a few keyholes? Rushing Chairman: Boys, rushing is going badly; there ' s a nigger in our woodpile. What can we do? " Make him break his pledge. " Phiz: Are you going to lecture on appendicitis tomorrow night? Phizzell: No, Lm sick of these organ recitals. AGAIN? Have you completed registration? No, I ' ve only been in line two days. Then you will have to pay a late registration fee? ' Yes. 1 understand that’s the purpose of the delay. — Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Why do you say that you do not like Scotch w h iskey ? The corks are too tight. " T O 9 MILLION a day " " !l Pause that refreshes Wlien much study is a weariness to the flesh. hen you find yourself getting nowhere — fast. Pipe down! Don’t take any more pun- ishment! Let go everything! Pause for a moment and refresh yourself. That ' s just the time and place when an ice-cold bottle or glass of Coca-Cola will do you the most good. A regular cheer-leader with its happy sparkle and delicious flavor, while its pure, wholesome refreshment packs a big rest into a little minute and gets you off to a fresh start. The Coca-Cola Company, Atlanta, Ga, Put the l in in Grind Colonial UJi The Literary Magazine oj Qeorge Washington University Vol. 3, No. 1 1 nenty.five Cents March. 1930 The Colonial Wig of The George Washington University BOARD OF EDITORS George Roth Miriam de Haas Stanley Gerstin Elizabeth Ford Frank Scrivner James Westcott Douglas Bement .faculty Advisor TO AMY LOWELL BY G. R. (Reprinted from the IL ' g of M tin ' ll, 1929) Hi esc are New England Lilacs in your hands, C olor of blue beneath the blue-curved skies. And yet your air is foreign, and your eyes Carry the saffron and the jade of lands Far to the east, a soul who understands Hie ancient mellowed things, rich wine that lies In medieval dungeons, stifled sighs Of slant -eyed girls in lotus-gardened strands. Your mind’s a weathered ship and very old Fashioned on firm New England lines, but taught By tar sea-searchings; in your song is wrought Venetian sky and bits of Chinese gold. Gorgeous, barbaric tapestries unrolled Against the gray walls of New England thought. Rj t 2-if THE COLONIAL WIG Feeling the need for a publication at the George Washington University in which the literary-minded students of the school might find opportunity to express themselves, some of us, with the sugges- tion of Professor Douglas Bement, began to organize the Colonial Wig in the spring of 1927. All during the summer, our Muse was the most self-conscious lady imaginable. She began to take on airs; nothing seemed too good for her. In September, Helen Dix, who used to live down on G Street in those days, became the first editor -in chief, and we met at her house to discuss the Wig. Through the haze of parlia- mentary law, out of which it seems neces- sary even a literary publication must be born and taken form, we managed to hob- nob over the new poetry, the new novels, and so speak at length upon our own ideas. Fact then replaced the Muse who tit- tered back-stage to change her costume from Shelleyan dimity to something a lit- tle more subdued and serviceable. There were manuscripts to be read. Discussions. Sensitive toes. The night before we took the copy to the printer s for the first issue, we sat long and lace over lemon cokes and the problems of literary style Not even then, could we escape reality. On the day when the Wig came fresh and green from the printer ' s — a bitter, cold day, one of those uncompromising days that looks at you out of a glassy eye — vve were faced with the problem of selling out ’stuff.” In 1927-28, we published twice and came even. In 1928-1 929 under the systematic regime of Wanda Webb, our second edi- tor, the Wig was published three times and again came even. Late in May, we acquired an office of our own. It had one window chat looked out on somebody ' s back yard and four newly plastered walls which we decorated with the title pages of old Wigs. In a pinch, seven people could get into that room, and as a rule, all seven talked at once, George Roth, who had contributed poetry to the Wig for two years, who had seen the magazine grow up from a mere infant, and who was now hoary with dignity, became the third editor-in-chief. At the beginning of the autumn of 1929 the University became interested in the Wig in an administrative way, and took it under its wing, with the intention of publishing it in conjunction with the other publications of the school. And ' — tf we may repeat — feeling the need for a publication in which the literary moods of the students of the University may be expressed, even if those moods be a little purple at times — we feel the Wig should grow to a ripe old age, and that its future should always be a successful one Pjge 24 George Washington L mversitv Found no is2l COf A FGIATF COLLEGE HIGHBROW AND LOWBROW DIVISIONS GRADUAL SCHOOL SCHOOL OF MEDIOCRE HAW SCHOOL FOOL OF ENGINEERING SC HOOL OF HEDEDUCATION POOL FOR ’ PRESCRIPTIONS " DIVISION OF UNREFINED TARTS REVISION OF LIBRARY SEANCE THE VACATION SESSIONS For Cafaloysne of co-eds and other information apply to the fraternity houses i ANNUAL FOOTBALL BANQUET HELD MAYFLOWER HOTEL December 10 GUESTS Samuel Herrick — G. W. 1. alumnus and toastmaster Cloyd Marvin — President tn- t bused over new athletic policy Coach James E, Pi x lee outlined policy for future Wm. Ingram — Football coach for Naval Academy — speaker of the evening AWARDS Letter sweaters were pre- sented to l " 7 varsity men and 26 freshmen, OUTCOME OF BANQUET Opportunity for G. W varsity to contend with Navy men in near fu- ture. Henry William Her a, COLONIAL CLUB DANCE Sat Lit day 9 to 12 Lido Ain sic Informal S3. 00 couple or stag Jack Dish man Georoe Von Dachenhai sfn 250 •SaXj November COUhTY FAIR R ' P.M. — C,H. 1 Bryant Davis wins, the Pie-Eating Contest Z. T. A , fudged the most attractive booth Pi B- Phi-Budged the most original booth K. JC 0-- -judged the most popular booth COMMITTEE: Margaret Monb - Chairmen Roberta Wright - Pie Contest Mary Hudson - Dancing Carolyn Seibert - Decorations Elizabeth Bun ten - Publicity Eloise Llndsoy - Booths Winnie Beall - Voting and Dot Albert A , . , Betty Bunten ' Adm ' “ ' or ' JUDGES: Prof. Diebert Prof. Baker Prof. RagatJ Sc ra-TcK Faurmer — J V -Ye i,K I If be irt jKt dovjuril iNTERFRAT BODY HAS WORST YEAR 1 Uundl K ptri( ■ni’i 1 ' Fk p Nu h Rules ; U- Llidur Li l;rnuj hl to LfcHt Ho old O, F a_ir rr « ir PjKtr 252 5 Fr5 T : PcJ James Fleck Edith Norris P- £e 253 T Betsy Booth Vivian Ward Margaret Selvig PAN- H-E iLHNIC PROM May 13, 1930, in the Gold room of the Wardman Park the Pan- Hellenic Prom was held between the hours of ten and one. The Hth Ruffle " , satiric sheet of Gamma Eta Zeta, women ' s journal- istic fraternity, came out at the stroke of twelve. In it honorable mention was given all those neglected by the Razzberry, and a general sizzling in all G. W.-ites. Though no favors were given the men, this faction showed its gratitude for having been invited by supplying corsages to their respective dates. Page 254 T T The matrimonial bureau of George Washington Uni- versity, has been exceedingly busy this year, due to the comparatively large number of June graduates among our coeds. This has k-J to the announce- ment of numerous engagements and June weddings. We can ' t decide whether it is an evidence of weakness on the part of the " ’eds " or more plausibly, a clever Trick of the girls hy which ' leap year " lias been moved up two years. On tne side of engagements we will attempt to list those brought to our notice since the beginning of the school year 1929 and ' 30, jean Bethune, Stgma Kappa, and student of the University has recently announced her engagement to Walter L. Phillips, Jr. During her scholastic studies, we were unable to tan thorn the smug, happy serenity and aloofness of manner where the eds ol the campus were concerned. But I think this step in the direction of one new to G. Whites, serves as an adequate explan at ion, Lyd agent Black, member of Phi Mu and prominent scholastically while at G. W. U. has finally ensnared George Much, member of S- A. V : . , also a former G. W. graduate. With Julia Denning goes one of the outstanding co-eds of G. XX " . V,, participant in all types of sports prominent in Troubadour work and number of Chi Omega. She and her future hush a nil, Robert Barnes. a G. W. U. Theta Delta Chi, arc to spend the three months ol their honeymoon in F.urope, where Barnes will continue his architectural studies. Jeanne Gravatte, graduate of the University several years ago and a member of Chi Omega, has announced her long-atvaited engagement to LePage Cronmiller- — the wedding to take place in June. Mary Hoge, only at G. W. U. during her fresh- man year became a wearer of the arrow and the " wine and silver blue " , made a hid for the Trouba- dour chorus, succeeded, and topped oil ail with an engagement ring from the faithful Boh Burton, a U, ol Virginia man and lover of long standing. Perhaps Mary is better known due to her brief stay at G. l as rhe sister of Betsy Hoge. Another of the Chi Os, Mary Hoskins, decided to culminate the understanding ol years with the an- nouncement of her engagement to Theodore Gatchell. Hot 1 1 a re to r me r Cen r ra I i tes anil " 1 T ed " was on e o f Cadet Corp satellites of outstanding worth. The Kappa " s haven’t gotten into the swing so much, vi no only one engagement to announce — rhat ol Kitty Ruth, ol 2 . to R, Campbell Starr (better known as " Soup ' I one of our blit leant journalists. Navy shines as well. We find that the many co-eds who hold standing bids to the Academy, don ' t always disappoint the boys. C.louie Sen i tier re. an A. D, Pi has recently announced her engagement to Midshipman John Howell. li w as a sorrow ing group of G. W, U. ’ eds " w ho realized many months ago that jtan Sime, Pi Beta Phi. gave and had in return the heart and pin ot Martin Brand, a Zeta Psi from Dartmouth. Now she wears his ring and all our luck goes to them. Little surprise and much happiness a tends the new- of the hetroth.il of Elsie Talbert, Chi Q and G, W U, graduate, to Charles Shelton, graduate ot Univer- sity ol Maryland. Another greatly beloved co-ed. Betty Waller, will be lost to G. W. U. and Pi Phi through June graduation and the persistent attentions of one coming lawyer and Sig-Chi. Smith Brookhart. Another pounds ol candy went to Chi Omega when Hylda Wrenn anounced her engagement to Irvin Russell, a Kappa Alpha, irom the University ot Mary land chapter, Margaret Wheeler. Ph[ Delta, has made known her engagement to Alfred M ontzk.t, Engagements which have already culminated in marriage are: That of Katherine Ash. Phi Delta, to Philip ( aerdae. Virginia Black istone, a Kappa and graduate ol the 1929 Class, whose marriage to John Milburn. I S. N, took place this past summer, A wedding ring w as placed on Betty Bradley s left hand by Lr. John Earl. Betty was a G, W., A D. Pi, After a brief stay at G, W. as a transfer from Smith College, Betty Broward, decided her interests lay with William Crawford and a home. After a quiet wedding in New Yo r k, sire and her husband went to the West Indies m spend a month before commencing housekeeping at their apartment tn Mont- clair. New jersey. Little Virginia Buell, member of Pi Phi and known to all G. .dies, deserted all of us lor marriage with Oscar Geisc. Virginia Crocker, one of the hard working A. D Pi s. took a brief period at mid -semester tor her mar- riage and honeymoon with Irving Linger, and then returned to school to complete her A. B, degree this June, One year of school and stKj.il life at G. a summer vacation, and then our much beloved Kather- ine Slaughter left A. D, Pi and all her numerous friends for life with Lt. Thcnton Boaz, U. S. N Pjgt 5.5 ( JulWiiJitar . » ft. « ■■ i- ' i. tit -. ,: ., , ■ .ii Ml tti i ± . j a Mdte .. .. tor y ii. I 1 - .Ii Wtotmuito Bi, r i ' M L . rJ_ k-. itfJ-J- Jd UUr HJ V 7 Jw j[ 0 n Page 21? r— r Dr William Cline Borden Dean of the Medical School Page 258 E t= rTAc A CLASS PASSES By Sam uhl B res low, ' 30 " Hello, is that you, Diogenes, dear. You must stay to tea Hubby ' s gone, so don ' t fear It ' ll be only you and me. " r Methinks you were once seeking A true story of civilization: — Come, listen, time is fleeting ; Don ' t gaze in admiration. " THE TALE Twas back in twenty -six The boys were full of pep — They acted like city hicks And they could dance and step ! For they were entering Med School Worldly wise and fully grown — Oh, so smart and so cool: A symphony in full tone. They plunged headlong Into the task of learning And you ' d hear nary a song As the midnight oil kept burning. Anatomy, Chemistry, Histology All in conglomeration Gave a weird symptomatology: ' Twas a Freshman ' s consternation! Slash! Slash! Slash! Rang out that very June As some were told to dash To another school, with another tune. Streptococcus ! Stapholococcus ! Bacillus PestisI Bacillus Welch! Pneumoeocus ! Men i ngocc ccus ! They exclaimed in one big belch. Pathology and Pharmacology Helped to pass the year As the others, and Physiology Caused many, many a tear. Then most ominous of all Came a trip to Carlisle — To hear the bugle call And curse in a new style. Crash! Crash Crash! Was heard from Coast ro Coast; Men were dropped with a splash — The class is now a ghost! Now a period sedate — The patient was met: face to face — The doctors would meditate— " Is it safe or shall we save our race? " Thu reduced in numbers There were none who could stop The sonorous slumbers Of the seventy on top. The sixty marched ahead Seeing, hearing, and believing. Lectures and clinics at the bed; Wondering, questioning, and achieving. The big parade upward climbs As Nineteen Thirty leads — The advance of all times: Spreading knowledge among the creeds. L ENVOI Alas! You have awakened quickly — What ! You must be on your way ? Pray, did my tea make you sickly — Or will you return another day? " " And in this gloomy dark you go — To your faraway camp?— Halt! Do not run so — Diogenes! You forgot your lamp! ' B } Super -intellect n ailed The Pyramid chib is stalled W hile waiting for bids The eligible (?) kids Ha re gro u n exc e ed i ugly bald , % 7 X WHO’S WHO Most popular Senior Boyben Handsomest Senior . . .Allison Best student . . . Paganelli One who has done most for the Class of 30 .Boyden Most girlish boy .Keller Best dresser . Gibson Best bluffer Paganelli Most interesting Professor , Earnest Best liked Professor . . . Most popular clinic Least popular clinic ... Best looking moustache . . Most winning personality Class weasels Class kibitzer Wittiest student Best memorize r Most apt to be successful Biggest ears Best singers Best knife thrower King Emergency Gallinger Wilson B RES LOW Schneider and Weisman . Katz B res low K A ROYS Ai.gozer Dobkin Vita and Paganelli Vita Do you favor prohibition?. .... .No Modification? Yes Who is the greatest character in the public eye?, Mussolini Your favorite actress Fin D ' Orsay Your favorite actor Ramon Navarro Your favorite author Warwick Deeping. M. D. Blondes, brunettes, or carrot tops?. Blondes, brunettes, red heads Do you believe in the double standard? No Most outstanding Democrat .Al Smith Most outstanding Republican Senator Borah What do you think of a guy who would think up these questions? Demented, a Friend of Dr. Moss Page 261 t 4 p r7Ae K.O.T.C. a Carlbl 1SA9 Th 13 in +1411 Gp n Pa e 262 HISTORY OF THE JUNIOR CLASS History unrolls itself in one swift review — ds a conference of the sanctissimi — and others. ' Now, gentlemen ’ thunders Doctor Hunter, " we have here a collection of various and sundry specimens, exhibiting bizarre forms! " " Those heavyweights helped my football team a lot,” says Coach Pixlee. " Yes, but they broke down my chairs,” wails Major Bocock. " Well, couldn’t they talk their way out of it? " naively asks Doctor Halley. " I ' m sure that Third Section could talk its way out of anything. " " Even my notebooks” — sarcastically from " Joe Critique. " " I don ' t know about the Third Section,” interjects Sister Felix excitedly, " but I missed a percussion hammer right after diat Second Section left.” " They make a great deal of noise in the locker room, too ’ states the Dean positively. ' Worst recitations I’ve ever had since I made a hundred in Materia Medica ’ grumbles Dynamite. I ' m gonna give a written quiz next time. " " But who am dey — what foah all dese genTnen? " inquires a bewildered dispensary patient (decidedly dark, as usual). " Oh, 1 can tell you,” boasts a George Washington nurse. ‘Tve been out with all of them. That’s the Class of ’31. " " Call the roll. Sergeant, " shouts Major Wetmore. Pjgi.’ 26a " Dottoir Frecmexn eZfe Pj° e 266 4 For lightning :tnd thunder Can ' i change your blunder! Do you knott that Whiskers on a cal Are ticklish as can be And have tickled many a knee. — But who cares? And that bridge is a game Alter which you ' re never the same And if you are th t ho s t You serve colfee and toast “But who cares? But if you try to opt rate And an organ you do extricate And it h a great success And the patient is a mess — -But who cares? , „ , I DO!!’ (As the applause (?) subsides the sweet refrain of ' Fanny " can be heard in the dis- tance. Everyone turns, looking for it and they discover the Assistant Surgeon in a sound sleep, but singing the entrancing theme song. It can b e easily seen that he is in the grasp of an especially fiendish bad dream. He awakes, looks startled, but continues singing the song and finishes it. P. S. This finishes him also, and the author promises not to bother him again.) Patient is back under the spell, and the op- eration begins again Chief Surgeon: Now gentlemen we have here a chronic interstitial hepatitis with an acute hemmorhagic spleen itis . . . no pardon me . , , l thought I was doing an autopsy on the patient but he is still alive. Hni-m-m-m, lets see, its his tonsil, I think were after. (Probes around with his left hand, smokes a prominent: cigarette with the right in order to gain nonchalance and to avoid the impending evil of a double chin.) Oh yes here we are— I am now going up the side lines ... 1 have hurdled the inferior vena cava , . . my right index finger has slipped thru a hole in the diaphragm ... it is stuck . . . no it s not . . . it is running along side of the vertebrae . . . no I was wrong , , . its not the vertebrae: its nor the diaphragm; and there is no hole. I am at the pyloric end of the stomach, and it was the peritoneum that I was stuck on!! Well, mistakes will happen . . . there is a wonderful panorama to be seen here, gentlemen. Never before have 1 beheld such a soft stomach bed. Now 1 proceed up the field of operation. 1 did get into the mediastinum. Lots of room here, gentlemen. Hello, what ' s this? Oh, 1 see , . . 1 wish these people wouldn ' t cat mus- tard and oranges the night before an operation. What a ghastly smell!!! First Orderly: (Offside) 1 wonder if he knows that last year 8.421,48 corn plasters were sold to people who wear a 6% size hat? " Second Orderly: (In reply), " That ' s noth- ing for when Grant took Richmond, more olives were eaten that year than there were pet- ticoats in England, " (Both cheer). ’ ' R itkeiy- rax-cn-rix Get dial tonsil— get It quick Get ii ' fore we’re also sick Yeah-h-h-h-h-h . . . Surgeon!!! " Surgeon: ' Gentlemen, I think I ' ve got it— Yes. here it is. Gee, what a large looking ton- sil! Notice that striations! ! ! Beautiful!! We ll have it mounted , . . I ll report the case in the Medical Journals . . . You have witnessed a memorable operation , , , Never before have I seen such an anomaly! ' (Looks pleased with himself, and walks off), (Meanwhile, patient awakes looks around and yawns. Gazes after disappearing surgeon. Yells), Patient: Hey! Come back here . , . WI 10 asked you to remove my new bridgework ! " CURTAIN (With refrains of Fanny from entire cast. They come out to take bows and anything else that may he flying their way.) i 1 — — — f— pcZfeCljG Ml . | 5 presto™ trnvm a kvttu of it Rfjft 2ft? 1 T A CONVENIENT GUIDE FOR MEDICAL STUDENTSCONTEMPLATING SUICIDE By Samuel Breslqw It ts very discouraging m read the volumes and volumes of literature of medical derivation published yearly, without noting one real satis- factory treatise on the efficacy of conducting a self- satisfying suicide. Should more than one person wish to enter the suicide pact, just mul- tiply the following rules or methods by two or three, as the case may warrant. It is out earnest desire to satisfy everyone, and everybody alike, whether he be a student or a professor; i. e,, if there are any professors still existing who are intelligent enough to foretell the correct thing to do without referring to the book of etiquette. This little carefree manual is to the schizophrenic, what Gray ' s Anatomy is to the fresh man. The game: 1. Subject should not be fully disrobed when on the verge of the act because the present day police- man may feel offended upon discovering the body. However, should you decide on a garb au natural, it is in your favor because you may develop pneumonia and die, thereby thwarting any effort to save you, 2. Jumping into a river, or trom a tall building is old-fashioned, and may cause serious injury to spectators. Tt h much easier to drown one ' s self by drinking themselves to death in a speakeasy, 3. Repeating a " Who-was-diar-htdy-Tsav-you-with- lasc-night-” joke is an easy introduction to an un- timely end. Should your assailant be underweight, you can hand him a copy of a Sunday paper and be clubbed to deatli besides making sure rhat you get into the papers, l . Do tif t follow a drunken driver and expect to Lu- ka I led by some unfortunate driving. This type of driver as extremely lucky and you will escape bv the narrowest of margins. However, do not give up hope, but follow a woman driver, sneak up on her and calmly cross the street. She will make Sure to get you, and soon you will he embalmed. 3, Don ' t drink wood alcohol! You may be saved and then you will be blind for life. To prevent such a calamity, a concoction of a teaspoon fu I of hydro- cyanic acid with an equal amount of Croton oil mixed into a palatable solution of nitro-glycertne will explode all doubt of your existence on this earth. 6. judges and furies are too lenient with slayers who plead the ’Unwritten Law " , so don’t kill the father of your wife’s child or vice versa. A better method is to surround a block of your relatives, in- cluding " in daws " , and using a machine-gun from left to right, commit the deed. Of course, see that your press agent, news talkie photographers, and a reputable detective are on hand. Should you have a hard time obtaining an electrocution, shoot the fudge also, and remove doubt as to your integrity, 7 . The idea that your girl friend’s husband may walk in some evening with a ride in Ins pocket is misleading. Too many platonic friendships are broken up this way. It is much easier to go to a southern state, use burnt cork and yell I just betrayed Mamie Gluts " , especially if Mamie happens to be the Mayor ' s pretty daughter. Life should not be a riddle now. fur your body will be riddled with holes in a lew minutes. 8. Become a radio announcer, with a " cute " ’ style, a " lovely voice " and owner of a shrilly saxaphone, and then appear in the men ' s room of the theatre after you have made a personal appearance on the stage there. Your orchestra should not acompany you for they would probably suffer the same Lite, 9. Bet on the races at the Maryland tracks. This is a slow, costly, tedious, and painful death, even though it may o- L cur suddenly. It ts some time bc o r " vo 1 pick a winner — sometimes you must repeat a school year — but when that certain horse, a " sure inside tip " from the nag ' s manicurist, wins, you will easily get acute dili ration of the right heart, and die in- stantly, 10. The author would like (?) to come in con- tact with any of his readers for then a happy ending will be assured him, and all the kiddies will get a day off from school, the fire hells will roll, the police will keep back the crowds, the New York Philharmonic will play, and all attend his funeral. Let joy he unrestrained!!! The Senior Class Pjge 269 1 t r s c cjtMf i Mhs 1.1 nr E K Si tfOIT iipf t tift ttihni “i S tr t Mn . Ei i a CiThsoN | ,. ' f ' .V: tldt til © V.i i Ml Imt Hjtiron (Liu Sp rrwr THE SCHOOL O F NURSING HISTORY OF THE SCHOOL Incessantly the wheel of time rolls on, yet how many of us realize the transition that occurs at every cycle of the great wheel? It is no little task to open the eyes of the public to the fact that we are yesterday ' s tomorrow ami the result of much time and effort on the part of our predecessors It was years ago when the George Washington Univer- sity became one of the pioneers in establishing a Training School for Nurses, not a school in its present state but a mere skeleton on which the school of today was to be m mlded. On die first day of November, 1898, the building at 1335 H Street, previously used as a preparatory school, was opened as a general hospital. There was at this time no training school so that the nursing was carried on by nurses from Children ' s Hospital and Columbia Hospital In a short time the hospital was found inadequate. The board of trustees, inspired with the spirit of progress and with loyal regard for the Medical School, secured a loan and erected a new building adjoining the old one. The new and enlarged hospital was formally opened February 28. 1903 with dedicatory ceremonies, and on the same day the Training School for Nurses was inaugurated. The course was made to cover a period of three years of theoretical and practical instruction. Miss Minnie Paxton was the first Superintendent of Nurses. In her report for the year 1903 there were nine- teen pupil nurses and two probationers. Miss Ethel SchofT, a graduate of Massachusetts General Hospital, is our pres- ent Superintendent. It is uni lei her watchful eye that a class, of approximately twenty girls, is graduated each year to add. perhaps, a name or two more in the ball of fame. In her pioneer days the George Washington University School of Nursing became outstanding for her educational requirements Graduation from grammar school and at least two years work in high schol were preliminary require- ments These standards have been raised at intervals until today only high school graduates are accepted, w-ith pref- erence to those with a college education. Today the school is not outstanding because of its size but because of the adequate instruction and facilities made possible by connection with the Medical School TRAINING S Dr, Kane; What is the difference between a male and female pelvis? Brownie: The male pelvis is narrower and less susceptible to pregnancy, Mrs. Gibson: (in anatomy quiz). Name the bones of the upper and lower extremities. Stauffer; Lower extremity: Femur, patelle, tibia, fibula and tarsus. Upper: occipital, pari- etal, frontal, temporal, sphenoid, and enthmoid. (Rather a high upper). Cunnie (Night Duty): Hurry, Henry, 1 have two majors down here for you to prepare. Orderly: Law r , Miss, you all must be gettin ' all de rich guys. THINGS WE NEV: Queen Cherney: Keep her dates straight. Wilma Fry: On a necking party. Miriam Hess: Find HER man. Qug Erb: Cross at the world. Lilly White: Live up to her name. Gin Rafter: Refusing a dance date. Jane Pettit: Not enjoying a meal out, Jimmy Herndon: Collecting white silk hand- kerchiefs. Miss Schoff: Inviting visitors into the in- firmary, Feagans: Telling ALL about her dates. Olive Stouffer: Losing weight from worry. Dr. Allison: Without his nurse dolls. Marie Sette: Missing a meal. Dr. Harmon: Without a piece of candy. Mrs. Gibson: Forgetting to inspect. Roberta Deane: Failing to score on a date. HOOL LAFFS Dr. Hyde: How is my baby getting along. Miss Feagans? Feagans: Fine, Dr. Hyde, I have been put- ting meconium powder (lycopodium) on him every day. OBSTETRICAL PHENOMENA Nelson: (entering room with Dr. King). Anything I can get for you. Dr. King? Dr. King; I just want a Palpate er. After a long search Nelson returns: 1 am sorry Dr, King but I can’t find the palpater. R EXPECT TO SEE Dr. Levin: Wearing plain white undies. Ann Nelson: At peace w r ith the world. Captain Byers: Refusing a glass of orange juice, Adeila Browme: A good bridge player. Louise Cunningham: Doing special duty. Dr. Gould: Doing Lab work when he is on first call, Jake Wall: On an eighteen-day diet. Dr. Alexander: With a large family. Miss Heffron: Not talking with her hands. Dr, Taggart: Being absenr from an autopsy. QUESTION 9999 Miriam Hess in the Delivery Room: Lordy, what do 1 do with the baby? Mrs, Mary Young House Mother Dr. Frank Hornaday Our Family Physician U l(Ltu n3 ( Of JosT F nentls ? Lcs T L4«lYon 5ky Hi h Ti ck rt J CX t- IHhbbb Our Surgeon 0a.®- Baa B.!U xvt Su the D s U BArr«fl Pjge 27 J E T c2 fc ' -v rv b. i Sm. dt pox Days , A 1 o.n J F Here you see che National Champions bringing home to Prexy the trophy which they won in the Broadway city last winter. Many honors have now come to the club, and there is a grand rush every time a coed hears the melodious sound of one of these valuab r e voices. Miraculous what Missouri and the Middle West can produce in the way of coaches and directors — if we import a few more we may be able to make G. W go national as a whole, instead of faring forth into the world in weak, independent groups. Under the gaze of honest Abe’s eyes, Dean Wilbur gives Midge Burn- ham a dollar for his Cherry Blossom. That ' s what we call generosity, and it makes the rest of us feel that we got bargains, because who else sacrificed more than two cokes for his flower? Page 275 r The Pi Phis fared well for about three months this spring! With a pledge group of thirteen there were just enough cooks not to spoil the broth for the score or more of actives who ate in the rooms every day. Maude Hudson initiated Wilhelm ina Gude and Margaret Borjes into the secrets of some of the prize concoctions for which every sorority is famous. It wasn ' t Jong before the girls found that fruits of many kinds could be thrown together quite ef- fectively to produce a salad that even Dr. Ragatz would think Monk had made for him. When five co-eds headed by ' O ' Honey ' Burnham approached Proxy, what could fie do but break down and spend part of our million for his blossom? ' Bertie ' Wright seems quite pleased — did die President slip her another greenback? Marion Campbell is still in all the games around school in spite of the fact that she is supposed to be working in the Law School, and she looks rather downcast because Dr. Marvin didn’t buy the flower she had to offer. Kitty Bell stands silently by — what else could she do? Winnie Beall, not Belle, stands guard, in her " Attenshun ! ,f position. T X Pjge 7 7 Unselfish! My Yes! Betty Bunten and Dot Ruth not only decorated the Christmas tree for the benefit of the photographers, but they even made a good im- pression by giving up their win- ter coats and smocks for the barrel that the W, A. C, at- tempted to fill. Margaret Monk, publicity manager for Monk, Inc,, was so busy that she com- pletely forgot to take anything but the money to the family on Christmas live. We ' re glad we hadn’t parted with anything precious ! E g Meet Henry William Herzog! " Bucky”, the Thinker, in one of his idle moments, planning and planning his latest scheme. Among other things to his credit he is Business Manager of this worthy publica- tion, and a member of the Colonial Club, whose aims include one of self-support. Bucky” is a good fellow, and somehow or other has shown what can be done in a big business way at even G. W. U. Bucky " Hours: 8 ro 8,15 A, M, Phone: Kappas 1640 Evenings by appointment JACK DISH MAN RUSHER AND AGENT FOR ACACIA SORORITY MAN ABOUT TOWN. ADVERTISING A SPECIALTY 1707 Massachusetts Lane Estimates cheer- George Washington University fully given . Page 27 9 T T r Senior Directory of the 193 0 Graduates COLUMBIAN COLLEGE VICTOR ALLEX. D. C. Flora T. Alpfrt. D, C. Herbert E. Angel, D. C. Jean Arro smjth. Blossburg, Ijnwood Bailey, D. C Helen G. Babp, D. G Alice Morton Ball, D, C. Catherine Banner man. Clarendon, Va, Glenn 1., Baknum, Alexandria, Va. Ruth Bawf.ll, D. C, Philip Bell. Colorado Springs Colo Vincent Bella fiorp. Brooklyn, N. V Thomas Bentley, Pittston Pa, Non man Benzing. Chevy Chase, Md. Catherine Beth one. Hast Falls Church Va. Samuel Butman, D, C. James Bog man, D. C. Betsy Booth. D. C. Anita Brown, D. C. On eda Brown, D. C. Elizabeth Bunten, D, C Maurice Byer, Trenton, N. J. Max Caplan, D. C, Forrest Carmack, Norborne Mo Morris Chase. D. C. Harold Chfynfy. Ballston Va Ruth Chindblom, Chicago, III Margaret Cobb, Birmingham. Ala. Catherine Cob lentz. D. C. Louise Cocke, Chevy Chase, Md. Charles Cole, Chevy Chase, Md. Bernard Conger. D, C Leon Conn. Newport News Va, Katherine Conway. D. C, Loretta Cunningham D. C, Eugenia Cuvilller. D. C Suzanne Dauphin. East Falls Church. Va Harry Delbaum. Brooklyn, N Y Lewis Dfmbitz. D. C. David Diamond Long Branch N. J. John E. Dietz. D. C Lot is f Duncan. Greenville Miss. Lindsay Duvall, D. C. Grace M. Eddy, La Crosse, Wise. Edith Edwards, Marietta Ohio. Gforgia Eiker. D, C GfrSOn Eisenbfrg, Baltimore, Md, Byron Enyakt, Lyon Park, Va. Joseph Epstein, Brooklyn N Y Richard Epstein New York, N. Y. Louise Feinstfin, D. C. Irvin Feldman, D C. Margaret Ferguson, D, C. Robert Fix. Twin Falls Idaho. Mary Elizabeth Ford, D. C, Abner Frank, D. C Is ADORE Friidson. Alexandria Va Maurice Friedman. Bridgeport, Conn, Florence Fritz, D. C, Aaron Gerber. D. C William Goldberg, D. C Helen Goodin, Canton Ohio Warren E. Graves, McLean Va Dorothy Gray, D. C Robert M. Gray, D. C. Stella P, Green, Minneapolis Minn, Nancy Griswold, D. C. Frank F. Gkut ik, Independence Wis. Willard L, Hammer, High Point, N C Ash lan F. Harlan, D. C Florence Harrington, D. C. Frances Heid, D. C Jane Henderson D. C Caroline Hobbs, Portland Maine. H LIZA BETH HoGE, D, C Helen Holaday, Georgetown, 111. Franklin A. Holmes, Demon, Texas. I. AURA C. HOOI E, D. C Catherine Houck. D. C, Raymond Hull. Leominster, Mass, William E. Huntington, D. C. Harry T, Hutton. D. C Nannie i Anson. D. C Alden E. Jmus. Ml Rainier, Md. Josephine L. Irey. D C Elizabeth W. Jackson D. C Charles G. Jaquette, D. C Merrill E. J r- 1 person, Kimbal, S. D, Harold L. Jenkins Chevy Chase, Md. Richard F, Johnson, Silver Spring, Md. Albert C. Johnston. East Falls Church, Va. Frances B. Jones, D. C J. Wesley Jones. Sioux City, Iowa. Wesley W Jones, D, C. Pa. p] he jOyof CREATING A truly fine Annual is more than a mere picture booh ■ Mirror-like it reflects the spirit of the school and the character of the class the reflection, unlike the mirror image, is undy- ing, becoming the more beautiful with the mel- lowness of age. It is worthy of the best. • ❖ Make It Qood Baltimore-Maryland Engraving Co. CREATORS AND BUILDERS OF TRULY FINE ANNUALS COMPLETE ANNUAL SERVICE 414 WATER ST., BALTIMORE, MD. Page 281 Ann P. Kent, D. C. George R. Kieferle, Levvistown, Pa, Llewellyn H. King, D r C. Aaron H. Klfiman. New York, N. Y. Pauline Knauff D. C, William I.. Knott. D. C. Meyer Koch, Brooklyn, N. Y Herbert G. Kurtz, D. C. Claudia L Kyle, Chevy Chase, Md. Charles V. Laugh lin, Hopkinton Iowa. Alicia M. Lehman, Bloomington, III Robert S. Leonard, D C. Mark N. Linch, D. C. Edwin C. EL Lord, Jr,. D C. Ellis W. Manning Tahlequah Ok la Lucy R, Manning, Muskogee, Ok la. Jose B, Martinez, D C. Jacob H. Mason, New York, N. Y. Lucille L. Mathews, D. C. Thomas A. McCarthy. Anaconda. Mont. Oneta McCarty, Seattle. Wash. Elizabeth McGaughey, D. C. Grace M. Met. fan, IX C John H. McNeely. D, C Mei ton H. Mermelstfin, Newark N. J. Marguerite S. Meyer, Keokuk Iowa E Liza beth W, Miles, D. C, Vehljn E. Miles, Vienna, Va, Barbara Miller, D. C. Elizabeth R. Miller, D. C, Nathan Miller Newark, N. j. Arthur Minsky, Brooklyn N, Y. Virginia Mitch ell, Chevy Chase Kid. Helen Moore. D. C Irma K. Mullins, D. C, George T Mu maw, Mr. Jackson, Va, Louise Murphy. New Brighton, Staten Island. N. Y. Willard H. Mutchlfr, D, C. Mary B. Naylor, D. C Allen E. Neil, Sioux Falls. S. D, Magdalen r Newman. Mechanicsburg, Ohio. Helen C Nichols, D. C. Lawrence A. Nichols. Superior, W is. Leland D, Norton. D. C, Kathryn M, Okk, D. C Margaret S. Orenburg. D. C. Mildred Orenburg. D. C. Annie White Pearce. D, C. Hazfl A. Peterson. D. C Dorothy Phillips, Takoma Park Md. Caroline R. Plugge, D. C. Eva Moore Pope, D. C. Willis P, Pope NOE, Pasadena, Cat. George Frussin, Brooklyn N, Y, Dorothy C. Pullen, D, C. Gilbert Rabinowitz. Brooklyn, N. Y. Clement J. Reap, Scranton Pa. Sarah Wilson Reed, D. C Thelma A. Rfplogle, D, C. Virginia F. Robinson, D. C. Gretchen L. Rogers, D. C. Anna H. Rosenthal. Waynesboro, Va, Dorothy M. Ruth, D. C. Margaret H r Schneider, D. C, John A. Schrickek, Manchester N, H Joshua J Seunkoef, Brooklyn, N, Y. Freeman W r Sharp, Jr., D. C, Thomas S, Shaw, Hollister Idaho. Virginia M Shull. Chevy Chase, Md, Fred M Shore, New Haven Conn. Donald R, Sick r eh. D r C. Em I LIE SlDDALL, D. C Anna Jean Simp, D. C, Helen Virginia Smith. D. C. James W, Smith, Upper Marlboro Md. Aubrey N. Somervell, D. C. Joseph F, Sorrell. D, C, Ella Lee Sowers. Alexandria, Va, Lucjle Spitz eh. D. C Judith L. Steele, D, C Martha L, Steele, Decatur Ga. John H. Stem man, Cherrydalc Va Wj-lby R. Stevens, D. C. Virginia J, Stgkck, Alexandria Va, F. Gwendolin Taylor, Fowler, Kansas, Ethel J. Theis. D. C, William D. Thompson, Hyattsville Md, Francis M, Tompkins, D r C. Jenny E. Turnbull D. G Melanie Uhlig. North amp ton Mass. Margaret L. Vail, D. C. Arthur W. Van Heuck froth, D, C. Elizabeth Waller, D. C, Vivian H. Ward, D, C. Marjory A, Weaver, D, C. Esther R. Wecksler. D. C, Harry G. Wejsseh, Brooklyn, N, Y. Milton K, Wells Bristow, Ok la. Elizabeth B. Wheeler, D. C John L. Wheeler, D. C. Verna A. Whipple, Richmond, Va. I. Melvin Whitestone, Alexandria, Va. Margaret L. Wills D. C. James G, W ' ingo, D. C William H. Wise, D. C. Zora E, Woody, Laurel Springs, N. C. Hjkoji YanaGJDa, Japan. Ford E. Young, Jr.. Bethesda, Md. R. L. Polk Printing Co. PRINTERS « BINDERS « ENGRAVERS Masazines « Hard Bound Books and Commercial Printing TYPOGRAPHIC DEPARTMENT FOR CONSUL- TATION OR WILL DEVELOP COMPLETE FOR- MAT. NO CHARGE FOR THIS SERVICE NEW YORK Plant BALTIMORE 1930 Clifton Avenue WASHINGTON DETROIT t f THE GRADUATE SCHOOL OF LETTERS AND SCIENCES Norman Bekkdahl, Minneapolis, Minn. Douglas Bemfnt, D. C. Dorothy H, Field. D. C. Thomas J. Holmes, Takorna Park, Md. Mary W Mr Mini my, D, C, Marjorie Paul, D. C. Lacy R. Pugh, Lou in. Mass. Clyde Roberts, D. C. Edward M. Schober. Pint Bluff, Ark. Anita B, Woodworth. Elkhart, Ind, THE SCHOOL OF MEDICINE Alfonso Leonard Algozer. Brooklyn, N. Y. James Clement Allison. D. C. Donald Cole Barber. Elyria, Ohio. Robert Claiborne Hoyden, Jamestown, N, D, Samuel Bkeslow, Perch Amboy, N. J. Ralph Ca lan dr ella, Hamden. Conn. George K, Campbell, Jefferson City. Mo. John Lei. and Cardwell, D. C Arthur Leo Dflrgigo, New Haven. Conn, Daniel Stephen DeStjo, Oliver, Pa, William Sham hough Di-twilfr, Herndon, Va. Joseph J. Dobkin, D, C. William Lloyd Bast lack, Haddonfield. N. J. Otis Levi Fox. Brownville, N. Y. Luciano F. Gentile, Brooklyn, N, Y Stliart Bentley Gibson. Williamsport, Pa. Gaetano Gkifco, Brooklyn. N. Y, 1:DGAR DlU ' CHEK GftIFFJN. D. C. Benjamin L. Jones. Pittsburgh, Pa. John Albert Karovs, Hartford. Conn. Max Katz, D. C. Sou if Katzman, D. C Ira Allen Keller. New York, X. Y. Fred Robert Kelly, Martins Ferry, Ohio. Oscar Levine. D, C Lm and r i I it f Esr , Newark, I. John Bayne Makbury, D, C. Joseph Faraday Marine llo, Brooklyn, N. Y. Spencer Vincent Meade, D. C Francis A u relic Merlo, D r C Samuel Mur rock, Brooklyn, N. Y. John Manly Orem, D. CL Hugo R. Pagan elli, New York, N. Y. Howard Pope Parker, D. C David Edmon Quinn, Dennison, Ohio, Isadore Ron, Washington, D. C Herman Rothman, Pittsburgh, Pa Luis Antonio Sanchez, San German, Porto Rico. John James Scalzo, Brooklyn, N, Y. William Schneider. New York, N, Y, Aron Schartzman, D. C, Alma Jane Speer, D. C. Bennett A, Stoen, Blue Earth, Minn. Samuel Lester Tabh, D. C Frank Joseph Vita, Jersey City, N. J. Harry Wallers! e in. Brooklyn, N, Y. George Samuel Weber. D, C Max ) ai:o s Weinstein, D. C Joseph C. Weisman, Brooklyn, N, Y. Charles Bernard Widgfkson, Seagate, N. Y, Nat Joseph Wilson, Waterbury, Conn. THE SCHOOL OF NURSING Ann la Browne, Cross Hill, S, C Victor inf Cherney Waterloo, Iowa, Louise Cunningham, Martinsburg, W, Va, Roberta Deane, Luray, Va. Naomi Frh, Sheridan, Fa, Mildred Feagans, Front Royal, Va. Wilma Fhy. I tinea, Mich. Alma Herndon, Greensboro, N. C. Miriam Hess, Waynesboro, Pa. Anna Mae Nelson, Boonsboro, Md. Jane Pettit, Harbor Beach. Mich. Virginia Rafter, Keyset W. Va. Mary Sette. New Haven, Conn. Olive Stouffer, Waynesboro, Pa, Jessie Wall, Shelby, N. C Lillian White, Baltimore, Md. THE LAW SCHOOL Karl J. Albrecht, St, Paul, Minn, David S. Allshouse, Derry. Pa. Julius Aron off, D. C. Page 2H4 Thomas Jennings Bailey. Jr„ D. C. F, Frank Barley. LeRoy, ML Maurice Runnels Barnes. Kaysville, Utah photon raj ihs for the nineteen thirty cherry tree made by j e casson Washington d c Pjge 285 4 1 LIE t Wilbur James Barnes. Takoma Park, Md. C. Wade Bar rick, Si. Pa til, Minn, William Sudnfy Bassler, D. C. Fay Louise Bentley. Bloomington, 111 , John Calvin Box, Jr.. Jacksonville, Texas, James Keith Browne, Missoula, Mont. George Russell Carlson. D, C. Elizabeth G. Cast ell, D, C. Ernfst Cavanaugh, Southport, N. C. William H. Church well. Townsend, Mont, Raymond W. Cohen, Baltimore, Md. Elizabeth M. Cox, D. C John W. Cox, Houston, Texas. Norman H. Conner. D t C Leroy A. Crofts, Lander, Wyo. Donald Curtis Norwood, Mass. Earl Clinton Cr outer, Buffalo, Wyo. Harold Dodd. New York, N. Y. Laurence B. Dodds, Colorado Springs, Colo, George B. Dent. North Platte, Neb, Daniel C. Eberly, D. C. John S. Fessenden, Columbus, Ohio. Harold O, Farmer, Tamaroa, III, Ralph J. FtcHTEft. LawTenceburg, I ml Chare is Futtfrfr, D C Morgan M. Gilbert. Meenab. XX is. Louis Ginbf.kg. D C. Solomon Gross eh hg. D. C. Raymond M. Grossman, Bloomington, III. Fred G. Harden, Liberty, Neb, Rogers F. Harrell, D. C. Richard Haug, Brooklyn. Y | At K H A Y i s Atlanta. G a . Louis O, Hodges, D. C. Mary J. Holland. Fitchburg, Mass. Lena R. HyaTT. D. C. Albert L, Inglf. New Albany. Mass. Elsie B. Jansf.n, D. C. Albert K. Johnson Burlington, Vr. Edward Johnson. Virginia. Stafford V Kftgjn D. C. THE SCHOOL Don. D. Andrews. D. C. James H. Barnard, D. C Joseph D. [Spin D. C. Charles E. Brush. Betbesda. Md. Charles A. Burner, Che s Chase, Md, Martin Dei ‘term an Arlington. T a. William j Ellfnrerger, Wadsworth, Ohio. Maceo Falco, D. C. Howard A. King. Indianapolis, Ind. W ade H. Kitchens, Magnolia, Ark. Louts F. Krffk. Oregon, Mo. Harold M, La Fount, Conran, Mo. Julian L. Latimer, D, C. Samuel Levine, D. C Albert Lyman, Boise. Idaho. Charles E, Mahoney, Westfield, Mass. W in field S. Mans hii , Blomfield. Conn. Elliott D, Marshall, Front Royal, Va. R, Frank Milwef, D. C. Gforgf H, Monk. D. C Richard D, Nevius, D, C, Edmund H. Parry, Jr,, D. C. Angelo M. Pisarra. Newburgh, N. Y, Leslie M. Rapp. Ree Oak, Iowa, John R. Reed. Chevy Chase, Md. Roy D, Reese, Salt Lake City, Utah. Owen G. Rfjchmann. Salt Lake City, Utah. Edwin A, Riley, Macon, Mo. Otho L, Rogers, Gross, Miss. George P. Sakis. D. C. Charles T. Shanner, D. C. Fdwin Shaw. Oxford, K, C. William S. Shf.NKFR, Portland, Ore. Aaron L. Shalowitz. Baltimore, Md, Allan F. Smith. D. C, Joe l G. Stanford, New York, N. Y. Raymond C. Sur an. Enid, Ok la. Richard A. Terrell. D. C. Allen M. Tonkin, MtAlester, Ok la. John G. Tit rn hull, Casanova, Va. Theodore C. Uhler, D. C. W illiam A, Vandergrut, Cumberland. Md, W illiam J. Wade, Bloomington, III. Patrick J Warnick. Williamson, X . Va. F. Rof W ' EISF, Davenport. Iowa. Jor G, W r HJTEHOUSE. Albuquerque, N. M. Robert IT W ' hitmer. Clarion. Pa. Thomas G. Wilms. Longmont, Colo. James O. W rightson. D. C. O F ENGINEERING Louis A. Gel hard, D, C, William J. Goodwin, D. C. Yost D. Harbalgh. D. C. John L. Haynes. D, C. Henry William Herzog. D, C. Earl W j . Hunter. D. C Lewis £. Kfil. D. C. Milton L. Marl and, D. C The Success of your party is MUSIC! .... We suggest LIDO MUSIC Whatever may be your requirements A Lido Unit costs no more than a f hit-or-miss” aggregation INTER-FRATERNITY PROM PAN-HELLENIC PROM 1929 1930 LIDO MUSIC Maurice H , Kafka Loew Building 1110 F Street, N, W. Phone, District 4608 70 YEARS OF FAITHFUL, EFFICIENT SERVICE Marlow Coal Company Specializing in HIGH-GRADE COAL Exclusively Main Office 811 E Street, N W, Phone, National 0311 WE SERVE THE UNIVERSITY p.igc 28 7 r Roydon K McCullough. Salt Lake City. Uiah. R, Hamilton Rhea, D. C Richard A. Parsons. D, C Earl C. Sutherland, D. C. Lewis H, Phelps, Chevy Chase, Md John P Wild man, Paso Robles, Cali t . Curtis F Pr angle y, D. C THE SCHOOL Charles Aronstein, D. C. Hugh S. Cawthorne, Mr. Ranier, Md, Frederick M. Everly. Alexandria, Va, Harry Rosen, LX C. Bert C Sashek, Clarendon, Va. THE SCHOOL James F. Abel, Winnemucca, Nevada Winjfrede Beall, D, C Irene T Blythe. D. C. William Bradford. Vienna, Va Helen LeHew Brink, D, C Janice Burroughs, D C. Ruth Campbell, D, C Ethel Carney, D C Edna P. Collins, Alexandria, Va, Mildred Conklin, D. C, Mildred Con nick, D. C. Jessie Coopf. D. C. Helen C Drew. D. C Virginia K. Fryf, D, C Lee E. Gilbert, Laurel, Md. Marion D. Hall, D, C. Anni : M. Haskins, Burkeville, Va. Aiict M. Hill, D, C Jean V. Jackson, D. C Edward L. K arm any. Lebanon, Pa. Chester Katfnkamp. Baltimore, Md. OF PHARMACY Joseph Sckeneck. D. C Philip Shapiro. Alexandria, Va. Rudolph M. J. Smith, Annapolis, Md. Harold D. Tr ant ham, D. C. Samuel Weinstein, D. C OF EDUCATION Virginia Crocker Linger, D C Ch lords K. Mason, Hunter, Mt Em i ley F. Mitchell. Chevy Chase, MJ. Margaret Monk, D, C Margaret Murray. D. C Marie Ockershausen. D. C Virginia Parton. D. C. Pugh, D, C. Olive E, Ramsey, D. C. Catherine Rich, D, C Fay Rives, Statesville, N C Rebecca Rosen blljm. D. C Mary H. Rudy, D. C. Ruth M, Smedman. Ne aunee, Mich Gladys Stubbs, New Braunfels, Tex. Margaret G Umbaligu, D. C. Louise Venimeyer, D. C Leafy W radon, Waterford, Va. Anna Louise Wench el, D. C. Lynn F. Woodworth, Elkhart, Indiana THE SCHOOL OF GOVERNMENT Margaret N. Harriman, D C THE DIVISION OF A. Katharine Beall, Derwood, Md. Elinor E. Dunnigan. D. C. Clara EglL Hoboken, N. J, Rury F. Lentz, Gold Hill. N. C. John A, Neu, Cherry dale, Va. THE DIVISION Edward Brown. Jr.. Alexandria Va Merrie P. Childrfy. D. C Margaret C Kane. D. C. Eugenie LfMfrlf. D. C. LIBRARY SCIENCE Harriet Louise Sanger, D, C Elizabeth B. Styron, D. C. Dimitry D. Tuneeff, D. C. Virginia C Whitney, D. C. OF FINE ARTS Frederick H. Mahlman, Hastings, Neb Manly H, Peele. Clarksville, Va. Francis L. Townend, Methuen, Mass. Elizabeth L. Zimmerman, D. C PAUL PEARLMAN JBillarli G. W. U. BOOKS Pennsylvania Ave., 14th and F Streets Frank S. Hight, President 1711 G Street, N W, District 3543 We desire to express our thanks to George Washington University for the patronage which has been so gen- erously bestowed and to assure every- body concerned of our sincere ap- preciation THE FOOD SHOP QUIGLEY’S DRUG STORE " The College Store” 20th and G Streets Corner 21st and G Streets Northwest 1 H Agency for SHEAFFER’S PARKER’S WATERMANS Pens and Pencils • Open Week Days 7:30 a. m. to 7:30 p, tru FOSS’ AND WHITMAN’S Fine Confectionery ORDERS FOR CLASS RINGS Page JS 9 The George Washington University Founded 1821 Columbian College Graduate School of Letters and Sciences School of Med c’ne Law School School of Engineering Summer Sessions Summer Sessions in Columbian College, Graduate School, School of En- gineering, School of Government, and School of Education, and Divisions of Library Science and Fine Arts, June 16-August 16, and June 30- August 9, Summer Session in Law School June 16-july 30,, July 31-September 13, For Catalogue and Other Information, Apply to THE REGIST RAR 2033 G Street, N. W. School of Education School of Pharmacy School of Government Division of Fine Arts Division of Library Science Pj t 290 Remember Patronize the Cherry Tree advertisers f CAFETERIA 1819 G Street, N. W. A Lunch 11:30-2:00 Dinner 4:30-7:30 Also 50c Plate Dinner ■ C OnCf - LL S. Tires Gas and Oils Delco Batteries Vulcanizing FRED. GRIMM, Inc. Operators K STREET FILLING STATION Affiliated with STANDARD ACCESSORIES, Inc, 2015 to 2027 K Street, N. W Phone, West 2661 Fred Grimm, Pres Washington, D. C HOTEL LAFAYETTE Sixteenth and Eye Streets, N W, Washington, D, C, Within 3 short walk of rhe White House, all Governmental Administrative Buildings, Galleries of Arc, Museums, Shopping and Theatre Districts, Rates reasonable, consistent with good service. Walter Fletcher Smith, Proprietor Page 291 Established Incorporated 1889 1902 ENGRAVED THE MATHY COMPANY neorporated Calling and Professional Cards Business and Personal Stationery Announcements and Invitations Sheet Metal and Roofing Menus and Programs Contractors Orders executed on short notice when necessary • 1908 Pennsylvania Ave., N. W. Washington, D. C. Brcwgdd Engravers and Stationers Phone, Dist. 1982 611 Twelfth Street Washington, D. C. Baltimore Brick Company 708 09 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 ex- quisite effect, perfectly normal and architecturally correct. Southern Distributors Hydraulic Press Brick Company Colorado Building Washington, D. C. Greetings to the Student Body of George Washington University We highly regard your group visits and pledge our finest service to you THE LEE HOUSE 1 5th and L Sts. WASHINGTON, D. C. Page _’9 j National 8981 Franklin 6207 The McREYNOLDS CAFETERIA Eighteenth Street at G, N. W, Washington, D. C. Breakfast : Luncheon : Dinner C F» Harper IRON GATE INN Luncheon Tea Dinner 1734 N» Street, Northwest Decatur 4009 LAFAYETTE ARMS CAFF 1653 Pcnnsylvan ' a Avenue, N, W. Directly opposite State Department Breakfast ; Luncheon : Dinner Makers of the Standard G. W. U, CLASS RINGS Men’s Size and Miniature College and Fraternity Jewelry Special Dinner 5-7:15 p- m. 55 Cents Home Cooking We eater to student organizations R. HARRIS Si CO. F Street at 11 th Washington, D. C Hello, Fellows! PICKWICK ARMS Just to remind you of our Connecticut Avenue and K Street 3 STORES Phone, Franklin 9428 — -10534 Where you can buy the GOOD D. J. Kaufman Clothes for Young Men — on the Famous Kaufman Budget Plan • Wmf A cr Money bach Dt J. Kaufman, 1«» tail! Pama. W Home-made Ice Cream Home made Pies : ; : Home-made Layer Cake Candy : : ; Soda Pag t 2Q- KASSAN-STEIN, INC, COLLEGE TAILORS 510 Eleventh Street, N, W EXCLUSIVE COLLEGIATE DESIGNERS Special Prices to Students New Full Dress and Tuxedo Suits for Hire The COVER on this book is the product of an organization of specialists whose sole work is the creation of tin usual covers for School Annuals, Set Books, Histories, Catalogues, Sales Manuals and other Commercial Publications THE DAVID l MOLLQY CO i 57 NtmJi A«fnuf CHICAGO ♦ PATRONIZE OUR ADVERTISERS ♦ 1800 Rooms With Bath AH Outside Rates, $5 00 Single and $8.00 Double Wardman Park Hotel WASHINGTON, D. C. Management of the United Realties f Inc , Page 295 HUGH REILLY COMPANY Paints Colors Varnishes Brushes Glass 1334 New York Avenue Washington, D C, Phone, Nat, 1703 LOWDERMILK COMPANY We Buy Old Books Pamphlets, Engravings and Autographs of American Historical Interest 1418 F Street, N. W, WAKEFIELD GRILL 920 F Street, Northwest Bill keeps this place and This place keeps Bill AMERICAN TYPE FOUNDERS COMPANY Original creator of type and Decorative Material W, SETON KENT, Manager Met, 5444 1224 H Street, N. W, Washington, D. C Cut-Cost Equipment — Kelly Automatic Presses Boston Wire Stitchers HART WOODS Flowers Delivered or Wired Anywhere Anytime Corsages and Bouquets at a Special Price to G W. U . Students 1026 Connecticut Avenue Washington, D. C. Metropolitan 2161 National 4969 Compliments of YALE HARDWARE HOWARD A. FRENCH 721 Fourteenth St,, N. W. Washington, D. C, SPORTING GOODS When You " Say it with Glide’s Flowers’ You express yourself adequately, per fectly and in the modern manner Across the street or across the miles — AT YOUR SERVICE GUDE BROS. CO, 1212 F Street, Northwest ( Main Store ) 3 Branch Flower Shops Pagt 296 HAMILTON HOTEL FOURTEENTH AND K STREETS, N. W. Excellent Facilities for DANCES, BANQUETS AND PRIVATE PARTIES FINEST OF SERVICE CONVENIENT LOCATION REASONABLE PRICES Phone, District 2580 RUSSELL A. CONN, Manager IN A TIGHT PINCH Q. C.: What would you do if you were in my shoes ? Mrs. Gibson: Why, Miss Cherney, I ' d shine [hem. Mrs. Young’s favorite expression at 9 A. M. and at 2.59 P. M. ; " Where, oh where are those night nurses?” OUR IDEA OF A GOOD TIME Cokes in tooth brush mugs. Ice cream served in candlestick holders, eaten with shoe horns. Cake cut with fingernail hies. The coffee pot brewing. Sandwiches a la finger. Then: reach for a lucky ' and two sweets. Probie: Oh, dear! I simply can’t adjust my curriculu m. Sette: That’s all right. Honey, it doesn ' t show anyway. FACTS We would rather have a pajama party and play bridge than anything else in the world. The bravest of Seniors shivers in her boots when she is to report to the operating room. Du we like to get together and talk about ye good old days”? And how [ When we get oui of training we re never gonna move again. Brownie: They say he ' s a dry doc. Fry: Why? Brownie: Cauz, he doesn ' t give out prescrip- tions. Hess ' last will and testament reads — And I hereby bequeath my said hairnet to anyone that needs a good one. Senior Class Meeting: February 12, 1030- How come no hot chocolate and no lights? P+ige 297 Afternoon Tea and Dinner Dances throughout the Season Headfiuarters for important G W m gatherings THE CHAIRMAN expresses appreciation to the Board of Editors, to the Staff , to the Photographer, to the Engraver, to the Printer, and to the Student Body for as- sistance in presenting tins 1930 Cherry Tree P.igt 299 t DOES net CIRCULATE


Suggestions in the George Washington University - Cherry Tree Yearbook (Washington, DC) collection:

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

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George Washington University - Cherry Tree Yearbook (Washington, DC) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Page 1

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

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

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George Washington University - Cherry Tree Yearbook (Washington, DC) online yearbook collection, 1933 Edition, Page 1

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