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

 - Class of 1932

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 364 of the 1932 volume:

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Vw5 ' i ' _ ‘.t h mg • m. - . . 4- ' ■ I % ' Jr ' , r-» |. fW . . . J l | " — The Washington University Library DOES RST CIRCULATE EX LIBRIS COPYRIGHT MCMXXXII ' Pauline Louise Schaub EDITOR-IN-CHIEF Wendell H. Bain BUSINESS MANAGER CHERRY TREE «ILU U THE STUDENT BODY of ike GEORGE WASHINGTON UNIVERSITY WASHINGTON, D. C. MCMXXXII FOREWORD LD iM7 ,cr n3 I n presenting this 1932 edi- tion of the Cherry Tree to the student body of the George Washington University, it has been the aim of the staff to incorporate within its covers that simplicity, grace, and dignity, that was so prevalent in the books of the lifetime of George Wash- ington; that patriot, whose name the University bears and in fur- therance of whose hope it was founded. CONTENTS ADMINISTRATION a a COLUMBIAN COLLEGE THE SCHOOL OF EDUCATION n a THE SCHOOL OF ENGINEERING THE SCHOOL OF GOVERNMENT a a THE LAW SCHOOL THE SCHOOL OF MEDICINE a a THE SCHOOL OF PHARMACY THE DIVISIONS a a FRATERNITIES ACTIVITIES a a SPORTS 5 o 9 8 5 DEDICATION ike memory, of GEORGE WASHINGTON tatesman, educator, or- ganizer, civic worker, cul- tured gentleman. Such was George Washington. With a rare and fine culture, a diversity and nobility of mind, a genuine love for mankind, he guided his nation in an ever judicious man- ner which found its fruition in happy accomplishment. He sought no glory for himself, but was jealous only for the duration and reputation of his country. For him no task was too humble if by its fulfillment his country would be enriched; nor was any under- taking too vast if his country would benefit by its performance. A nation rejoices in the inspira- tion, which, flowing from his life must ever be a stimulus to a more noble American living. To his memory we dedicate this volume. In iNemortam JOHN BELL LARNER Washington, D. C. 1858 - 1931 “A Patient and Sympathetic Friend " ASHINGTON believed that a capable and equit- able administration was " the firmest pillar of good govern- ment.” By just administration he built up a nation and by just administration he maintained that nation. " Nothing but the strong arm of the Union, or, in other words, adequate administration, can correct abuses.” A firm, controlling hand brings benefits to those who are under its guid- ance. A strong administration results in a strong country. ADMINISTRATION HISTORY OF THE GEORGE WASHINGTON UNIVERSITY jj in idea of a university located in the Capital of the Nation was sponsored by George Washington, who during his public life urged the establishment K of such an institution and in his will left fifty shares of stock in the Ei ' PotiSinac (Canal) Company for the eridowment of a university to he established in the District of Columbia " to which the youth of fortune and talents from all parts thereo f might he sent for the completion of their Education in all the branches of polite literature; in Arts and Sciences in acquiring knowledge in the principles of Politics good Government 1 In furtherance of that hope and project of the first President of the United States, this University, founded as Columbian College and now named The George Washington University, was established. The stock which General Washington willed toward such an institution became valueless owing to the failure of the canal properties, and it was necessary for " the College ’ established in the District of Columbia, to obtain funds from other sources. In 1819 the Reverend Luther Rice, a Baptist missionary ? had formed an asso- ciation to buy land for the use of a college in the city of Washington, With General Washington’s idea in mind, John Quincy Adams, Secretary of State of the United States; William H. Crawford, Secret ary of the Treasury; and Return ]. Meigs, Postmaster-General, became patrons of the new college and, together with thirty- two members of Congress, contributed to a fund raised for the purchase of the land and the development of the work. From this fund a tract of approximately forty-seven acres, “extending about one-half mile northwest of Boundary Street (Florida Avenue) between Four- teenth and Fifteenth Streets " was purchased, and Columbian College in the Dis- trict of Columbia under the distinguished favor of James Monroe, president of the United States, and his Cabinet, was chartered by an act of Congress of February 9, 1821. Bv 1822 the main building was completed sufficiently for use. Dr, William Stau ght on was elected first President of the institution. Two years later, when the first commencement was held on December 15. 1824, President Monroe, John Q. Adams, John C Calhoun, Henry Clay, and the Marquis de Lafayette headed the eminent company attending the exercises. The School of Medicine, established in 1821, was formally opened in 1825 and has been in continuous operation since that time. In 1826 the Law School was organized, to he discontinued the following year and re-established in 1865. It is the oldest law school in Washington and was the first school in the United States to establish a graduate course in law. By an act of Congress of March 3, 1873, the name of the college was changed to “Columbian University ’ in recognition of the enlarged scope of the institution. The following year the establishment was moved down town from its first location on " College Hill " , now Columbia Heights, to the new University Hall built for it at Fifteenth and H Streets, Near-by buildings accommodated the Medical and 1 repa rat o ry S c 1 10 o l s . The University was removed by act of Congress of January 23, 1904, from the denominational control under which it had operated for the previous six years, and was provided with a self-perpetuating Board of Trustees empowered to change its name. In accordance with this act, the title of “The George Washington Univer- sity " was adopted in the same year. In 1930 a new plan of academic organization was effected, resembling in prin- ciple the master-apprentice relation of the old guild system. The University as it is now organized consists of a Junior College, comprising the work of the freshman and sophomore years : a Senior College, known as " Columbian College ’ which awards the Bachelor ' s and Master ' s degrees; a Council for Graduate Study; the professional Schools and Divisions; the Division of University and Extension Students: and the Summer Sessions, THE BOARD OF TRUST EES The Board of Trustees of the University is comprised of the President of the University, ex officio, and the following persons by election: 1932 A very DeLano Andrews, LL. B., New York City Clarence Aikiti Aspinwall, Washington, D. C. Douglas Putnam Birnie, A. B., B. D.. 1). D., Washington, D C. John Joy Edson, LL. B., Washington, D. C. Mrs. Joshua Evans, Jr , A. B.. Washington, D, C. William James Blather, Washington, D C. John Hays Hammond, A M., E D., LL D , Washington, D C Abram Lisner, A M., Washington, D. C. Charles Riborg Mann, Ph LX, Sc. D. r Washington, D. C Henry Benning Spencer, A. B , Wa shi ngt o n , D . C Walter Rupert Tucker man, A. B., LL B., Bethesda, Maryland 1933 Norval Landon Burehell A. M LL M.. Washington, D C Karl William Corby, B. 5., Washington D, C Harry Cassell Davis, A. M., L. H. D , Washington, D. C Charles William Gerstenherg, LL B., New York City Ulysses S. Grant, 3d, Graduate U. S. Military Academy and U. S Engi- neer ' s School ; W ashington, D C Gilbert Grosvenor A M , LL. D., Litt D , Washington, D. C. Alfred Henry Lawson, I L. B , Washington, LX C Theodore Williams Noyes, A M. LL. M., LL D , Washington, D. C. John Barton Payne, LL. D., Washington, D C. Charles Harries Woodhull, Washington, D G 1934 John Henry Cowles, Washington, 1). C. Robert Vedder Fleming Washington, IX C. Julius Garfinckel, Washington, D. C Charles Carroll Glover, Jr., A. LL B-, Washington, D. C. Stephen Elliott Kramer, B. S., A. M„ Washington, IX C. Arthur Peter, LL B., Washington, D. C Airs Henry Alvah Strong, Washington, D C. Merle Thorpe, A B,, Washington, D. C. Alfred Adams Wheat, A. B f LL. B., LL. D., Washington, D. C The government and general educational management of The George W ash- ington University is vested in a self-perpetuating Board of thirty-three Trustees, with the President of the University an ex officio member. These thirty-three elected members of the Board are named for a period of three years and are divided into three classes of eleven members each. The members of one class are elected at each annual meeting to fill the places of the members whose terms of office expire. Two members of each class are nominated by the Alumni Association u Persons of every religious denomination shall he capable of being elected Trustees,” Nominated by the alumni. Seventeen WILLIAM ALLEN WILBUR Provost of the U niversity A.iL degree. Brown University, 1888 A,M, degree, Brown University, 1894 Litt.D,, Brown University, 1916 LLJX The George Washington Univer- sity, 1931 ft ft CHARLES WENDELL HOLMES Comptroller of the University ft ft HAROLD GRIFFITH SUTTON Director of Admissions A.B. degree, Ohio State University, 1918 M.S. degree in Business, Columbia Univer- sity, 1921 Eighteen ALFRED FRANCIS SCHMIDT Librarian of the University A.B. degree, Stanford University f 1895 A.M. degree, Mt. Angol College, 1898 9 9 FRED EVERETT NESSELL Registrar of the l nii ' ersif v A.B, degree, Hiram College, 1920 9 9 ROBERT WHITNEY BOLWELL Dean of the Summer Sessions A.B. degree. Western Reserve University. 1916 A.M, degree, Columbia University, 1917 PhTX degree, Columbia University, 1 921 A inctecn VIMNIE GIFFEN BARROWS Director of I f ' omen s Personnel C uidance AJL degree, Pomona College, 1906 0 ctf DANIEL LeRAY BORDEN Direct o r of 1 1 ca h A dm in is f ra t io 1 1 M.D. degree, ( ieorge Washington Univer- sity, 1912 I .S. degree, ( ieorge Washington Univer- sity, 1915 A.M. degree, George Washington Univer- sity, 1916 £ 9 ALAN THOMAS DEIBERT Adviser to Students from Foreign Countries AJT degree, (Gettysburg College, 1918 A.M. degree, Harvard University, 1922 JOHN RUSSELL MASON Acting Librarian of the University A.IL degree, George Washington Univer- sity, 1923 A.M. degree, George Washington Univer- sity, 1925 i£ CHARLES EDWARD HILL Secretary of the Graduate Council of the U n iversity A.B. degree, University of Michigan. 1906 A.M. degree. University of Michigan, 1907 Ph.IX degree. Harvard University, 1916 ELMER LOUIS KAYSER Director of the Division of Lit versify and Extension Students A,B, degree, George Washington Univer- sity, 1917 A.M, degree, George Washington Univer- sity, ' 1918 THE JUNIOR COLLEGE HENRY GRATTAN DOYLE Dean of the Junior College A,R, degree. Harvard University, 1911 A.M, degree, Harvard University, 1912 Professor of Romance Languages, since 1921 ; Assistant Professor of Romance Languages, 1918-1921. Instructor in Romance Languages, 1916-1918 I lean of junior College, since 1930 Dean of Lower Division, 1929-1930 Dean of Men, 1927-1929. Lecturer in French Philology, Johns Hop- kins University, 1926-1927. In charge of Spanish in Summer Sessions, Cornell University. 1920 and 1923. Instructor of Romance Languages. Harvard University, 1913-1916. Hispanic Society of America; American Council on Education; National Dante Committee for Sexcentenary, 1921. HISTORY OF THE JUNIOR COLLEGE uk Junior College includes ihc first two years of college work. Its curric- ulum is intended to continue the studies of a general cultural nature begun in the secondary schools, and to lay a foundation for the more specialized work which is to follow. During the freshman and sophomore years em- phasis is accordingly laid upon the social, cultural, biological, and physical back- ground of civilization and upon the discipline necessary to the effective prosecu- tion of more advanced work. The Junior College also provides the pre-professional work required for ad- mission to the respective Schools of Law, Medicine, Education, Government, Fine Arts, and Library Science. In addition, it provides two two-year curricula, leading to the junior Cer- tificate, which are intended to meet the needs of students who do not look for- ward to a tour-year college course. In order that students may have abundant opportunities, not only for as- sistance in planning their courses of study, but also for personal, educational, and vocational advice in every phase of their academic work during the first two years, a number of the Faculty serve as members of the Board of Advisers to Junior College students. All students are encouraged to consult their advisers on their college problems at any time. These members of the Faculty act in the capacity of general educational advisers rather than as representatives of their respective departments of instruction. Twent -two EORGE WASHINGTON was an educator because his life exemplified the ideal of an American gentleman. First he educated himself; then he edu- cated those young people with whom he came in contact; and eventually he educated the entire people of the United States through the inspiration of his lofty character and by his power of expression. His encompassing intellectuality enabled him to be always a competent leader. COLUMBIAN COLLEGE WILLARD HAYES YEAGER Chairman, Executive Committee of Columbian College. A B. degree, Ohio State University, 1919 A, M. degree, Ohio State University. 1926. Professor of Public Speaking, George Washington University, since 1929, Associate Professor in Public Speaking, Univ. of Illinois, 1927-1929, Instructor in Public Speaking, Ohio State University, 1923-19 27. Acacia ; Delta Theta Phi ; Phi Gamma Delta; National Association of Teachers of Speech ■ HISTORY OF COLUMBIAN COLLEGE | uther Rice, Columbian College in the District of Columbia, Colum- bian University, The George Washington University : a man — his length- ening shadow, an institution. While still a student at Williams dedicating himself to the service of God and his fellows, becoming a missionary to Burma, then a missionary to his own countrymen, conceiving the idea of college, pioneering up and down the states in his gig seeking friends and supporters, materializing his idea, and struggling for its maintenance until death overtook him— such was the career of the college’s founder. First there was failure when a charter was sought from Congress, and then stopping in the midst of the debate on the Missouri Compromise that same Sixteenth Congress sent forth the charter which guaranteed to teachers and students freedom from all interference on matters of religion. On a lot of forty-seven acres, north of Florida Avenue, and between Four- teenth and Fifteenth Streets, overlooking the young capital city the college plant was built, and to the streets which were laid out around it were given from time to time the names of college notables ; but one, that of the second President, Chapin, still remaining. On January 15, 1822, thirty-nine students having presented them- selves, the faculty was formally inaugurated, and three years later the first gradu- ating class, with three members, was sent forth into the world, while Lafayette, President Monroe, John Quincy Adams, John C. Calhoun, and Henry Clay looked on. In 1836 died Luther Rice, founder of the College. Those first fifteen years had been arduous ones for the Presidents and for Rice, during most of his time the financial agent. Difficulties had harrassed from the beginning. In 1827 the pro- fessors in dismay had resigned in a body. Writing to President Chapin from Georgia in the year of his death Luther Rice had said; " 1 request you will not men- tion in the District any expectation of my being there the first of June: merely be- cause, if it should be known, it will excite the creditors of the college to bestir themselves.” An increasing number of students was about the only source of encouragement, but after 1836 the fortunes of the College seemed to take a turn for the better. Each year a graduating class of around ten was going out, about half of them into the Christian ministry. Twenty-three At the outbreak of the war between the states the colleg e was at the peak of prosperity but of the students the greater part soon left for military service, a majority under the Stars ami Bars The College buildings were turned over to the Federal Government, but in spite of all. instruction was still offered for those who remained. After Appomattox the sections found speedy reunion in the College. One graduate, William L W ilson, later to become Postmaster-General under Cleveland and President of W ashington and Lee, returned to his Alma Mater as an instructor U wearing the uniform of a Confederate cavalryman. Under the presidency of James C. Welling, at the time of his election a Pro- fessor in Princeton College, Columbian moved from its old home on College Hill into the heart of the city at Fifteenth and H streets and changed its name to Columbian University, adding somewhat later to the old College and professional schools, the Corcoran Scientific School for part-time students. In 1888, hesitatingly and begrudgingly, the first woman was admitted to the College anti a year later co- education was adopted. In the early years of the present century the University changed to its present name and for a period of a few years the College lost its name and identity when merged with other Schools into the Department of Arts and Sciences, only to reappear some twenty years ago tinder its old name and fulfilling its old function as a college of libera! ails. When the United States entered the World W ar eight hundred students were on the rolls of the College, and then came a speedy transformation. In the sudden movement toward Washington, regular enrollment increased fifty per cent and a Student Army Training Corps Unit of over two hundred and a IS aval Unit of forty were formed. Barracks and mess halls were provided. Liberty Loan campaigns staged, and Red Cross units organized. Then came peace, new growth in numbers, in physical equipment, in teaching strength, new determination to follow old ideals, new challenges to larger ideals. " A University to which the youth of fortune and talents might he sent for the completion of their education in all the branches of polite literature in arts and sciences, ’ such as Washington had sought unsuccessfully by request to make pos- sible, now existed. Great men, lengthening shadows, a College and a University. Elmer Louis Kayser. MASTER’S DEGREES HERBERT EDMUND ANGEL Washington, D. C. Major : H i story Sigma Alpha Epsilon ; Pi Delta Epsilon ; Omicron Delta Kappa ; Pi Gamma Mu; Pyramid Honor So- ciety. Delta Tau Delta Activities Medal w 1930; A. B. degree , George Washington i ' niversity , with high distinction, 1930. £ 0 RUTH ST- CLAIR ELGIN Alexandria, Virginia Major : History A, B , Degree, George Washington l niversity, 1924: History Club. 0 Q ARTHUR E. BEACH Washington, D. C. Major: Economics Delta Phi Epsilon Delta Pht Epsilon President, 1931 ; Rifle Team, PAUL TEETER GARRETT A. Muxcte, Indiana Major : Latin B , d c g re e . Manch est e r 1928 . College, ® 0 ZATA VILEITA CARROLL Wash i ngton , Pen n a. Major : History History Club; A, B. degree . School of Education, 1928. MAXINE L, GIRTS Washington, 1). C. Major : History Pi Beta Phi ,■ L B. degree lAth distinction , George Washington University, 1923 . Wt FLORENCE CHANEY Sardinia, Ohio Major: Botany Delta Zeta ; Chi Sigma Gamma. ROWLAND LYON W ashing to x t D . C . Major : History Sigma Xu; Pi Delta Epsilon Ghost, Art Editor, 1927-1928; Cherry Tree, Business Manager , 1927- 1928; Hatchet , Art Editor, 1926 1927-1928. Tm HOWARD S. PAYNE I A YTON , V J RGI N 1 A Major : Political Science Sigma Mu Sigma; Delta Phi Epsilon; Pi Gamma Mu Student Council t 1931-1932; Commit- tee m Student Life, 1931-1932; i Ma- sonic Chib. EVA MAY WALTER New Berlin, Illinois Major : History 1. degree English Teacher ' s Col- l eg e , 1 923 : A in erica ti A ss o ciaf to n of University IV tnen; Columbian IV omen. 0 0 HELEN MANVILLE PUTT Washington D. C. Major : English Phi Delta Gamma A. H. degree « Gone her College, 1926. BACHELOR’S DEGREES NICHOLAS ALFANO Newark, New Jersey A a jar : Psych ology Track : Football : StA mm ing ; C ir o- rv Tree. ELEANOR S. ANDERSON San Diego, California Major : Zoology o 0 SOLOMON ALPHER Washington, D. C Major : Lazv Tau Alpha Omega Mm, ' rah Society. President. 1929- 1930; Columbian Debating Society. 0 0 W. DUDLEY AUD Rogkvi lle, M aryla nd M ajor: A 1 edi cine Phi Chi; The Friars Rifle Team t 1929, 1930, 1931, 1932. T went x -six MILDRED BAHR Washington, D. C M a jor : S ocio log y 9 9 Washington, D. C Major: English Pi Beta Phi ; Delphi ; Sigma Delta Phi ; Hour Glass Pan-Hellenic Council, President t 1931-1 932 ; T ro u had o it rs Cast, 1 93 1 , Chorus, 1929; Lc Cercle Francois l T niversitaire ; Varsity Basketball 1928-1929, 1929-1930, Minor Let- ter and X umerals , 1931-1932. Hon orary Varsity Team. Major Letter, 1932; Senior Class Team. X inner - als; Track , 1929-1930, Individual High Point Scorer ; IV. A. A 1928, 1929, 1930, 1931, 1932: W. A. A. Board, 1932: Co-Winner of Inter-Sorority Debate. 1930; Dele - gate. Panhellenic Convention, St. Louis, 1931. WILLIAM HOWARD BALL Washington, D. C Major: Zoology JULIA A, BONWIT Washington, D, C. Major : English Phi Sigma Sigma 9 9 9 9 LOUISE RHEES BERRYMAN JEANETTE BERNSTEIN Washington, D. C. Major : English Alpha Lambda Delta 9 9 DONALD BREWER Washington, D. C. M a jor: Psy c I 1 o lo g y Bpiscopd Club , 1929, 1930, 1931, 1 932 ; Lc Cere lc F ra u ca is V n ive r- sitaire. 1929, 1930, 1931-32, Secre- tary-Treasurer 1931-1932. 9 9 ELIZABETH B. BERRYMAN Washington, D. C Major: History George Washington University A him ni A ssoc ia t io n ; Cohtm b ia j i IV omen : Swisher History Club; Women ' s Education Club. MYRTLE BRUCE South Boston, Virginia M a jor : Psychology Twenty-seven MARION CAMPBELL Armagh. I ‘kn n sy i .va n i a Major : Romance Languages ROSS BUNDY W ashington. D. C. Major : Zoology ft ISABEL BURLINGAME Washington, D. C. Major : English ft ft CHARLES C CHESTNUT Cp M M ERCK Ok la ho m a M a jar : Political Science Sigma Phi Epsilon Football , 04931. ft ft M. MARION BUT LEU Washington, D. C Major: English Sigma Kappa Varsity Tennis, 192849®, 19294930, Letter, Manager, 1930-1931, Let- ter; IV inner of IV outfit ' s Tennis Singles. 1930, 1931; Co-ll inner of Women ' s Tennis Doubles, 193L ffV A. 4,. 1929, 1930, 1931, 1932; If " . A. A. Board. 1931; Intramural Board, 1930. ft ft MATTHIAS F. CONNOLLY Butte, Montana Major : Economics Newman Club £ ft AN X E CALLAHAN K I KGS TO N , 1 1 E N N SY LY A N 1 A Major: Sociology Sehoenfeld f " e-rein. 1 93 1 -32 : T1 aichet Re porter, 1 930- 1 93 L ft ft MARGARET CONOVER San Antonio, Texas Major : English Kappa Delta Y; IV. C. A,; lipsicopai Club, Twenty-eight MARGARET COOK Washington, D. C Major : English SYBIL R, CREWS Washington, D. C. Major: syc ftol ogy to ® jj o A. DERWIN COOPER Aurora Hills Virginia Major: Medicine M. D. degree, George IVashiiu tott University, 1931, JOHN W. CRAG ON Washington, D. C. Major : Law Phi Sigma Kappa Glee Club , 1928-1929. E ESPIRIDION (MEZAS CUREKO Washington, D, C. il o or: Zoology P h Hip pi n rsia n Club; nte rita t i o n a l Students Society, Executive Board , HAROLD CURRAN Washington, D, C. A I a j or: R co iwmics Delta Phi Epsilon; Pi Gam- ma Mn H o n o r Pidl, 1930: Shut cut A ss is taut in Economics. JS SARA A. CREED EN Wilm iNt.TON, Ohio Major: German SIGMUND DAXZAXSKY Washington, D. C Major: Philosophy Phi Alpha Twenl v-nine I MILTON L. DENNIS Newark, Maryland M ajar : Laze Acacia ; Pi Delta Epsilon ; Pyramid Honor Society (7. IV. Ctnh; G. IV, Press Club; Ma- sonic Club ; Hatchet, Business Manager. 1926-1927; Manager of 7 rack and Cross Country. 19 26- 1927. WILLIAM C DRAPER Washington , D. C, Major: History History Chib, President . 1930-1931 ft £ ft RUTH ELIZABETH DeVANE Washington, D. C Major: English Chi Omega; Delphi; Hour Class Chi Omega, President, 1931-1932; Hatchet Reporter. 1928-1929, 1929- 1930; Rifle. Assistant Manager, 1929-1930 ; IV. A . A.. 1929-1930; Cjikhhy Trek Staff. 1928-1929. 1931-1932; Easiness Manager of Tro u ha don rs . 1 93 1-1932 ; S ltd n i - ining Club , 1931-1932. GRACE DUTTON Chevy Chase, Maryland M a jor : Psychology Alpha Delta Pi Modern Poetry Chib; V , IV. C. A.; Shakespeare Chib; Hatchet; Trou- badours . tO ft VIRGINIA DEYBER Washington, D C M a j or : L cono 1 1 1 i cs CAROLYN ELIZABETH EIDHAMMER Alexandria, Virginia Major: English Zeta Tau Alpha ft ft ft ft ALIPIO DACANAY DIAZ Aringay, La Union. Philippines Ma jor : English Philippines! an MERTON ALDEN ENGLISH, JR. Washington, D. C M a j or: Econo mi cs Sigma Alpha Epsilon Swim ining Team f 1 929- 1 930, Thirty MARY VIRGINIA ERVIN Petersburg, West Virginia Major: History Honor Roll, 1919-1930, 1931-1932. P P JEAN FUGITT Washington. D. C. 3 l aj or : Psych ot ogy Kappa Kappa Gamma ; Hour Glass ; Gamma Eta Zeta Cherry Tree, 1928-1929. 1929-1930, 1930-1931, 1931-1932, Board, 1931-1932; ff A. .L. 1928-1929, 1 929-1930, 1 930-1 93 1 , 1 93 1 - 1932, Board , 1930-1931; ) HL C. Cabinet, 1930-1931 : Tennis, Mana - f er t 1929-1930; Baseball, Manager , 1930-1931. p P NEVA EWIN Washington, D. C M aj or: Romance L a n g u ages IV. A . A.. 1929, 1 930. 1931, 1 932 ; Soccer, Major Letter ; Basketball, Numerals. P P JEAN FLY Washington, D. C Major: English Pi Beta Phi, T ro it bad ours, 1 929 - 1 930 ; H tchet, 1 929 - 1 930 , 1 930 - 1 93 1 ; L c Cerrle Francois Universttaire, 1930 - 1931 ; Fa n- H el fen i c Con mil . 1931-1 932 . P CHARLES NYE FRASER, JR. F OR EST G LE N , Ma RY LA NO Major: Latv SAMUEL IRVING GREENBERG Brooklyn. New York Major: Medicine Tan Alpha Omega: Phi Eta Si ma Sigma Kappa Price in Chemistry, 1930. P P MARY ELEANOR GRIN DELL A TT LERORG . MaSSA C H US ET TS Major: English P P EDNA GUMENICK Washington, D. C. Major : English Thirty- one WILLIAM BRECHT MAX HACK W ashington, 1). C Major: Law Phi Sigma Kappa; Omi- cron Delta Kappa; Pi Delta Epsilon : Gate and Key Senior Manager of Athletics, 1931- 1932: Football, i’arsitv Mamtfer , 1930-1931 : Basketball, ' nr sit y Manager , 1 929-1 930, Assistant .1 f an- ti ger f 1 92K- 1 929 ; C 1 1 krrv Tree, Board. 1 930493 L 1931-1932, Sports Staff. 1928-1929, 1929-1930: fitter- fra term fy t oundl. 1 93 1 - 1 932 : St 1 1 - dent Council, 1931. WILLIAM JAMES HART Washington I). C. Major : Chemistry Alpha Clii Sigma Honor Rolf . 1930-1931. FRANK IT 1 1 ASK ELL, JR Blue: Plains, D. C. Major : Chemistry Sigma Mn Sigma; Alpha Chi Sigma LAW RENCE FLEMING HAWKINS Shinn sto n . W est Yirgi nia Major : Economics Commerce and Economic Fraternity 6 IT. Band: Shakespeare Society. ® VIRGINIA ANN HAYDEN Washington. IX C. Major: English Wt JOHN HAVEN 1 1 HAVENER ( jORDON SVI LLK . VIRGINIA 3 a j or lit on out i cs Phi Sigma Kappa » WILBERT H. HASS Davenport, Iowa Major : Geology Theta Epsilon Omega : Sig- ma Gamma Epsilon C H erk y Tree, 1 929 - 1 93 ( i . CONRAD HEINS, JR. Arlington, Vi rgj nia M jor : Chemistry Phi Eta Sigma FLETCHER ORPIN HENDERSON Chevy Chase, Maryland Major : English Theta Delta Chi ; Pi Delta Epsilon ; Omicron Delta Kappa Cherry Tree Staff. 1929-1 930; Hat- chet. 1929, 1930. 1931, Associate lid- it or, 1931 ; Editor of Mandbook, 1930; Co-Author of “ Good Gra- cious Godfrey " , 1930; Football. As- s i st an t M ana r er t 3 929 ; l) ra m a Club, 1928-1929. 9 » HELEN HENDERSON Washington, D, C Major : English Sigma Kappa MARGARET HICKS Roc K V I LLE , M ARY LA N D Ma jor : Sociology Delta Zeta ; Delphi P a u At e If en l c C aim ril , 1 93 0-1 93 1 . CHARLES KENNETH HORNER Cl A RE N I 0 N . V I RG I N I A Ma jor ; Chemistry RICHARD A. HILL W I N 1 U K R . I E N N S Y r A T A N I A Major: Political Science Sigma Chi ; Commerce and Ec( niomics Prater i i ity Sit tna Chi President, 1931-1932; ' Ckc Club, 1927-1932, President. 1930, 1931. 1932; Cherry Trek. Law School liditor. 1929-1930 ; Hatchet. 1927-1928 ; If. Ghost. 1927-1928. 1928-1929 ; Troubadours. 1927-1928, CARROLL Y. HUGHES E LDO R ADO , K A N SAS Major: Economics Delta Fail Delta. Commerce and Economics Fraternity cm Club, 1930-1931. 193 1 -1932 ; Hat- chef. 1931-1932; Cberr Tree Staff, 1931-1932. SAMUEL THOMAS HILL High Point, North Carolina Major: History Sigma Mu Sigma History Club , MILDRED HOPE Newark. New Jersey Major: History Phi Mu LOUISE HUMPHRIES Washington, D. C Major : Home Economics Hatchet Business Staff, 1928-1929; Colonial Campus Club; Home Ec- onomics Club; (Ucc Club, 1928- 1 929, 1 929- 1 930, j 930- 1 93 1 , 1931- 1932; Archery , EUGENE F. J ANSEN St. Paul, Minnesota Major ; Chemistry Friars 0 0 0 0 MARJORIE deCOU HUNTER Washington, D. C. Major Median : PEDRO JAVIER San Jose, Antique, Philippines Major : English o o n n GEORGE M. HUTTO Kokomo, Indiana Ma jor : Zoology Beta Theta Pi Scabbard and Blade. CYRUS JOHNSON 1 1 R E N T WOOI M A RY LAND Md jar : Philosophy Masonic Club o 33 0 0 FLORENCE L. JACOBS New York, New York Ma jor : English Alpha Epsilon Phi ■ Sicilia Delta Phi Cue and Curtain, 1929-1930, 1930- 1 93 1 , 1 93 1 - 1 932 ; I ' a rsi t y S u ‘i t n - mina, 1929-1930; Class Tennis, 1 929-1 930 : Class Hoc key , 1 928- 1929; Hatchet, 3929-1930, 1930- 193L EM ERA JOHNSON Silver Spring, Maryland Major : Psychology Chi Sigma Gamma V a rs ity Rift e f 1 929- 1 930 . Thirty-four ADELAIDE THOM JOHNSTON Chevy Chase, Maryland M a jor : E con oniics Alpha Delta Theta P P WILLIAM B. KENNEDY Rich m on d, Virginia M a jor : Chemistry Sigma Phi Epsilon P P FRANCES M, KAHN Washington, D. C M a jor : Psychology Phi Sigma Sigma Junior Soccer Team, Senior Soccer Team; W. A , A . JAMES FI. KETTERING Washington, D« C. M a jor : Chemist ry Sigma Mu Sigma ; Alpha Chi Sigma f ' i finer of Chemistry Society Medal for Proficiency in Student Speak- ing, 1926-1927. P P P P WILBUR R. KAUFFMAN M o h n to n , Pen nsy lva nia M a jor : C l i cm is h -y Sigma Mu Sigma; Alpha Chi Sigma P P VIRGINIA KINNARD Washington. D. C M at or : Romance Lai tg nag es Le Cercle Francois U niversitaire, 1929-1930 ; El Club Espanoh 1930- 1931 ; Art Appreciation Club. .0 P CALDWELL G KENDRICK Virginia Major; Economics Plu Sigma Kappa; Delta Phi Epsilon ; Pi Gamma Mu Delta Phi Epsilon. President, 1931- 1932 ; onor Roll . HELENE KREUTZER Milwaukee, Wisconsin Major: English Thirty- five A NT GEL GEM EXTIZA LAMOSTE Philip pi n e T sla n ds Major ; Zoology Pliilippiilfestan BESSIE UTMAN Washington, D, C. ,1 I a jor : Psychology Menorah Society, President, 193 L 1932. £ 0 ALETHEA LAWTON Washington, D. C Major: Law Delta Zeta ; Delphi Lars it v Basketball 1927-1928, 1928- 1929, 1929-1930, 1930-1931. LGUELLA LOWE A s 1 1 ebo ro , N t rt ii Carolina Major : Geology IRENE LEWIS Kansas Major: English {fi MILDREl ) LUTZ Washington, D. C M a jor : History Si nia Kappa Swimming Cluh, 1930-1931 ; Modern Poetry Chth , 1930; Pan- Hellenic Council. 1930-1931 ; Hatchet, Bus- iness Staff t 1930-1931 ; Honor Roll. !5 mi d HENRY Y. LINK Fort Mill. South Carolina Ma jor : English Acacia El Chib EspanoL 1929-1930; Hatchet Reporter , 1929-1930. JOSIAH LYMAN Washington, IX C. Major ; Law Tau Alpha Omega Columbian Dehat in a Society; Glee Club . ALICE DAVIDA McAULI FEE Washington, D. C. Major: English Sigma Kappa Le Cercle Fran cats Vmversitairc, 1 930 - 1 93 1 , 1 93 1 - 1 932 ; Sivimm imj Club; Hatchet, P » EDITH LEE McCOY Washington, D. C. Major: English Kappa Kappa Gamma ; Gamma Eta Zeta ; Hour Glass MALCOLM McGREGOR S H REVE PORT , L,0 UISIANA M a jor : !i coho m i cs Kappa Sigma, Gate and Key I nt erf vat emit Council f Secretary t 1931-1932. ' HAROLD O. McNEIL Washington, D. C. Ma jor ; Pit hi ic Speak i ng P £ FRANK P. MARANO, II Newark, New Jersey Major : Law R i f le T ea n i ; Fe n c i ng ; 0 rc h es t ra , 1928; Cue and Curtain Club, 1928. p FRANCIS METRO W as ring to n h D . C , 3 1 a jor : Chew is l ry Rifle Chilh 1929 a p PAUL HAYDN McMURRAY Floydada, Texas L.L. IF degree, George Washington University, 1923; IF inner of Davis Public Speaking Medal, 1931 PHYLLIS I). MILLS Chicago, Illinois Major : English Alpha Epsilon Phi ; Sigma Delta Phi Cue and Curtain Club, President, 1 930-1 931. 1 93 1 - 1 932 ; D rcmia League Committee, 1930-3931 ; Creative Poetry Club . 1932. Thirtv-sei ' c MARJOKIIC MONTGOM li R Y Washington, D. C. Major: English Pi Beta Phi Modern Poetry Club, 1W1-1W2; Trouhadou rs , 1 930 - ] 93 1 . P 3 EIRE MOONEY Washington, D. C Major: English Zeta Tau Alpha ; Gamma Eta Zeta Colonial ll ' itf. A ssociate Editor, 1929; Col Editor, 1931-1932; Cue and Curtain Chb, Modern Poetry Club ; 1 1 inner of Poetry Club Contest . 1931; Szei mining Club, 1930. JAMES L MITCHELL Washington. D. C M a jar: Psy chol ogy Sigma Xu: Gate and Key n t c r fra tent it y Council. ROSE FRANCES MON ACM I NO J 1 J TTSTO N , P 1£ N NSV LVA N I A Major : Economics ELIZABETH MOORHEAD Washington, IX C A fa jor : Psychology Phi Delta: Delphi CARMEN MORRIS B A LLSTO N , V IRGINIA Major : H i story NATALIE ST. CLAIR NORWOOD Washington, D. C. M a j or : Polit teal Science Alpha Phi ; Phi Pi Epsilon STEPHEN H. NYMAN Washington, D. C M ajor : Economics Theta De lta Chi Troubadours , 1928, 1929, 1930, 1931; Hatchet, 1928-1929. Thirty-eight SOL S. ORLEANS Washington, D. C Major: Political Science Tati Alpha Omega Cue and Curtain Club. 0 ESTHER ORNSTEIN Washington, D. C. Major : English Alpha Epsilon Phi Cue and Curtain Club. 1930-1931. a p ROBERT L. PARSONS Washington, D. C M ajar : Poll t i cal Sc i cnce Columbian Debating Society. 1927 1928; Cue and Curtain Club , 1929- 1930; Troubadours, 1931; Varsity Debating Team , 1927-1928, 1928- 1929, 1929-1930, 1 930-1 93 L P » ROBERT G. POHLMANN Washington, D. C A I a jar: Phil os oph y 0 m MOLLY POLACOFF Arlington, Virginia Major: Romance Languages 0 0 JAMES QUICK Washnigton, D. C. Major: French p $ WILLIAM WARD PIGMAN Chicago, Illinois Major : Mathematics LESTER RENNINGER Washington, D. C M ajor : Psychology Kappa Sigma G. IV, Baud. Drum Major Thirt v-niuc ELIZABETH REES (. LARK N DO K , ' I KG 1 X I A Major: Political Science Alpha Delta Pi, Delphi, ( i amnia Eta Zeta V i u d e nt Co u n dL Vic e- P r csi de u , 1 93 1 - 1 932 ; C n err v T uek. 1928- 1 929 3929-1930, 1930-1931. Board 1931- 1932; Hatchet Service Manager. 1930 ; Reporter, Summer School Hatchet, 1931 ; Pan-Hellertie Coun- cil, 1930-1931, 1931-1932: Student Life Committee, 1931-1932; Mod- ern Poetry Club. 928-1929, 1929- ] 930, 1 930- 1 931 1 Secretary-Treas- urer, 1931-1932; Baptist Student l ntmi, ELIZABETH PEEVES Washington, 1). C A I a jar : Ptthli c Speak ing Alpha Delta Pi; Sigma Del- la Flit Sigma Delta Phi , President, 1931- 1932; Cherry Trek, fidiior of De- bate f 1931-1932, MOW API) B, RICHARDSON Washington, D. C Major : Economics LILLIAN POSEN FELD Washington, l). C Ma jor : English Phi Sigma Sigma PnH ' eihoU. 1930-1931, 1931-1932: Soccer, 1931-1932, Xutncrals ; IV, A, A, MICHAEL SALICA WASHINGTON, D C, Major : Chemistry C h i : K I; v T RE E ; Si Am mil u t ; P O.V i ng , ALVIN C. SC11LENKER Bis M A R c K , N p RT I i Da KOTA A I a jar : E c on on t ics Delta Tan Delta M P1()N SCHLES1NGER COIATM BGS, Oil 10 Major: History Kappa Alpha Theta WALTER SCHMIDT Washington, D, C. M a jor : Economics Kappa Sigma Rifle Team, 1931-19 32; Honor Roll , 1930-1931, 1931-1932, VIRGINIA SHEFFIELD Washington. D. C. Major: English Kappa Delta; Delphi Kappa Delta , President, 193 LI 932; Rifle lea hi. Captain. 19314932; IV. A, A. MAX S, SMITH Ogden. Utah Major : Bionomics T an A 1 pi la O m ega Troubadour Orchestra • 9 0 V I RG I N I A SHOW A I .TER Oakton t V I RGI NIA Major : History JOHN A. SOLLER Washington, D, C. Major : Economics PhUippincsian Club. 0 0 MARIE LOUISE SI EG REST Was h i n gtq n , I X C Major: French Pi Beta Phi ; Gamma Eta Zeta Cmmiiv TIbe 1929-1030, 1930-1931. Board. 1931-1932; Le Cercle Fran- cats l w nivc rsita ire , 1 929- 1 930, 1 930- 1931, President. 1931-1932; A. A.. 1928-1929, 1929-1930, 19304931, I ' arsity Swim mint} Team. 1929- 1930; Tennis. Class Manager H 1930- 1931 ; Honor Roll. 1928-1929, 1930- 193 L 1931-1932, P 0 ISRAEL SILVERMAN Washington, IX C Major : Laze Phi Alpha P p WILLIAM SOLT Lancaster, Oh id Major: History 0 0 y-om 1 0 R OT H Y SO M ERYILLE Toledo, Ohio Major : Political Science ELEANOR SPENCER Cm ak lott E, X ort i r Carou n a Major : English Kappa Kappa Gamma; Del- phi Ci jerry Trek Staff; Hatchet; Cue and Curtain Club; Troubadours; Poetry Club; Honor Roll, 1930- 1931, 1931-1932. WILLIAM DENT STERRETT, JR. Washington, 1). C. M a j or : E con om i cs Theta Delta Chi ; Pi Delta Epsilon Hatchet, 1 930- 193 1 1 1931-1932; Foot - hall, Manager, 1929; Baseball, Manager of Columbia tt College, 193L A RUNE SPENCER Washington, I). C, Major: Economics Chi Omega Rifle Team, 1928-1929, 1929-1930, Manager, 1929-1930; IV, A, A, Hoard. 1929-1930, HARRY STEPAICOF I Iarti ' ord, Connecticut Major : Economics Alpha Mu Sigma MICHAEL SPIRITO El A z A BET 11. N E W J ERSE Y Major: Zoology ERWIN CHARLES STUMM San Francisco, California Major : Geology Theta Delta Chi ; Gate and Key; Pi Delta Epsilon; Sig- ma Gamma Epsilon C 1 1 K k k v T it e e , H i is i n ess . 1 ssisf ant 1926-1927. Board , 1927-1928; Hat- ehet Business Staff, 1929-1930. 1930-1931 ; Inter fraternity Council, 1930-1931. EDNA L. STURM Washington, D. C. Major : Botany Cory don, Iowa M a jar : Low Sigma X u ; Phi Delta Ep- silon ; Fhi Alpha Delta ; Pyramid Honor Society Sigma -Vh. President, 1930- 1931-1932: Phi Alpha dent, 1931-1932; Cherry sistant Editor, 1926, Editor, 1927 : Varsity Track, 1926-1927. 1927- 1928, 19284929. ROBERT M. STEARNS Fort . -two RUTH SULLIVAN Cairo, Illinois Major : English Pi Beta Phi ANNA MAREN SYVERTSEN Washington, D. C. M aj or : Polifi cal Science Phi Pi Epsilon 9 KIMI TSUXODA New York, New York Major: Political Science 9 O CLARICE W ADE D EL A NO, F LORI DA Major : English 9 9 MALCOLM TAYLOR Washington, D. C. M ajar : Physics Phi Eta Sigma EARL CLIFFORD WALCK Allentown, Pennsylvania Major : Law Delta Tau Delta 9 9 9 9 DOLLY TSCHIFEELY Washington, D. C. j I a jar : E conomi cs Alpha Delta Pi ; Phi Pi Ep- silon Modern Poetry Club; Shakespeare Club . HUNTER H. WALKUP Washington, D. C. Major : Chemist rv Fort -three ALPHEUS WALTER W A SHI NGTO N , IX G. ;1 a jar : E conomics WILLIAM ROBERT WEIGEL A I f A V I ST A t M A R YLAND Major : i story Sigma Xu St KENNEDY CAMPBELL WATKINS Wash jxgton, D. C. Majat : History Phi Eta Sigma Phi Eta Sigma. P resident ; X pise opal Club, President ; History Club, t See-President ; Le Ca rle Prun- ed is Ann r rsi to ire; Hon o r No l . 1928- 1 929, 1929- 1 930. 1 930-1 93 X ] 93 1 - 1932 ; ! v ron .In d rm is Schol- ar. 1930-1931 ; John llithimiton Scholar , 1931-1932: Student Assist- ant in History, 1931-1932. ft ft OLIVIA WATKINS Ellicott City, Maryland 3 la jor : Poll t i cal Sc i e nee Zeta Tan Alpha; Delphi Zm tan Alpha, President. 1931-1932 IP. A. A.. 1928-1929. 1929-1930, 1930-193X 1931-1932: Glee Cl ah. 1928- 1929 ; Episcopal Club , 1929- 1930, 1930-1931; V . IP, C, A,. 1930-1931 : Archery, 1928; Cite on l Curtain Club . 1930; Swimming Clnb; Intramural Board, 1931 ; ,L- sistant Clerk, Public Speaking Congress. 1932. MARY ANN ETTA WEAVER Washington. D. C. Major: English Chi Omega ; Gamma Eta Zcta Hatchet. 1929-1930, Editor of Wo- mens Sports, 1930-1931, Associate Editor, 1931-1932; The Ghost. Esr- i lnitutc Editor, 1928-1929: Cherry Trek Staff, 1929-1930; Le Ccrele Francois l Sliver si fair e. Secretary - Treasurer. 1930-193 X Board 1981- 1982: Rifle. Assistant Manager. 1929- 1930’: Hockex . 1930-193L T n- tnerals; ll A. A „ 1929-1930. Board. 1930-1931: V. U C. A., Cabinet. 1930-1931, FRANK WESTBROOK Washington, IX C, Major: Spanish Theta Delta Chi Sprhn Play, 1927; Troubadours, 1928- 1929, ’ 1929-1930; Co-Author. " Good Gracious Godfrey”, 1929; Cue and Curtain Club. 1928-1929, 1 929- 1930, ice-Pmident, 1 930- 193X1931-1932; “Queens Husband” 1 93 1: Nat ehet, 1 928- 1 929 : C i r f.r h y Trf.f. p Editor of Dramatics, 1931- 1932; Honor Roll, 1930-1931. ft ft GRACE A. WHITE Mineral Ridge, Ohio M a jor : Law Zeta Tau Alpha IP. A. A.. Treasurer . 1930-1931, 1931- 1 932 ; Parsit v Si Ant m itu Team , 1929-1930, 1930-1931. Class Man- ager, 1929-1930; Rifle, 1929-1930, Ala jor Letter, 1931-1932; Pan- Hel- lenic Conned, 1930-1931, 1931-1932, ft ft JOHN E. WILLI ARD Washington, D. C. Major: Physics ESTELLA A, WOLFE Washington, D. C Major : German ® MARION M. ZIEGLER Washington LL C Major ; English Sigma Kappa, Delphi [) cl phi t tic c-P res d on t . 1 931 - 1932 ; Pan- Hellenic Council , 1929-1930, 1930- 1931, 1931-1932, Treasurer, 1931- 1932; Poetry Club; Lc Cor ele Francois l ' niversitaire . 1930-1 93 1. t f icc-President. 1931- 1932; Hockey , 1928-1929; M A. A., 1929-1930, 1 930-1 93 1 , 1 93 1 -1932 : Trou bad o u rs . 1931: St ude nt C ott n - cil , 1931-1932, Chairman of Social Calendar. 1931-1932: Pan-Hellenic Prom Committee, 1932, 9 H TCHI YOUNG YUN Seoul, Korea M a j a r : P olit ! ca l S c i c n c e A me rica i 1 S o c i c t v of nt er nal io 1 1 a 1 Lata, Korean Pacific Weekly, Edi- tor; Foreign Policy Association. DOCTOR’S DEGREE BLANCHE B. WILCOX W ashington. D. C. } I a j or : Psychology Phi Delta Gamma Columbian 1 1 " omen: .-C ft. dearie, f ; e orge II as h i n t ton Vn n e rsit y ; M. . 1. do if roc . G co rg c J f ' ash i t tg t o » 1 f University. Fort v-six 5EORGE WASHINGTON was the best educated man in the United States of his day. Having had little formal school- ing, he was educated chiefly by books and letters, the experience of great responsibilities, and by the tasks that he set for himself. Through life a patron of educa- tion, he instituted the first free schooling in Alexandria, Virginia, and by his will left funds for an institution of higher education. EDUCATION Willi a m Carl R u edi g er Dean HISTORY OF THE SCHOOL OF EDUCATION he School of Education of The George Washington Univer- sity will enter upon its twenty-sixth year of service in September 1932. The school was founded as a Division of Education in the spring of 1907 and enrolled its first students in the fall of that year. In 1909 the desig- nation was changed to Teachers 1 College, under which title it operated until 1928, when the present title of The School of Education was adopted. The immediate stimulus for the organization of the Division of Educati on was the local demand for the professional training of teachers- The persons who took the initiative in organizing the Division of Education were President Charles Willis Needham and Professor Williston S. Hough. Professor Hough was desig- nated as Professor in Charge of the Division and his title was changed to Dean when the Division was elevated to a College in 1909. In this position Dean Hough continued until his death on September 18, 1912, at the age of 51. He was suc- ceeded by William Carl Rued i get who has been at the helm since 1912, The persons who hold the honor of being the first graduates of the School of Education are Mr, Claus Johann Schwartz and Mr. Alvin Wilson Miller. Mr. Schwartz and Mr. Miller achieved their degrees at the close of the first year of work, June, 1908, From these modest beginnings has the School of Education grown. The School now embraces the departments of Education, of Home Economics, and of Physical Education (for teacher training) and it has representatives on its faculty from all the departments in which students are likely to specialize for teaching purposes. Including the summer session, upwards of forty courses in Education are given annually, William Carl Ruediger. Forty-seven ON PRACTICE TEACHING AND OBSERVATION kj;d away in an unassuming portion of that famous volume known j the George Washington University catalogue, somewhere in the sec- on allotted to education courses may be found Education 128 and 1 2 c h Idler wise known as Observation and the Practice of Teaching. The casual observer might pass these by as un important and unnecessary, perhaps the playful fancy of a Dean to make his section of the catalogue appear practical. There is a suggestion that here one may learn to keep school, and. in the event that nothing, better appears, a floundering graduate may have recourse to these courses as a means of securing a job whereby he may earn some real money, which, though not excessive, nevertheless in these times of depression would be right respectable. For the serious student of the School of Education, the prospective but inexperi- enced pedagogue, however, these courses possess unusual significance. In brief, these courses are for the amateur school teacher what the clinic plus an interneslnp is to the medical student, or what the moot court plus one to five years of unsuc- cessful practicing at law is to the barrister. They constitute the breaking-in process for the teacher; and at times, the breaking down. The uninitiated, seeking credit for Observation and Practice Teaching, may have some pleasant or unpleasant surprises. Having passed the instructor ' s prelimi- nary oral examination, the candidate is informed that it will be necessary that he go forth and observe at least sixty recitations taught by experienced, practical teachers; that he will be expected to take his theory of method taught in education classes with him into the actual classroom, there to discover applications with view to emulation of them when and if he is permitted to take a class. He will be ex- pected and required to analyze good teaching for its better elements, but no weak point errors, mistakes, or deficiencies. All of this observation is pointed towards the day that the student may he permitted to actually handle a class. As he observes, he plans; for lesson plans, he is told, are essential to good teaching. The instructor is strong on a gradual introduction. 1 le wants to be sure that when the student takes a hand with a class, there will be no fizzle. Besides, the prospective pupils who would suffer, the reputation of the Univer- sity would suffer if any one of our students failed to make good. Such things, in the mind of the instructor, must not be. Having passed through the stages of observation in preparation for taking a class, the student may finally he permitted to try his hand. He is now a senior in the School of Education, is loaded with subject matter, and filled with method. He is assigned to a class and to an experienced teacher. But lie may not yet teach the class. He must study the special methods, eccentricities, and routines of the teacher to whom he is assigned. When he has mastered these and convinced the teacher that he can handle the class successfully, he may con- duct a recitation period. Here is the supreme test of the student -teacher. As time passes, he grows in strength and confidence. His teacher, being sympa- thetic, will probably discover some ear-marks of excel- lence. These site will seek to develop. Students who have done their practice teaching in the School of Education of the George Washington University, are scattered to all parts of the United States, to Alaska, to the Philippine Islands, and to foreign countries. X early all of them are successful J. i rin Powers teachers. Some of them attribute success to the method of acquiring their first experience in Observation and Practice Teaching classes. J. Orix Powers MASTER’S DEGREES CHARLES E. HARTLEY Saint Cloud, Florida Major : EdiicaHon Sigma Chi a a EDYTHA L. TRICKETT Washington’. D. C. Major: Education GERTRUDE PAUL SILVERMAN f A K O M A 1 3 AH K p M ARYL A ND Major : Economics B. degree, George Washington {; n h rs i fy , 1931; Co l it m h i a n W o- men. BACHELOR’S DEGREES GRACE BAUER Washington, D. C. Major : Spanish Phi Delta (ilec Club; lit Club Jispanol; Seh en- feht I ' crein; Luther Club ; Pan- Hellenic Council. 1930 - 1931 , 1931 - 1932 . MARY SELLER Washington, D t C. Major: Hist or v Education Club , Forty- nine CHARLES BERTO T J I ,TO X V 1 LL E , 0 H ID Major: History Education Club; History Club. ELIZABETH MARSHALL CHAMBL1N Washington, D, C Major i Education Phi Mu p o ANNA LOUISE BONNER Fort W as i i j ngton , Maryland Major: Home Economics Kappa Delta; Delphi Pan- Hellenic Council, 1929 - 1930 ; Ed- ucation Club, 1931 - 1932 ; V. IF. C. A.. 1930 - 1931 . o NAOMI COMER FORD Washington, D. C. Major : English p LENA BRILLHART Hu NTJ N GTO N . W EST VIRGINIA Major : Edit cat ion OPAL G, CORKEEY Washington, D. C. M a jor i S oc ial Sc i cnees 9 P P P SARAH CASTEEL Washington, D. C. Major: Latin Alpha Delta Theta Glee Club. President. 1931 - 1932 ; IF. A . A .; Cherry Tree Staff. 1931 - 1932 . MADELINE H, CORNELL Washington, D. C. M aj or : E duration Kappa Delta fifty MYRTLE DAVIDSON R I VEEP ALE , M ARY LA N D M aj or : S o c i at S fit d i cs £ Q ELIZABETH HIDDEN Washington, D. C Ma jor : Social Sciences Zeta Tau Alpha a a ANN R GLEASON Washington, D. C. Major: English a a MARY FLEMING Washington, D. C Major : English Alpha Delta Theta: Delphi Episcopal Club . a a KATHRYN GRAY Nevada, Missouri Major: Home Economics Alpha Pi Epsilon }bha Pi Bpstlon, Secretory, 1931- 1932; IV. A. A,. 1929-1930, 1930 1931; BaskefhaU. 1929; Soccer t 1929-1930, 1930-1931. a P MARIE E. FOEHL Washington, D. C. Major : Howe Economics Alpha Pi Epsilon HELEN BERYL HALL Washington, D. C Ma jor : Psychology Alpha Delta Theta IV. A . A., 1929-1930, 1930-1931 : Bas- ket hall. 1929-1930, Captain. Junior Basketball: 1930-1931 : Soccer , Manager of Sophomore Team , 1929- 1930: Track. 1929-1930; Hockey , Mauatjtfr of Junior Team . 1930- 1931; Intramural Board. 1930-1931. Fifty -one FRANCES MeNEER HARLAN Washington, D. C. M u jar : O ' eogra ph y 45 MIRIAM JONES HERNDON F R A N K FORT , K EN TUCK Y Major : History MAR I EX BRICKLEY JOHNSTON Lyo n Pa r k, Vr rgi n 3 a A a yor : J f r p ng jV.? 35 S ELEANOR RISE W ASHING TO N , D , C , Alp ha Delta Theta; Alpha Lambda Delta Team, 1928-1929, 1929- 1920; f orforv. 1928-1929; TYmiNr, 1928-1929, 1 929-1930, 1930-1921 ; Rifle . 1 928- 1 929. 1 929- 1 930 ; Hat- i ' het. 1928-1929; Schoenfetd Verein, 1928-1929; : Club EsfianoL 1929- 1930; Basketball t 1928-1929. 9 9 9 9 V I RG I N I A HOSK I N SON Washington. D C. Major : English Sphinx Honor Noll. 1928-1929. 1929-1930, 1930-1931, 1931-1932, HELEN JEAN KOEHNE Indianapolis, Indiana Major: History 9 9 JANICE HYATT Da m a sc us, M ary la n d Major: Home Economics 1C. A . A ,. 1929-1930. 1930-1931, 1931- 1 93 2 ; " d rsity So c cc r , 1 929- 1 930 , 1 930 - 1 93 1 ; Bask ct ball. Ca rsi t v Tea m. 1929-1930, 1930-1931, Hon- orary l irsiiy Team , 1931 -1 932, Major Letter; Coloma Lelies. 1930. 9 9 KATHRYN TEAMAN Fairmont. West Virginia Major : Howe Economics INGE VOX LEWIXSKI B KK LI N , G KRM A N Y Major : Physical Education Alpha Delta Theta; Rho Epsilon Mu 0 rc hes is ; Pa n - el fen ic Coi ti ictl, 1930-1931 ; K. W. C. A., 1928-1929. 1929-1930, CW«»rf, 1930-1931, Z?W- cgate to National Conference s 1930; Hockey Varsity t 1928-1929, Assist- ant Manager, 1928-1929, Varwty. 1929- 1930. Class Manager , 1930- 1931 ; Swimming, Varsity 1929- 1930, 1930-1931, 1931-1932; Basket- ball. 1930-1931. 1931-1932 ; Class 1 rack, 1930-1931 ; Class and Odd - liven Soccer , 1930-1931 ; jWnw C u , 1931; SWaorn ' m Club, 1931, K AT H EE I N E MeCALLUM Cart h ag e . N ort h Caroli n a Major : P iyjfYa istfacaficn Chi Omega; Rho Epsilon Mu ; Hour Glass Rho Epsilon Mu, President, 1931- 1932; Hour G fa ss , Sec ret ary - Treas- urer. 1931-1932: IV. A. A., Board r 1 930- 1 93 1 . Presiden t. 1931-1 932 ; Pa sk e t ha l . M a nag er, 1 930 - 1 93 1 1 Honorary Varsity Team. 1931- 1932. Major Letter; Hockey, 1929- 1930, 1930-1931: Track, High Point Scorer, 1930; Orchesis, 1931-1932; Hatchet, 1930-1931 ; Education C fuh, 1 93 1 - 1 932 ; C it e a i id C art a in Club, 1929- Delegate to A. C. A . C. W, Convention, 1931. MARY- 1 1 ELEN McNARY Takoma Park, Maryland M aj or : History 0 MARY ROSIN A MACIULLA Washington, D + C Major : Mathematics Alpha Lambda Delta : Sphinx IV. A. A.. 1929-1930, 1930-1931. 1931- 19 . 12 ; liducatiou Club; Honor Roll, 1 928- 1 929. 1929-1 920, 1 920- 1931. 1931-1932. FLORENCE POOL MARKS Spokane, Washington M a for ; Social Sc ten ccs Chi Omega Education Club, President, 1931-1932; Honor Roll . 1930-1931, p p EDNA MATTHEWS 1 1 TC H ELL V l LLE, MaR Y LA N D Major: English Kappa Kappa Gamma ® CARLA H. OCKERSHAVSEN Washington, D. C. Major: English Schocnfcld l ' crein. P 0 MARGARET PAYNE WASHINGTON, D + C Major: Latin Alpha Delta Theta ; Alpha Lambda Delta Glee Club, 1928-1929, 1929-1930, 1930-1931, 1931-1932; ll A. A.: Honor Roll, 1929-1930- Fifty-three NELLIE A, PAYNE Washington, D, G. M a jar : Mature St tidy p p JOHN S MOREY Washington, 1). C Major: Public Speaking P P ESTHER PEARCE Washington, !). C. Major: English M. GERTRUDE SMITH Washington, IX C. Major : Economics P P P P DOROTHY RICH TM EY ER Fort Hum pii revs, Virginia Major : Social Sciences Zeta Tan Alpha Pan-Hellenic Delegate. 1929-1930, 1930-193!. p P LAURA K. SOUDER G AI T H ERSBl J RG, M A R Y L A N D A a j o r : Hot n e 11 con o a i i cs P p OSMUNDO XL SAGUIL Manila, l 1 hi uplines Major : English MORRIS SUSSMAN Elizabeth, New Jersey Major : Spanish Liberal Club, 1930-1931. 1931-1932; tit Club EspatwL 1930-1931, 1931- 1932; Memrak Society, 1930-1931, 1931-1932; International Students Society, 1930-1931. 1931-1932; Ed- ucation Club, 1931-1932. Fifty- four ANNA PADGET TORREY Washington, D. C. M a jor : Psychology CATHARINE L. WHITE Springfield, Virginia Major : Latin ft ft ft ft BERNICE VIRGINIA WALL Washington, IX C Major: Latin Alpha Delta Theta 7 " roubadonrs ; Glee Club; Vo viL 1929: International Relations Club; V. W. C. I, 19304931. a £ MILDRED WILLIAMS Dunn Loring, V i rginia Major: English P p LOUISE M. WARD Washington, IT C. Major : Etfwraf au ft ft LILLIAN G. WINES Washington, D. C. Major : Education Women ' s Education Club. ft ft FRANCES L. WEBSTER ft I oo r 1 1 ead Minn esot a Major : English Phi Omega Pi Presbyterian Club. GLADYS WRIGHT Lafayette . Louisiana Major : Romance Languages Alpha Delta Theta ; Delphi . Ipha Delta Theta, President, 1931- 1932; Pan-Hellenic Council. 1931 1932; V. IF. C. A.. 19284929. 1929- 1930, 19304931; IF. A. A., 1928- 1®, 1929-1930. 1930-1931: Hock- ey. 1928-1929. 1929-1930; Shim- ming Club, 1929-1930; Drama Ap- preciation Club , Secretary, 1931- 1932. Fifty-jive ! tt» 3- £3 iTU- i £0 S, C-ds ee. A ? t ne- Fifty-six INSIDE LOOKING OUT or no reason at all we cannot understand why John Shorey, yellow socks, sweater and all, cannot find the same attraction in Janice Hyatt, that he finds in Eleanor Kise, Also a mystery is the “A” average maintained by the Latin Class — Sarah Casteel, Lorna Dew, Margaret Payne, Bernice Wall, Catharine White — in view of the fact that the professor postponed his Sabbatical leave on their acount. Coercion ? Also how Anna Bonner in her gentle, ladylike way, bluffs and gets away with it ; and Shorey in his unladylike way ditto. Is there any point of similarity between Inge von Lewinski and Kay MacCal- lum (gym majors) and our football men? Has anybody else noticed the resemblance between Morris Sussman (German for Sweet Man) and Lowell J. Ragatz? The Siamese triplets in Practice Teaching- — Bernice Wall, Grace Bauer, and Eleanor Kise, Are they good? Ask any one of them Item; These Physical Education Majors seem to have been well instructed in the linguistic arts. We see Danish, German, and Swedish on their lists. Oh, pardon us — are they gymnastics ? Well, we’ve heard the gym classes call ' em a good many things, but the truth will out. IN COMPETITION Silent but wise Biggest wind bag M ost co n sc icnt ions Best dressed Sweetest .... Least like a teacher Most like a teacher _ M ost athletic Best naiitred - Most intelligent Most unusual... M ost easily imposed upon ..... Catharine White John Shorey Mary Maciulla Virginia Hoskinson Sally Castell Eleanor Kise - Esther Pierce Kay McCallum . ..Mary Fleming A I orris Sussman — . Grace Bauer Inge von Lewinski Fifty-seven FAMILIAR SIGHTS Dr. French driving mules across the prairie in History of Ed. F ranees Nachman parked on G Street. John Shorey making time with some one— anyone. Eleanor Kise cutting class. Helen Hall looking forlorn and worked to death. j, Q. Powers answering question with questions — or not at all. Dot Richtmeyer sleeping on her neighbor ' s shoulder. Sally Casteel and Virginia Hoskinson struggling through swimming class with the hope of doing two lengths before graduation- — or else. INTRODUCING A STRANGE NEW BIRD Graduates in Physical Education? At George Washington University? Never heard of such a thing! ! Nevertheless, it ' s true, and they ' re here with us — all prepared to go out and set the world — to playing ping-pong. After years of careful nursing (some even with a bottle of milk twice a clay— ask Kav McCallum) they are coming out from under the fluttering wings (0 Miss Atwell and the Department of Education- The graduates carry many memories with them — the odoriferous Dogfish of Zoo Lab days and the unforgettable cal that followed in his wake have a clinging quality about them that makes them stand out in any reminiscence. And who will not re- member sweltering in the “widow ' s weeds ' 1 (made famous by Dr. Kayscrj over in the old Tin Tabernacle where the sun shineth and the winds blow not— alternating with shivering moments in bathing suits in Corcoran Hall. But here they come — first of a proud and noble race. Who would not exchange with them for the joy of stumbling over stray feet on the greensward or getting socked in the neck by a tennis ball — remainin g calm and unruffled all the while and keeping on instructing a class in the correct way to jump in the water — who would exchange these jovs for the lot of a classroom teacher — writing the past imperfects of musty Latin verbs on the blackboard until such times as a spitball unerringly finds its mark. At least the first is in the interest of good clean sport. Inge von Lew inski. Fifty-eight ulw EORGE WASHINGTON fcSaJ was the first professional engineer in the colonies. At the age of sixteen, under the patron- age of Lord Fairfax, he set out on his first expedition into the wilder- ness to survey his lordship’s lands in the Shenandoah Valley. Short- ly after, he became Public Sur- veyor and for three years followed this profession, with work so exact that his surveys are found fault- less to this day. ENGINEERING Dean John Raymond Lapham became associ- ated with the George Washington University in 1916 as an Assistant Professor in Civil Engi- neering, He soon received the position of Asso- ciate Professor and then went to the position of Professor. In 1926 he took over the position of Dean of the Engineering School which he has held to the present date. Last year Dean Lapham was on sabbatical leave, during which time he did intensive research work in Sanitary Engineering at Johns Hopkins University. He has had numerous interests before becom- ing Dean which include work in the U. S. Housing Corporation, construction work, and special in- vestigations and tests for manufacturers and users of cement and allied products. Dean Lapham, C. E, The Dean holds membership in the following organizations: Acacia and Sigma Tan fraternities, A. S. C E., A. C. L, S. P. E, E., A A. E.. and the Washington Society of Engineers. HISTORY OF THE SCHOOL OF ENGINEERING Ihe School of Engineering of the George Washington University originally bore the name of the Corcoran Scientific School, This Corcoran Scientific School was founded in 1884 and was located on the corner of Fifteenth and H Streets, Northwest, in the old University Hall. The engineering school continued under the name of the Corcoran Scientific School until 1903, when it was combined with the School of Graduate Studies of the Columbian College under the name of the Department of Arts and Sciences This name was retained for two years. In 1905 all of the engineering courses were placed under administrative organization and the name of the schoo l was changed to the Washington College of Engineering, but the location remained the same. At various times throughout all of these years the school at this location was enlarged and improved due to the increase in the study of engineering coures at the school, and doe probably to the fact that the school was rated high by other engineering schools. In 1909 the name of this Washington College of Engineering was changed to the College of Engineering and Mechanic Arts, The school functioned under this title until 1914 when, no longer located in the old University Hall, the name was shortened to the College of Engineering, The College of Engineering ran smoothly and without any great change from 1914 to 1928 when the name was again changed, this time to the School of Engineering, which name it still hears. This School of Engineering is located at Twenty-first and H Streets with the other University buildings. Fifty-nine Professor Ames started teaching at George Washington University in 1920 as an Instruc- tor in Electrical Engineering, In 1922 he re- ceived a promotion to Assistant Professor and another in 1925 to Associate Professor. The position of Professor and head of the Depart- ment of Electrical Engineering was given him in 1929 which he still retains. He has received degrees from Mississippi A, M.., George Washington University. Mas- sachusetts Institute of Technology, am 1 . Har- vard in engineering and the degree of Bachelor i f I ,a w s fro m G eo rge W ash ingt o n U i i efs i t y . His professional degree of Electrical Engi- neering was bestowed upon him at George Washington University in 1929. Professor Ames holds membership in the Delta Tati Delta, Sigma Tan. and Phi Theta Xi fraternities, and in the A. L E, E. P ropes sou Nor man Brock Am us Profk s son Art hu k Freder jck J oh nso n Professor Hitchcock became affiliated with the George Washington University in 1926 and has risen since that time to the position n Professor of Civil Engineering and Exec- utive Officer of the Department of Civil Engineering. He received his first degree at Wisconsin University of B.S. in C. E. He then took his Master’s degree at Christian Brothers College, where he served in the role of Instructor of Civil Engineering in 1915-16. He took his professional degree at Cornell , where he taught for three years. Professor Hitchcock held the positions of As- sistant. Associate and Engineering Physicist at the Bureau of Standards during the period of years from 1918 to 1920. While in this po- sition he wrote on numerous subjects which had to do with his work. He is a member of Gamma Alpha, A, S. T. M,. and the Washington Society of Engineers. He also holds membership in the Masonic Democratic, and University Clubs. Professor Johnson received his degree in Mechanical Engineering here in 1915. He re- turned to the University in 1916 to head the Department of Naval Architecture until 1918. 1 1 e then 1 iec an ie a ss i ic i a t e I w iih the t U i v e r n- ment in the position of Marine Superintendent of Transport Service, In 1923 he accepted the position of Assistant Professor of Mechanical Engineering, and has passed through the in- termediate posit i fins to his present status of Professor and head of the Department of Me- ch anical Engineering, Professor Johnson has received mention in the literary side of Engineering through the pubishtng of three of his books; " Design and Construction of Power Work boats " , " Bibliog- raphy and Complete Digest on Wire Rope " , and " Descriptive Geometry " , He did some exten- sive work in the field of research on high speed Diesel engines at Langley Laboratory. He is a member of the Acacia fraternity, A. S. M. E.. F. A. A. M„ and R. A, M. Professor Frank Artemas Hitchcock LOREN ALLEN Vine Grove, Kentucky p 9 THOMAS ROBBINS BALDWIN Washington, IX C. Kappa Sigma » 9 LAWRENCE O. BALL Cl A RE N DO T , V i R{ i INI A Theta Delta Chi ; Phi Theta Xi Cherry Tree, 1929-1930. 1930-1931, Copy Editor 1931-1932; American Society of Civil Engineers. 9 9 HAROLD S BOVEY Washington, D. C. 9 9 JOHN R. BEASEL Washington, D. C. Phi Theta Xi Hatchet Reporter, 1927-1928. 1928- 1929, 1929-1930: Cherry Tree Staff, 1927-1928. 9 9 JAMES K. BROWN Washington. D. C Phi Sigma Kappa 9 9 FORREST G. BITNER Washington, D. C. Sigma Tan HOW ARD COLE Washington, D. C Colt eye Radio Ctiion. Executive Of- ficer; American Society of Civil ; } ty it I ce rs , A ssist a n t ' See re t a r y 1931-1932; C7. ll Radio Club. 1 tea surer. 1929-1930. 1930-1931, 1 93 1 - 1 932 : P rcsb vterian Club President , 1931-1932, Sixty-one WILLIAM W. DYER, JR. Washington, D. C. ; o jtrth Ini 7 r rs i t v Sc hot a rs k ip, 1 926 - 1930, | AMES WILLIAM HEAD, JR. Barcroft, Virginia Phi Theta Xi ■p 0 35 O JOHN P. EMSHWILLER M o n tpe l i er , India n a 0 0 WILLIAM O. LEWIS M 1 1 JDLETOW N , O H I O Sigma Phi Epsilon ; Phi Eta Sigma Mnth Prize, 1928; Dietzqen Prize, 1929; Glee Chh, 19284929; Stu- dent Assist ant in Mechanical En- f i n ce ri n cj . 1 929- 1 930 . 0 0 HAROLD G. FREE D AYE N FORT . I OW A Sigma Tan ; Phi Theta Xi American Society of Mechanical En- gineers. JOHN T. LOK EPSON Washington, D. C. American Society of Civil Engineers r 1 9274 928 T 1 928- 1 929, 1 9294 930, 1 930- 1 93 1, 1 93 1 4 932 ; Sigma Tan Freshman Medal f 1926, VAwo FIRMAN P. LYLE Washington, D. C Phi Theta Xi : Sigma Tau Student Council, 1931-1932; Sigma Tan, President , 1931-1932. P P RICHARD MATTES a n da l iAj, Illinois Acacia P P RAYMOND M. LYNCH Alexandria, Virginia Sigma Tau P P R, WOODWARD MOORE Berwyn, Maryland Phi Theta Xi Glee Club. 1925, 1928-1929; Ameri- can Socief v of Civil Engineers. 1931-1932. ' P P SIDNEY B. LYON Washington, D. C. Phi Theta Xi American Society of Civil Engineers. L. BRYANT PERKINS, JR. Washington, D. C. Sigma Tau Student Assistant in Mechanical En- gineering. 1930-1931 ; Student As- sistant in Physics, 1931-1932. y p p p TAMES MILTON McQUEEN, JR. Washington. D. C. Acacia Football; Basketball; Honor Roll; American Society of Civil Itngi- Enginccrs . WILLIAM A. POPPE Washington, D. C Sigma Tau Sigma Tim. ' ice -P resident , 1931- 1932; Winner of James McBride S ter ret t. Jr., M dal in Physics, Sixty-thnc ALBERT R. PURCHASE Washington, D. C. Phi Theta Xi ; Sigma Tan PAUL F. SCOTT Washington, D. C. 9 p p HASKELL P. ROESER Washington, D, C Sigma Tau; Phi Theta Xi p p HENRY E. STANTON B KT l KS DA , M A R Y LAND i ' rexhtuan Basketball Team, 1928 ; Glee Club. 1930 - 1931 . RICHARD LEIGH SAWYER Washington, D. C Alpha Chi Sigma; Phi Delta Gamma Glee Club, 1927 - 1928 , 1928 - 1929 . p 9 [.ESTER M. SWINGLE Washington, D, C P 9 WALLIS L SCHUTT C H HER YDALE, V 1RGI N I A Phi Sigma Kappa; Gate and Kev : Pi Delta Epsilon Cherry Tree, Engineering Editor, 1921 - 1932 : Hatchet , Assoriatc Ed- itor, 19314932 , G. CHESTER THOM Washington, D. C. Phi Theta Xi American Institute of Electric En- gineers, i.rt y-fonr FRANCIS M. THUNEY Washington, D. C. Kappa Sigma Interfraternity Council, 1931-1932: American Society of Mechanical Engineers, 1927-1928, 1928-1929, 1929-193(1 1930-1931, £ OTIS LEE TURNER Falls Church. Virginia Delta Upsilon; Sigma Tan American Society of Mechanical En- gineers. Chairman Banquet Com- mittee , 1930-1931, 1931-1932, £ £ RAYMOND I, TOMPKINS Jacksonville, Florida Acacia ; Kappa Eta Kappa American Institute of Electrical Engi- neers, LAWRENCE G. WALTER Washington, D. C, Sigma Tau Si.vty-fiin SIGMA TAU ( Honorary Engineering) Top Roto — Staubly, Johnson, Free, Lyle, Poppe, Helvestiue, Bitner Second Roto — Ask, Lynch, Roeser, Waller, Perkins, Purchase, Turner Founded at the University of Nebraska, Feb. 22, 1904. Xi Chapter Installed April 18. 192L Active Chapters : Twenty-one, Colors: Yale blue and white. flower : White carnation. Publication : “The Pyramid,” Firman P. Lyle _. President William A, Poppe- Vice-President James L. Johnson . ..Secretary Albert H. Helvestine Correspond, Secretary Harold G. Free _ Treasurer Otis L. Turner ... Historian FACULTY MEMBERS DKAX JOHX R. LA P HAM ■ PROF. NORM AX FT AMES ■ PROF. ARTHUR F. JOHNSON ■ PROF. BENJAMIN C CRUiCKSHANKS - MR. GEORGE A CHADWICK MR. WALTER B. LAWRENCE. ACTIVE MEMBERS FIRMAN P, LYLE ■ THADDEUS A. RILEY ■ WILLIAM A. POPPE ■ OTIS I TURNER - LAWRENCE G, WALTER HAROLD G. FREE - ALBERT H. HEL- YESTINE . JAMES L JOHNSON ■ LOUIS G. CARMICK ■ EDWARD F. DAVIS KENNETH C. HARWOOD KIRK E. LINDSEY ■ ALBERT R, PURCHASE HASKELL P. ROESER ■ REYNOLD E. ASK ■ FORREST G. BITNER - DON- ALD M, HAMILTON RAYMOND YL LYNCH - LEWIS B. PERKINS WAL- TER L ROYER - ALAN M. STAUBLY, S Ixi v-six PHI THETA XI ( Professional Engineering Fraternity) Founded at George Washington University March 25. 1927. Top Row- — Ask, Moore, Thom, Ball Darling. Purchase Second Row — Brasel Whitmeyer, Johnson, Helvestine, Hubbard, Roeser Third Row — Head, Hoffhcins, Lyle. Free, Lyon, Saugster OFFICERS H. Velpeau Darling President R, Woodward Moore .Vice-President Reynold E. Ask Secretary Albert R. Purchase.. Treasurer Sidney B. Lyon Sergeant - al-Aftns FRATRES IN FACULTATE DEAN JOHN R. L APHAM ■ PROFESSOR NORMAN R, AMES FRATRES IN UN I VERS IT ATE REYNOLD E. ASK LAWRENCE D. BALL ■ JOHN R. BRASEL - GILBERT BROOKS ROBERT E. COPES H. VELPEAU DARLING ■ JACK C DAVIS HAROLD G. FREE JAMES W. HEAD, JR. ■ FRANCIS M, HOFFHEINS JAMES L, JOHNSON LIVINGSTON L. JOHNSON ■ REUBEN F. LEATHER- WOOD FIRMAN P. LYLE ■ SIDNEY B. LYON ■ R. WOODWARD MOORE ALBERT R. PURCHASE G. CHESTER THOM ■ DONALD N, WHITMEYER HARRY YINGER ■ HASKELL P. ROESER ■ ALBERT H, HELYESTINE L. RON HUBBARD ■ HAROLD L, SANGSTER ■ PAUL L. MOATS ■ EDWARD L. BO RUCK ■ JOSEPH F. WOOD. Stxt v-sr: , i AMERICAN SOCIETY OF MECHANICAL ENGINEERS (G. W. U. Student Branch) Standing — Miller, Free, Littril. Prescott, Larcoinhe, Hetzcl Sitting- — Lawrence, Blose, Turner, Jackson, Thuney George Washington Univer- PuMcati ni A. S, M. E, sity branch organized 1924. News. Student Branches : Eighty OFFICERS Mr. . B. Lawrence Honorary Chairman Otis Turner - Chairman G. M. Jackson . . Vice-Cti airman J. F. Blose Secretary-Treasurer MEMBERS RICHARD BENNETT ■ J, F. BLOSE ■ H. G. FREE ■ LOWELL H. HETZEL HARRY HU ESTER G, M. JACKSON HOWARD LARCOMBE • CHART FS LITTELL ■ HERMAN MILLER KENNETH T. PRESCOTT ■ HERBERT THOM ■ FRANCIS M, THUNEY - OTIS L. TURNER. Membership is open to all members of the School of Engineering who are inter- ested in Mechanical Engineering, The purpose of the organization is to acquaint the students with one another and with the activities of the profession. With this end in view inspection trips are taken and student papers are presented at meetings. Lvty- eight ENNIS AIL Wound UP IN WIRES AMD SPOUT I N FORMULAE representing the cream OF THE CROP JUST AFTER it turned sour BALDWIN PICTURE OF BARNEY TRY- ING TO SAY " CFU TE RlOM ' PROVING THAT PRESSURE INCREASES WITH HEAT. CHENEY IN AND OUT OF CLASS TO THE BOARD, m EN YOU’RE VouMoEff; THAN I AM s Chadwick ENGRAVED BY fffi Sixi v-wmr TRANSIT NEWS EDITOR TAL COLUMN ' We have long since noted the radical changes in the engineering environ- ment at George Washington, but we want to give a general or wholesale statement of the elements which con- stitute each of our make-ups in our four years of learning to be an engi- neer of parts- We oldsters remember the fresh- man days in the top flight of Lisner Hall, and the annual frosh-soph foot- ball scrap, which has since been done to death. We got a big kick out of chalking and rigging up A. F, J’s boats, and the erasers flew and ciga- rettes puffed when Johnny wasn ' t policing. We tried hard to find out what an engineer was supposed to do, how to act and what technical words to use. Underneath it all there was a fresh spirit of trying to learn. Most of us worked hard and played hard. Later there ' s more work to do, and less time to play. We settle down to the grind, and forget more symbols and formulae than well ever see again. The labs swallow up the evenings and afternoons, and we cuss and scorn a mere A. B. with his few hours of lec- ture. Gradually there grows a feeling of being a part of a great fraternity- — a hand of men who work hard and build well or not at all. Freshman enthusi- asm changes to hardened purpose. W ell guided, we are the builders of advancing civilization — masters of the machine, yet gentlemen. Somehow, somewhere, we students, freshmen to senior, must find, hold, and be proud of the spirit of the engi- neering fraternity. STUDENT SOCIETIES Compulsory membership in a student organization from which the student will be credited with semester hours included with the general curricula of the Engineering School is one of the major steps to be taken by the Execu- tive Council towards furthering the general scope of the engineering stu- dent. The attitude of the average student of taking only what is required has brought about a condition that must be remedied by the means stated above. The non-member loses the con- tact with up-to-date happenings in the engineering world brought to the so- cieties by outstanding men in the fields of engineering. He loses a contact with his fellow engineering students which he can make in no other way. He be- comes a mere follower of his text- books, and teachings. His interest in liis work cannot attain the heights it should because he is relying on his own observations rather than profiting by the experience of others much more versed in the arts. May we all look to the day when membership in one of the societies be- comes a duly accredited subject in the School of Engineering. event TRANSIT NEWS ENGINEERS TO BUILD NEW INSTITUTION COMBINE RESOURCES FOR BETTER G. W. U. Structure To Be Finished Some Time Next Year The George Washington Univer- sity has finally decided to build a newer and larger university. It will use home talent for the construction work, which will occupy a site stretching from Pennsylvania Avenue to the Potomac river. The building will be ready for occupancy within the next year. (Editors note: Date of writing this scoop unknown,) It is with great pride that we an- nounce the decision of the officials of the University to use the talent in the School of Engineering (note lesser cost). The following men will report for duty at once for the following as- signments : Wailie Scluitt — De boss of de job. Norm Hawkins — -Schott 1 s yes mam Reds Davis — -Fire for de boss 1 warmth and well-being. Tom VasS’ — Clown for de boss ' amusement. Rey Ask— Brains for de boss. Rill Poppe- — De boss ' valet. Ron Hubbard — Fire for de boss 1 dinner. Ray Heimburger — Slave driver for de boss. G. W. ENGINEERS ENTER SOVIET EMPLOY DEPRESSION FORCES EXODUS TO SOVIET Gravedigging Jobs Are Open To Graduates It has been learned through the underground undersea grapevine route that the U. S. S. R. has consented to employ the entire graduating class of 1932. This sensational disclosure coming right on the heels of the an- nual announcement of the slaughter of engineers in the employ of the So- viet, has served to buoy the spirits of our boys. In fact, there were nu- merous cheers, even the Bronx variety, when the magnanimity of the Soviet leaders was bared. Plans are forthwith being made for the allotment of jobs (sometimes called positions) among the eager graduates or hopefuls. Chief Lindsey will direct the party, having already shown remarkable leadership, and because of his pure ideals, Tom Baldwin will be second in command, mainly for his ability to team with Lindsey. Chief Lindsey ' s orders are for Tur- ner. Staubly, Lyle, Phillips, and Doyle to proceed to the Dead Sea and drown themselves. This paper thinks this is very unsual procedure, hut a news- paper is supposed to give the news without comment — but maybe that ' s what the Reds and Lindsey think of these boys. With the depression in full swing, our men will now have proper use for their talent-most of them only rate digging ditches in the United States. Scvent y-ohv " Let us trust to the influence of Washington ' s example. Let us hope that that fear of Heaven which expels all other fear, and that regard to duty which transcends all other regard, may influ- ence public men and private citizens, and lead our country still onward in her happy career. Full of these gratifying anticipations and hopes, let us look forward to the end of that century which is now commenced, “A hundred years hence, other disciples of Washington will celebrate his birth, with no less of sincere admiration than we now commemorate it. When they shall meet, as we now meet, to do themselves and him that honor, so surely as they shall see the blue summits of his native mountains rise in the horizon, so surely as they shall heboid the river on whose banks he lived, and on whose banks he rests, still flowing on toward the sea, so surely may they see, as we now see, the Flag of the Union floating on the top of the Capitol ; and then, as now, may the sun in its course visit no land more free, more happy, more lovely, than this, our own country V ' Daniel Webster Delivered February 22, 1822. S WASHINGTON, the soldier, led in the war for Independence, so did Washing- ton, the statesman, lead in fram- ing the Constitution under which he became the first President and in stabilizing the government of the thirteen states. Through his wisdom of action and purity of character, union and a Republic were achieved. More than any other one man he built from chaos a nation and then lavished upon it the most flawless patrio- tism. GOVERNMENT Doctor Warren Reed West, chairman of the Executive Committee of the School of Government, was horn in Washington, D. C, on August 27, 1894, He was graduated from the George Washington University in 1918, receiving the degree of Bachelor of Arts. He received the degree of Doctor of Philosophy in 1922 from the Johns Hopkins University. Since 1922, he has been on the faculty of the George Washington University, serving as Instructor from 1922 to 1926. In 1926, he was made an Assistant Professor, serving in tins capacity until 1929, when he became an Associate Professor. Doctor West is a member of the American Political Science Association and the American Association of University Professors. Professor Alva Curtis Wilgus and Professor Dudley Wilson Willard have served on this Executive Committee of the School of Government under Professor West ' s chairmanship. Silent y-three HISTORY OF THE SCHOOL OF GOVERNMENT ji ' R present School of Government began as the George Washington Lni- versity School of Jurisprudence and Diplomacy, under which title it existed from 1898 to 1905. In 1905, it became the Department of Poli- tics and Diplomacy, under which title it remained until 1 907. when it Was changed to the College of Political Sciences. In 1910 it was discontinued as a separate school. The courses were given, however; in Columbian College until September, 1928, when training in foreign service and governmental theory and administration was reestablished as a separate branch under the School of Gov- ernment. The reestablishment of the School of Government as a separate division of the University was due to the fact that in December, 1927, the Southern Juris- diction of the Scottish Rite pledged one million dollars as an endowment for a School of Government. The payment of this million dollar gift was to be distrib- uted over a period of ten years. In addition, the League of Masonic Clubs have undertaken to raise enough funds to establish two chairs in the foreign service division and are now contributing seven thousand dollars a year for this purpose. It is the purpose of the School of Government to give the student a knowledge of the governmental, economic, and social structure of the country and an under- standing of the duties and responsibilities in the conduct of public office, both domestic and foreign. Each of the various curricula attempts to emphasize some phase of this plan. Among the famous men who were at one time connected with the School of Government are Henry St. George Tucker, David J. Brewer, John W. Foster, David j. Hill, 1 Iannis Taylor, H, Parker Willis, James Brown Scott, W. W. Wil- loughby, and Howard L. Me Bain. Seventy -four MASTER’S DEGREE I-MIEN TSIANG Hap Eng, Sourabaja, Java Major: Political Science International Student Society. BACHELOR’S DEGREE HENRY E. AMOS Kensington, Maryland Government Glee Club, Manager, 1930-1931 ; Szvimtnituj t Varsity Team , 1930- 1931 :H at chef, 1929-1930; Football. 1928-1929; Handbook Staff, 1930; Colonial Wig , 1928; Troubadours, 1928. » 9 PAUL E, BLOOM Two Harbors, Minnesota Foreign Service Sigma Chi Glee Chtb, 1931 - 1932 . EVELYN DEARDOFF BOYER Washington, D. C. Foreign Service Delta Zeta ; Phi Pi Epsilon 9 9 LOUISE BRUCE Washington, D, C F or cign Comm erce Alpha Delta Pi ; Phi Pi Epsilon ; Sigma Delta Phi Cn firry 7 ' rf.e Staff. 1931-1932; Hat- chet. 1930-1931 : Intercoltemate De- bate Team. 1931-1932; Class Ten- nis. 1931. Seventy- five MILDRED M. BURNHAM Washington, D, C. Foreign Service Pi Beta Phi; Phi Pi Ep- silon ; Gamma Eta Zeta : Hour Glass: Alpha Lambda Delta; Alpha Eta Epsilon Phi Pi Epsilon. President. 1931-1932; o n r G a s.s , P vcsul e n t , 1 93 1 - 1 93 2 ; Alpha Lambda Delta. President , 1 92H- 1 929 ; T r o u l md o urs. Cast , 1 928 Cast and Co-Author of “Gypcd in Egypt ' . 1929, Cast. 1931 Board. 1929, 1931 : Cherry Tree Staff. 1929- 1930, Society Editor, 1930- 1931; Student Council, 1931- 1932; St u de at L if c Co m mi ft c e , 1931-1932; Honor Rolf. 1928-1929, 1930- 1931, 1931-1932. CURTIS A. CHRISTIANSON St, Pai l, Minnesota Economics Acacia fnterfraternity Pledge Council, 1930- 1931 ; Masonic Club, President , 3931-1932, O LEO DAVID Washington, D, C, Finance Phi Epsilon Pi : Pi Delta Epsilon Hatchet, Hoard, 1931-1932; Cherry Tree. 1930-1931 ; Ore and Curtain Club , Business Manager. 1931-1932 ; Columbian Debating Society, 1930; Honor Rolf , 1928-3929, 1930-1931. .0 EVELYN V. ELLER Washington, D, C Foreign Service Sphinx ; Phi Pi Epsilon : Hour t i lass ; Gamnia Eta Zeta Cherry Tree, Society Editor, 1931- 1932; Hatchet. 1929-1930, 1930 1931 , 1931-1932, Office Manager. 1931-1932: J IV. C. A» Chairman of County Fair, 1931 ; Handbook, Board, 1931 ; Davis Scholarship Award, 1928-32; Honor Roll , 1928 1929, 1929-1930, 1930-1931, 1931- 1932. CECILE B. HARRINGTON Washington, D. C. F ore ig n C o ; t j i ere e Alpha Delta Pi ; Gamma Eta Zeta ; Hour Glass ; Sphinx; Pi Gamma Mu; Phi Pi Epsilon Hatchet Staff, 19284929, 1929-1930, Board. 1930-1931, 1931-1932; Hand- book, 1930-1931; Cherry Tree Staff, 1930-1931 : Gamma Ft a Zeta, President, 1931-1932; Sphinx, President, 19314932; Pan- Hellenic Council, 19294930, 1930-1931 , Chairman of Pan-Hellenic Prom, 1931 : Class Hockey, 1931. HILDA HAVES Washington, D. C. Government Phi Sigma Sigma; Sigma Delta Phi Phi Sigma Signal. President. 193 F 1932; It. A . A . ; Sac ccr, N nut era Is and Mfnor Letter; Intramural Board, Secretary, 1931-1932; Var- sity Debate Team , 1930-1931, 1931- 1932; Menorah Society; Honor Roll , ® 0 HOWARD ECKERMAX D A Y E N PORT. I O V A F it si ness Admin is fra lion Sigma Chi B ERT H A K AU FF M A X W ASH I NGTO N , D . C . ( government Phi Sigma Sigma; Sigma Delta Phi Phi Sigma Sigma, President, 1930- 1931; W, A. A.; Soccer. 1929- 1 930, 1 930-1 93 1 . ,V mnemls ; I’arsit y Debate Team, 1931-1932; Menorah Society ; H onor Roll , ROBERT A. MAURER, JR. Washington, D. C Domestic Commerce Phi Kappa Sigma Honor Roll, 1931-1932. a a HARRY L MELCER Galveston, Texas Foreign Service Phi Epsilon Pi Rifle Team h 1929-1930, 1930-1931, 1931-1932; Manager of Minor Sports. 1931-1932. 4 3? LAURENCE E. RTNG Huron, South Dakota Foreign Service PAULINE LOUISE SCHAUB C H ERR V DA LE T V 1 RGI X I A ) omestic Commerce Pi Beta Phi; Phi Pi Ep- silon; Hour Glass; Gamma Eta Zeta Pi Beta Pht. President, 1931-1932; Cherry Tree, Chairman of Board of Editors. 1931-1932, Organiza- tions Editor. 1 930-1 93 h Staff] 1929- 1930: IV. A. A .. 1930-1931, 1931- 1932: Rifle. Assist. Manager. 1930- 1931. 1931-1932, Sumer a is, 1932; Troubadours. 1931, Assistant Pub- licity Manager, 1930: Hatchet. Senior Reporter, 1928-1929; Honor Roll, 1931-1932. HENRY H. STEWART Washington, D. C Fore i(t n Co tn mcrce Tro uba d o u rs , 1 928 : Un ire rs it v B a mi, 1932, 3 £ FREDERIC E. WALLER Washington, D. C. r 9 re ig n Com me ) r e Phi Pi Phi ; Commerce and Economics Fraternity. S event x-seven i Top Rozo — Jackson, Kendrick, Beach, Stehman Second Row — Wenzl, Hill, McCoy Third R no — Curran, Schoenfelder, YVcitzel Fourth Roto — Bain. Walstrom, Payne. Free Seventy-eight DELTA PHI EPSILON (Professional Foreign Service Fraternity.) Founded at Georgetown Uni- versity, 1920. Eta Chapter installed Decem- ber 15, 1929. Active Chapters : Seven. Colors-. Black and Gold. OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester Arthur Thomas IIarold Howard Beach President.. Caldwell Kendrick Jackson Vice-President Harold Curran Curran Secretary Charles Keyser Payne T reasurer Howard Pa yn e FRATRES IN FACULTATE i DR. JOHN L. DONALDSON - PROF. ALAN T. DE1BERT • MR. JAMES O. MURDOCK ■ DR. MARK A. SMITH ■ DR. DANIEL H. BUCHANAN FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE FRANCIS ADCOCK ■ WENDELL H. BAIN ■ ARTHUR BEACH ■ HAROLD CURRAN ■ JOHN LYMAN HILL ■ THOMAS JACKSON - CALDWELL KENDRICK • CHARLES KEYSER ■ FRANCES KILLARNEY ■ ARTHUR KIMBALL - RAYMOND KING ■ CORWIN LOCKWOOD ■ VICTOR LeMEN- AGER ■ RALPH RICHARD McCOY ■ MAJOR HERBERT E. MARSHBURN VERNON NORTIIRUP ■ HOWARD PAYNE - ROBERT SAVAGE ■ J. HAROLD STEHMAN • GUERRY SMITH ■ OTTO SCHOENFELDER - SCOTT RIGBY CECIL T. WHITE NEOPHYTES WILLIAM L. ELLIS • GERALD FREE - LLOYD A. FREE ■ JAMES SHERROD ■ JOHN A. WALS- TROM, JR. ■ JOHANN GEORGE WENZL. S event v-nine PHI PI EPSILON (Professional Foreign Service Sorority) Top Row — Tschiflfely, Eller, Burnham, Harrington, Bruce, Norwood Second Roiv — Lieblcr, Niess, Schauh, Syvertson, Boyer, Kerr Founded: February, 1931, at George Washington Univer- Colors : IMue and white, sity. OFFICERS Mild urn Burnham Evelyn Eller Cecile Harrington President ... Secretary Treasurer MEMBERS CARY AAL - RUTH ALLEN - EVELYN BOYER FRANCES BRANTLEY LOUISE BRUCE • MILDRED BURNHAM - DEAN CLIFFORD - MRS. JOHN DONALDSON - EVELYN ELLER ■ CECILE HARRINGTON ■ EVELYN KERR MARGARET LIEBLER ■ DOROTHY HI ESS NATALIE NORWOOD PAUL- INE SCHAUB ANNA MAREN SY VERT SEN DOLLY TSCHIFFELY Phi Pi Epsilon. Professional Foreign Service Sorority, was founded February 1931, at George Washington University, for the purpose of creating and develop- ing interest among the women of the University in the fields of foreign service and foreign commerce. Those eligible for membership must have completed two years in the University, and must be interested in fields related to the subject of foreign affairs. This field is the last in which women have entered, and, therefore, Phi Pi Epsilon is a pioneer. Contacts have been made with people doing both field and domestic work in foreign service. Plans are being made for national expansion in the near future. HROUGHOUT his life Washington was a man accustomed to the statement of high principles in a lofty ma nn er. Such state papers as the Farewell Address exemplify the force of a law through expression of his greater experience of life and the setting forth of noble aims and purposes. " Let us have a govern- ment by which our lives, liberties, and properties shall be secured.” LAW SCHOOL | iLLiAM Cabell Van Vleck, Dean of the Law School, is a native Wash- ingtonian, having been born here on November 11, 1885. He is a prod- uct of the George Washington University, having received the degree of Bachelor of Arts, with distinction, in 1908, and the degree of Bachelor of Laws, with distinction, in 191 L Harvard University conferred the degree of Doctor of Juridical Science on Dean Van Vleck in 1921. He has been connected with the University for twenty years: From 1912 until 1916 he was an Instructor in Law; in 1916 he was made an Assistant Professor and he served in this capa- city until 1919; he was Secretary of the Law School from 1912 until 1920; in 1923 he was made an Acting Dean, and has been Dean since 1924, On February 2, 1932, the Faculty of the Law School passed a resolution rec- ognizing Dean Van Vleck’s twentieth year of service to the University, He has represented the University admirably in the legal profession, as repre- sentative of the University in the affairs of the Association of American Law Schools and the American Bar Association, has guided the school safely through critical periods to a position of sound professional standing, and secured the ac- ceptance of this school for Class A rating by the American Bar Association in September, 1925. Dean Van Vleck has the regard and confidence of his col- leagues, the respect of his students, and has shown an admirable balance in his regard for the interests of the faculty, students, and the University. During the academic years, 1930-193L Dean Van Vleck was on Sabbatical leave from the University, during which time, he did research work at the Har- vard Law School, He is a member of the Committee of Advisors on the Restate- ment of the Conflict of Laws of the American Law Institute. Dean Van Vleck is a member, too, of the following organizations: American Bar Association, American Law Institute, American Society of International Law, Sigma Phi Epsilon Phi Delta Phi, Delta Sigma Rho, Order of the Coif. In March, 1932, a book, ‘ ' The Administrative Control of Aliens " , by Dean Van Vleck, was published by the Commonwealth Fund. Eighty -one Helen Newman, Secretary and Librarian of the Law School, was burn in Washington, D C,, May 23, 1904, She attended the local public schools and was graduated from Western High School in 1922 as valedictorian of her class. As an undergraduate at the University, Miss New- man was particularly active in debate In 1925, the University conferred upon her the degree of Bachelor of Laws, with distinction; and in 1927, she received the degree of Master of Laws She was admitted to the bar in 1926, Miss Newman was Assistant Librarian of the Law School from 1923 to 1925, In 1925 she was made Secretary of the Law School and in 1927 she was ap- pointed Law Librarian, Miss Newman is a member of the American Association of Law Libraries and in 1931 was the official delegate of the University to the annual conference held in New Haven, Connecticut. Following this meeting, she was appointed by the President of the organization as a member of the committee on Regional Co-Operation. Miss Newman is a member of the Order of the Coif, Chi Omega, Kappa Beta Pi, Delta Sigma Rho, and an honorary member of Sigma Delta Phi. Miss Newman lias won the sincere regard of the student body and the unfailing admiration of the Faculty of the Law School, because of her untiring efforts hi the interests of the school and its students. HISTORY OF THE LAW SCHOOL olumbian College, the predecessor of the George Washington Univer- sity. was chartered by Act of Congress and was approved by President Janies Monroe on February 9, 1821, The law department of the Col- lege was organized in 1826, with a two-year course, its first professors being the Hun, William T, Carroll and the Hon. William Crouch. At this time the Rev Dr. William Staughton was President of the College which was then located on a forty-seven acre tract of land on “College Hill”, in the part of Washington now lying between Fourteenth and Fifteenth Streets, extending from Florida Avenue to Columbia Road Because of financial difficulties, the Law School was discontinued in 1827, The Law School was reopened in 1865 and it has been functioning ever since. It is the oldest law school in the District of Columbia. From 1865 until 1884 the School occupied the Columbia Law Building on Fifth Street, N. W., between D and L Streets, the present site of the Office Building, On May 3 T 1873, by Act of Congress, Columbian College became Columbian University, At this time there were 103 students in the Law School. In 1877 a course leading to the degree of Master of Laws was added to the curriculum. In 1884 the College proper and the Law School moved to the University Building erected at the corner of Fifteenth and H Streets, N. , the site now occupied by the Woodward Building. The course leading to the degree of Bachelor of Laws was increased from two to three years in 1898, Two years later, in 1900, the Law School became one of the charter members of the Association of American Law Schools and has remained a member of the Association since that time. In 1902 Dr. C. W. Needham f of the District of Columbia Bar and Dean of the Law School, was elected President of the University. It was during his term of office that Colum- bian University became the George Washington University by Act of Congress passed on January 23, 1904. Admiral Charles H. Stockton, U, S X., retired succeeded President Needham in 1910. He served until 1918 and the present Law School Building is named in his honor, Stockton Hall, The Law School became co-educational in 1911. In 1915 it was moved to the Masonic Temple Building at Thirteenth and H Streets, X. W., and in 1920 the location of the school was changed to 1435 K Street, X. W. On April 13, 1912 what is now the Columbian-George Washington Law School Association was or- ganized The main purposes of this organization, which counts among its mem- bers some of our most illustrious graduates, are to promote high standards of legal education, to keep the alumni of the Law School in touch with one another, and to further the interests of the Law School. This group has done its work well and has awakened the interests of many alumni. Stockton Hall was dedicated to the use of the Law School on November 14, 1925. Dr. William Mather Lewis, President of the University, presided at the ceremony; Dean Roscoe Pound of Harvard Law School delivered the dedicatory address; and the keys of the building were presented to Dean William C. Van Vleck On the fourth floor of Stockton Hall is the Maury Memorial Library of 14,000 volumes. The law library is dedicated to the memory of Professor Wil- liam A. Maury, who served on the Faculty from 1877 until 1906, Professor Maury, who died in 1918 was one of the most loved professors of the School. This library is used not only by the students and the faculty, hut by the alumni, who find its equipment very helpful. The Order of the Coif, the national honorary legal society, established a chapter at the Law School in 1926. The Benchers, a prior honorary organization, founded in 1923, formed the nucleus of the new chapter. The Law School has always borne a high reputation among the law schools of the country It is approved by the Council of Legal Education of the American Bar Association. Hack Row — Hall, Fryer, Benson, Murdock, Hunter Front Ron — Oppenhefaip Ctephane, Collier, L, a timer, Spaulding, Davison. FACULTY LEY | RUSSELL ALDEN — Graduate Class of 1906. One of our distinguished graduates in active practice who is still with us to teach admiralty law. CARYILLK DICKINSON BENSON, JR,— One who has borne well the task of teaching real property to the freshmen, and who has made them like it. EDWIN CHARLES BRANDENBURG— Graduate class of 1890 who wrote a hook on " Bankruptcy " hearing his name. He Is not only one of the leaders of the local bar, hut also a beloved teacher. WALTER COLLINS CLEPH AX E — Who, because of his outstanding work, received the honorary degree of Doctor of Laws at the Winter Convocation. He not only leaches, hut is engaged in the general practice of law. He has written two books: " Equity Heading and " Organization and Management of Corporations, " CHARLES SAGER COLLIER- Whose uitti isms we miss this year, because he is on his Sabbatical leave, studying at the Harvard Law School JOSEPH WINSTON COX -Graduate class of 1901. He is an Associate Justice of the Supreme Court of the District of Columbia, and we have the benefit of his experience in Moot Court. JAMES FORRESTER DAVISON— Davison and Frankfurter ' s hook, " Cases in Administra- tive Law " , is being used in the leading law schools of the country. He is known as tire professor with the scintillating humor and caustic wit. JOHN PAUL EARNEST Graduate class of 1888 and who is affectionately known to all his students as " Daddy” Earnest, lie is the Chairman of the Board of Bar Examiners of the District of Columbia. WILLIAM THOMAS FRYER — Graduate class of 1924. The professor with the unique method of expression who wins the confidence of his students. GILBERT LEWIS HALL- — Graduate class of 1918 who is known to all as the Father of Debate at our school. He is. too, the Chairman of the Committee on Student Affairs. RALPH HOSKINS HUDSON- -Who is an outstanding patent attorney and gives us the benefit of his knowledge as Judge of the Patent Moot Court. W 1 1 J J A M . R M ST R O N G 1 1 U N T E R — G rad uate class of 1 923 who trains us for M oot Court with the " pleading” problems. JOHN Y TLMER LATIMER — Graduate class of 1897 and a former Judge of the Juvenile Court. A dignified gentleman and an outstanding attorney in general practice. JOHN ALBERT McINTIRE — The hard-working professor who, though this is his first year with us, has already made a favorable impression on students and Faculty. WALTER LEWIS MOLL— The learned scholar who has done much translating of legal articles. In teaching us " Contracts " in our first year, he lays a cornerstone for our future study in the law, JAMES OLIVER MURDOCK— Who is a solicitor in the State Department and is thus well adapted to teach his subject. " International Law. " SAUL CHESTERFIELD OFF E N H El M— Who has made a number of contributions to articles and law reviews. His teaching and studies in economics give him an excellent background to teach the " habv " subject of the Law School. Trade Regulation. He is not onlv a forceful and enthusiastic teacher but a friendly one. HECTOR GALLOWAY SPAULDING — Our noted and accomplished musician who shows u the justice in the law-equity. He is one who gets a keen enjoyment from the accom- plishments of his students. LLOYD HALL SUTTON — Graduate class of 1913 who has distinguished himself in the patent law field. WILLIAM CABELL VAN YLECK — Our Dean who is not only a wise administrator, but a beloved teacher. J. EARL BASSETT Washington, D. C Theta Delta Chi R. HAMILTON CAWOOD Washington. D. C » 9 9 9 CHARLES OSCAR BERRY Washington, D. C Phi Delta Phi ; Sigma Phi Epsilon ; Phi Delta Gamma Sigma Phi Epsilon, P resident t 1930- 1931 ; Cite and Curtain Club 1 1927- 1928, 1928-1929. 9 9 BARRY W. CLAYTON, JR. Brooklyn, New York Theta Epsilon Omega Freshman Basketball ; Glee Club, 1926-1927 ; Cite and Curtain Club, 1927; T rou bad ours Cast. 1927. 9 9 MAX CAPLAN Washington, D, C. Alpha Kappa Sigma A. B. degree with distinction t 1930. 9 9 BERNARD W. CONGER Washington, D. C Phi Sigma Kappa ; Pi Delta Epsilon ; Gate and Key Cherry Tree, S parts Editor, 1927- 1928. 1928-1929. Board, 1929-1930; Treasurer of Junior Class t 1929- 1930. 9 9 EDWARD CAR ED IS Chicago, 1 llinois Delta Tau Delta ; Phi Alpha Delta JOHN CUNNINGHAM H v m bqldt, Iowa Sigma Chi ; Phi Alpha Delta Eighty- five ruben Epstein Brooklyn, New York Alpha Kappa Sigma B. S. degree. College of City oj New York, 1926. MARGARET CLARKE HUNT Washington, D. C Kappa Beta Pi ft ft ft ft LOUISE F EINSTEIN Washington, D, C. Alpha Epsilon Phi : Delta Sigma Rho; Sigma Delta Phi Dc a Sifj n t a R h o , P r e s id at t ; C n ee- ry Thee, Law Editor, 1931-1932; Varsity Debate, 1927-1928 1928- 1929 1929-1930, 1 930-193 1, 1931- 1932. CHARLES II. JACKSON, JR, San Antonio., Texas Delta Tau Delta; Phi Delta Phi ; Gate and Key Phi Delta Phi , President. 1931-1932; Student Council, P resident t 193 F 1932. ft ft ft ft DEAN FRAZIER Cowgill, Missouri eber t. Legates Hollyoaic , Delaware Phi Sigma Kappa; Delta Theta Phi ft ft ANNA F. HEDRICK Virginia Kappa Beta Pi ft ft J. HAROLD MILLER A LTOO N A , PE N N SYLVANI A Eighty-six CLAIR MONG Bell wood, Pennsylvania Sigma Chi EVERETT RGSENBURG Petersburg, New York Sigma Mu Sigma £ $ RICHARD D, NEVIUS Washington, D, C. A. B. degree, George Washington University f 1930 CHARLES SHELTON Chevy Chase, Maryland Kappa Alpha : Phi Delta Phi 9 VERNA LENORE PARSONS Washington, D. C. Chi Omega ; Kappa Beta Pi ; Hour Glass ; Gamma Eta Zeta 9 WILLIAM H. PARSONS Washington, D, C Sigma Theta Delta; Phi Delta Gamma WALTER SITZ Davenport, Iowa 9 FRANK D. SMITH, JR, Washington, D. C Kappa Sigma Eighty-seven DANIEL A. de SOUZA Alex a N m [A. V i egi n j a CHARLES WEEKS Wash in (i ton, D, C Delta Tan Delta; Delta Theta Phi ft £ ft ft ROBERT M. STEARNS CokYnox, Iowa S i gma N u ; Pi I )elta Ep- silon ; Phi Alpha Delta ; Pyramid 1 lonor Society Sir tut! Xu, President, 1930-1931, 1931- 1 93 2 ; Vt i A t ph a Delta. P res i dm t , 1931-1932; Cherry Thke, Assist- ant lid it or. 1926, Editor, 1927: Par si tv Track, 1926-1927, 1927-3928, 1928-1929. W. HARVEY WISE, JR, Washington. D. C. A. B, degree, George Washington i Adversity , 1930. ft ft ft ft RALPH LAN DON TWEED ALE J A M ESTO V X . N MW Y OR K Eighty-eight LAW SCHOOL BANQUET nr: Seventeenth Annual Banquet of the Law School, which was given at the Willard Hotel, on Saturday, March 12, was attended by over three hundred students, alumni, and guests. Dean William Cabell Van Meek was toastmaster and introduced the speakers. Hon. James Grafton Rogers, Assistant Secretary of State, was the principal speaker of the evening, lie gave a short history of " The Types of American Lawyers ' Dr. Rogers is a lawyer himself and is Dean of the University of Colorado Law School, on leave of absence while serving in the State Department, and was thus well qualified to talk on such a subject. President Marvin gave a short sketch of the strides the University has made in the last fe V years, and congratulated Dean Van Vleek on Ills twenty years of service for the University and on his splendid achievements for the Law School, There were thirty seated at the Speakers ' Table including the guests of hono r, members of the Faculty, and their wives. The University Band played while the guests entered the banquet room and played dinner music during the evening. Professor Hector G. Spaulding led the singing of the Law School songs during and immediately after the dinner. The remainder of the evening was devoted to dancing and a social get-together in the main ballroom of the YVillard Hotel. The evening was very successful, and shows well the support that Faculty, students, and alumni, give to the social functions of the Law School. LAW SCHOOL MIXER | ft November 13, 1931, one of the most successful Law School parties of many years was given in Stockton Hall. The Mixer, which was at- tended by more than three hundred students, was planned so as to com- bine two features— a reception on the part of the Faculty to the students, and a social dance. President Marvin, Dean and Mrs, Van Vleek, and the mem- bers of the Law School Faculty and their wives stood in the reception line through- out the evening and welcomed the guests, A great measure of the success of the evening is due to the Committee on Arrangements composed of the Faculty Com- mittee on Student Affairs and a Student Committee, This type of affair has fostered a cordial spirit between the students and the Faculty, and has won the whole-hearted endorsement of the student body. Eighty-nine PHI DELTA DELTA (Legal Sorority.) Founded at University of Southern California, Novem- ber 11, 191 L Zeta Chapter installed Febru- ary 15, 1918. Active Chapters : Forty-one. Colors : Old rose and white. Flowers : Ward rose and vio- lets. Publication : Phi Delta Delta. PATRONESSES MRS. CARVILLE D. BENSON - MRS. WALTER C. CliEPHANE MRS. JOS- EPH W. COX MRS. GILBERT L. HALL ■ MRS. WALTER L. WALL MRS, JAMES O. MURDOCK ■ MRS, WILLIAM C VAN VLECK OFFICERS Lillian Bertha Dutton President Helen Marie Boyd Vice-President Catherine E. Hoffman. Secretary Janet Goodwin Rutter Treasurer Mary Smith Gulick Chaplain SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE MARY AGNES BROWN - HELEN MARIE BOYD - LILLIAN BERTHA DUTTON - BESSIE ROSSMILLER EICHLER KATHERINE MARY GRABB MARY SMITH GULICK ■ CATHERINE EH R M ANTROUT HOFFMAN - KAY LOCKWOOD ■ GRACE McELDOWNEY ■ JANET GOODWIN RUTTER BERTHA MAE SMITH MAUDE ELLEN WHITE S ' inety 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. A ct ive Cha pters : Thirty-one. Name : Order of the Coif, adopted at Chicago conven- tion in 1912. Colors : M a r o on and Mack . OFFICERS Hector G. Spaulding President 1 1 elen N ew man Secretary Members: Charter members — All voting members of the Faculty of professorial rank. Alumni Members : All members of the Benchers and such other persons who since 1898 have graduated within the first ten per cent of their classes and have received their degrees with distinction. Student Members: Elected each year in order of academic rank from the upper ten per cent of the senior class. Theta Kappa Nu founded at University of Illinois 1902. George Washington Chapter installed November 18, 1926. CHAPTER ROLL George Washington University. Cornell University. N g rt h wes tern Uni versit y . Ohio State University. Stan ford University. Tulane University, University of California, University of Chicago. University of Cincinnati, University of Illinois. University of Indiana. University of Iowa. University of Kansas. University of Kentucky. University of Michigan. University of Minnesota, University of Missouri, University of Nebraska. University of North Carolina. University of Oklahoma. University of Pennsylvania. University of Pittsburgh. University of Southern California, University of Texas. University of Virginia. University of Washington. University of West Virginia University of Wisconsin. Western Reserve University. Yale University. STUDENTS ELECTED 1930-31 NED ARICK COLIN CAMPBELL ■ HARRYMAN DORSEY ■ HEAR ST DUNCAN MARION EARL ■ JUSTIN EDGERTON ■ CHARLES KIRK FRANCIS KIRKHAM ■ ALLEN MAXWELL ■ ELLA MERRITT - RUTH O ' BRIEN AUGUSTA SPAULDING ■ LIONEL STUKES Ninety-one KAPPA BETA PI (International Legal Sorority.) Parsons 1 iedrick Hunt Founded at Kent College of La w t CU cago 1 908, George Washington Univer- sity Nu Chapter, installed August 1, 1920. C ol o rs : T it rquoi sc and go 1 d . Active Chapters : Forty-eight, F I owe r : Co rn f 1 o w e r . Publication : “Kappa Beta Pi Quarterly ' Kappa Beta Pi is the oldest and largest legal sorority in the world, Jt has forty- six chapters in the United States. The sorority is international, having a chapter at Osgood School of Law in Ontario, Canada, and a chapter at the University of Paris, France, besides having a prominent group of honorary members in London, England and on the Continent, PATRONS AND PATRONESSES DEAN WM. C YAM YLECK ■ PROF. AND MRS. WM. A. HUNTER - PROF, AND MRS. FIX C BRANDENBURG COL WALTER C. CLEPHANE ■ PROF. AND MRS, THOMAS C LA VERY - PROF. AND MRS. ALVIN E. EVANS SORORES IN URBE BEATRICE CLEPHANE ■ .MRS. CHARLES S, COLLIER ■ MARY CONNELLY MISS HELEN NEWMAN SORORES IN UXIVERSIT ATE MYRTLE ALSEEN ■ LUCY BROWN - CLEMENCY COULSTON • JESSAM- INE COULSTOX ELIZABETH DICKSON ■ ELEANOR FINCH MILDRED GOTT ■ ANNA HEDRICK - MARGARET HELMKE ■ MARGARET HUNT MARTHA MARTIN EX C ELLEN Z A MORSE ■ MABEL OLSON VERNA PARSONS ■ MARGUERITE RAW ALT . PAULINA WINDSOR HROUGHOUT the Rev- olution Washington fought to keep his army in exist- ence. From Cambridge to York- town he suffered with his men, ever manifesting the tenderest sympathies of humanity. His presence in the field was as a mag- net that always drew forth what- ever fighting spirit remained to his ill-clad, half-starved soldiers. By his leadership and by the con- fidence his personality inspired, he led his army successfully through every crisis and saved his country. medicine EARL BALDWIN MeKINLEY, A.B-. M.D Dean of Medical School Professor of Bacteriology Dean McKinley was educated at the University of Michigan and the Pasteur Institute of liras sels, and has had wide experience as a medical administrator as Field Director of the Rockefeller Foundation, and as the Director of the School of Tropical Medicine at the University of Porto Rico. He has been a member of the Faculty at Michigan, Columbia, and Baylor Universities. Dean McKinley holds membership in numerous scientific societies and is a member of Delta Tati Delta and Sigma Xi fraternities. WALTER ANDREW BLOEDORN, A. M., M. D. A SS I ST A N T D E A N Professor of Medicine Dr. Bloedorn is a graduate of Creighton Uni- versity and the New York Post-graduate Medi- cal school. He was connected with the Mayo Clinic in 1920, and in 1922 a staff member at the National Hospital for Diseases of the Heart in London. In 1926 Dr. Bloedorn was appointed Professor of Tropical Medicine at George Wash- ington University, in 1930 Professor of Medi- cine, and last year was made Assistant Dean, He is a Fellow of the American College of Physicians and Surgeons, and a member of the Ph i Beta Pi fraternity. Xhu ' tx-threc SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS President Robert Boswell Vice-President David L, Weinstein Secretary-Treasurer Darrell C. Crain X indy-four CLASS HISTORY “Half a league; half a league Half a league onward All in the Valley of Death Rode the Six Hundreds Only it wasn ' t for half a league; it was for four years. And it wasn ' t the Valley of Death ; it was G. W, Med. School and there were not Six Hundred. There were only ninety-six! But they wanted to be doctors so they were willing to try anything, “Was there a man dismayed? ' 1 I ' ll say there was! All of them were in a complete fog. Quizes to the right of them Quizes to the left of them Quizes in front of them Written and oral , Storm’d at with hones they fell Boldly they strove and well Into the jaws of Death Into the mouth of Fob Jenkens. Went the Ninety-six. But they managed to take time out to elect class officers : — Bob Boswell as President ; McClean, Vice-President ; and Douglas, Secretary-treasurer. Of course, much went on that wasn ' t strictly in a medical line, for Schiffer corresponded in Histology with nurses and almost met one in Franklin Park ; “Crain did it " became the motto of the chemistry laboratory explosions: while Klesner rivalled Will Rogers and Chic Sale for his wit. Much flesh and many snow balls flew around the anatomy lab to the blatant if not musical accompaniment of the rivet drivers putting a tower on the church across the street. The year ended with Doctor Jenkens playing various and sundry tricks on many of his fraternity brothers as well as numerous others in the class. The Sophomore year rolled around and seventy-four courageous youths gradu- ated from the front room to the back salon of sky-heaven only to find Oscar Ben- wood “dipping nets down in the sea and not finding any fish ' It was here that the class learned that one hundred units of toxin plus one hundred units of toxoid combined to form about five thousand units of the great crux of the situation in Erlich ' s side chain theory. Somewhere between the pyramidal tract of the thalmus and tonic contractions of a frog ' s muscle suspended in Digitalis, “Buster " Barr “railroaded " the same officers through before the AKK ' s had time to get organized. Mangold gained fame for always getting the first seat in “Browner ' s row ' Kennedy, Klesner, Blanks, Nelson, Smith and Schaffer formed the “Old Oaken Bucket " sextette which serenaded the class to sleep when professors were absent — which was not often. Baker rode the electrical bicycle for the benefit of science; Readier related his adventure in his trip to Bagdad, while Stubbs joined Dr. Moss in trying to probe the 1. Q s of a lot of degenerates who felt capable of entering Med, School Probably the most notable event was A Ulster ' s search for the Phar- macopoeia. The Junior class numbered sixty-two hence the AKK ' s came to life pledging all who weren’t on guard and thus carrying the elections. Kennedy, Amster and Klesner assumed the burden and proved that one side is just as good as the other. Barr demonstrated that an M. D, is a good rifle shot when he won the Individual Intercollegiate Championship. Edmonston and Crain plus one dead “moke made a ninety-nine yard dash, but unfortunately were stopped just in front of the goal by ol’ John Law. Another summer passed and with the gathering tor the finale, there assembled for these final elections fifty-eight Seniors. Boswell returned as president, to he assisted by Weinstein and Crain. Among the items of importance to the class were bowling, golfing, nurse-chasing, and watching the new Research Center grow up overnight like a mushroom. Of course, classes and clinics were held in the interim and during this period some one might chance to attend, but after alh a Senior is a Senior, Richtmeyer, Glover and Blank took charge of the University Hospital ; Olson ran Emergency; Jackson showed the way at T. B, ; and Bleacher cleaned lest tubes for Garfield, while the rest played “Peep a boo” at the other “pain chambers ’ Spring at last, praise be to Allah, when the much desired sleep was consumed even in class and various methods of procedure were advanced for cutting clinics. But IV lieu can their glory fade (), the mild diagnoses made. All the world wonder’d For not many blundered Thus honor the bull they shot To honor that class so hot — A o h le ; y c igh t . HARRY ADLER Brooklyn, New York GEORGE L. BALL Takoma Park, Maryland ® 0 HENRY ROWLAND ALBERT Brooklyn, New York Phi Delta Epsilon Track, 1927 . £ £ MILTON W. AMSTER Far Rock a wav. New York Phi Lambda Kappa ' ic e - P re si dent, Jim to r Cl a ss , 1 930 - 1931 ; Freshman Footbal Team, 1928 - 1929 . ARTHUR BAKER Washington, IT C. Delta Upsiloii P WILLIAM C. BARR, JR. Washington, D. C. Phi Sigma Kappa; Nu Sig- ma Nu; Pyramid Honor Society Rifle Team , 1930 , Captain, 1931 - 1932 , hit ere ollegiate Individual Cham- pion, 1931 . P P ABRAHAM 1. BEACHER Brooklyn, New York Phi Delta Epsilon P p WILLIAM I. BIRNBERG Brooklyn, New York Pht Lambda Kappa Xincty-sei ' cn ABE BLAJWAS Washington D. C. Pht Delta Epsilon ROBERT BOSWELL Washington, IX C. Delta Chi ; Phi Chi P resident. Freshman Class, Sopho- more Class, Senior Class. 0 0 0 0 WILLIAM RLAK1STON St. Mary ' s County, Mix ALBERT STILLMAN CHASE, JR. Glendale, California 0 0 O 0 HENRY BLANK Brooklyn, New York Phi Delta Epsilon » 0 ARTHUR EDGAR CLIFF Washington, D. C. Alpha Kappa Kappa A , B, degree, George Washington (Adversity, 1929. 0 0 LOUIS CHARLES BOAS Brooklyn, New York Phi Delta Epsilon .1. B. degree. George IVashington Cnhersity. 1929: Freshman Bas- ket f ml L 1927, WILLIAM F. CONWAY Globe, Arizona Pi Kappa Alpha Xmety-eight DARRELL C CRAIN, JR. Washington D. C Kappa Alpha Secretary-Treasurer, Senior Class; President ' s Council, 1927-1928; President, Sophomore Class of Co- lumbian College, 1927-1928; Cheer Leader, 1926-1927, 1927-1928, 1928- 1929, MORRIS MARCUS DICK New York, New York Phi Lambda Kappa A B. decree, George IV ashing ton University. HARRY DOUGLAS Washington, D. C Phi Eta Sigma A. B. degree, George Washington Vn iversity T 1 929 ; Secretary -Treas- urer, Freshman Class ; Secretary - Treasurer, Sophomore Class ; Glee Club , President, 1929; 1927-1928, 1928-1929, 1929-1930. 19 £ RAPHAEL A. EDMONSTON Washington, D. C Sigma Chi ; Gate and Key President, Freshman Class, Colum- bian Coll eg e . 1 925 - 1 926 ; P re si d e n t ’s Advisory Council. 1926 : Blue Key Society, President, 1927; Interfra- ternity Council, 1927; Swimming Team. 1929-1930: Cherry Thee, Fdttor of Medicine. 1931-1932; G, W. Club . CHARLES H. FLECK Altoona, Pennsylvania Acacia; Phi Chi lute rfra te rn i ty Co r t r; c il. 1 930 -1931. MERVIN W. GLOVER Washington, D, C. Phi Sigma Kappa : Phi Chi Student Instructor in Pharmacology, 1931-1932. PABLO GONZALEZ, JR. Douglas, Arizona Theta Kappa Psi STANLEY J. GORDON Scranton. Pen nsylvania Alpha Kappa Kappa Ninety-nine ARNOLD DI GREGORIO Washington, D. C Theta Kappa Psi Theta Kappa Psi, President, 1931- 1932. Q 3 LOUIS L HOFFMAN Brooklyn, New York Phi Lambda Kappa ft J. McIVER JACKSON 1 ‘IaKRI SON BURG, VIRGINIA Sigma Phi Epsilon P JOHN J. KENNEDY, JR. New York, New York Sigma Nu : Alpha Kappa Kappa President. Junior Class . 1930; £ »- Ohmci ' . 1 930-1 93 L MILTON KLEIN Brooklyn t New York Sigma Phi Pi ; Phi Lambda Kappa A. B, degree, George Washington l stiver sit y. 1928, ft ft SAMUEL FRANKLIN KLESNER Gen T. R EV 1LLE, M iC HI GA N Theta Kappa Psi of Junior Class, 1930-1931 ; A. ?. degree , Xafawa- 300 College, 1928. ft MARK M, K ROLL Brooklyn, New York Phi Delta Epsilon A. . degree, George IV ashing ton { hi {versify. ft ft BENJAMIN P. LAFSKY W A S H J N GT O N j D. C- Phi Lambda Kappa MATTHEW MENDELSOHN Washington, D. C Phi Delta Epsilon A. B. degree, George Washington University, 1929. FRANCISCO A. MARQUEZ Aguadilla, Porto Rico WILLIS FI. MULHERN P I TTSBURC H , Pen NSYLVANIA Alpha Kappa Kappa B, S . degree, Duquesne University t 1 929. RAYMOND MEJIA Washington, D. C Alpha Kappa Kappa GEORGE BAILEY NELSON Boqnseoro, Maryland Alpha Kappa Kappa PAUL A, LICHTMAN Washington, D. C Phi Delta Epsilon ; Tau Al- pha Omega EDWARD I. MELICH Jersey City, New Jersey Phi Delta Epsilon A, B degree. George Washington University, 1929. CYRIL JOSEPH NOAH St, Johns, Newfoundland Alpha Kappa Kappa B S, degree, Heidelberg University, 1927 : B S, degree. University of South Dakota, 1930. Om? hundred one ROBERT M. OLSON Norfolk, Virginia Phi Sigma Kappa; Phi Chi HYMAN S. ROSENFELD New York, New York Phi Delta Epsilon ; Kappa Nu A. B. degree, George Washington l 1 diversity 1 928 £ 9 £ p KATHERINE ELIZABETH PARKER ( JaINKSVILLE, ( tEORGlA HARRY BERNARD SC I I IF PER Brooklyn New York Phi Lambda Kappa A. B. degree, George Washington Un ive rsi tv, 1 9 29 : C h e i it v 1 ' r m Staff, 1931-1932, ,0 .0 0 0 DUANE CASE R1CHTMEYER Fort Hr m p h keys, ' i rg i n i a Phi Chi Student Council, 1931-1933; Interne, [r. [ Hospital, 1931-1932 ; Stu- dent hist rut tor in Pharmacology, 1932; Hatchet Reporter, 1930-1931, 1931-1932. CHARLES MERRITT SHAFFER Jon ns tow n , Pen n sylva n i a Alpha Kappa Kappa; Phi Mu Delta B-. S, degree, Susquehanna Univer- sity, 192S. Otic hundred two HEWITT HYATT SMITH G R EE N S BORO, M A AY LAN L) Phi Chi A . B, degree, George Washington University , 1929. FRANK AUSTIN SUSAN y l cKeesport, Pen xsylva nia Alpha Kappa Kappa B. S, degree. University of Pitts burgh, 1930. 9 0 C CAUGHMAN SOX Columbia, South Carolina Phi Sigma Kappa; Phi Chi Phi Chi . President, 1931-1932. 0 F. NEILSON STRAWBR1UGE Washington, 1). C. Phi Chi 0 0 9 9 IVINS S. TANNER Washington, D. C. Alpha Kappa Kappa 9 9 CARMEN TROCHE Y a uco , Porto R i cq Alpha Epsilon Iota 9 9 DONALD STUBBS Washington; D. C. DAVID L. WEINSTEIN Washington, D + C. Phi Delta Epsilon Phi Delta Epsilon „ President , 1931- 1932; ice-P resident t Senior Class 1931-1932, One hundred three ANGELO M. WILLIAMS ] J URG ETTSTOW N . Pen N S Y LVA N I A Alpha Kappa Kappa B. S. degree, ( adversity of Pitts- burgh, 1932 , THE THREE GRACES OF ’32 i feres a pretty howdy do! To know of the Graces, which is who! In all the virtues each Grace stands tail. L ' aith. Hope, and Charity — they re all in ALL! They ' ve FAITH in themselves — Faith in each other, Faith in every dear class brother? ? f Faith in the patient . Faith in the nurses! ! ! ! Faith that fair fees will fill their purses. Theyve HOPE they can always tame the B. P. And banish Bacilli that broadcast Tb. That they 11 read aright the signs of the sinus. By no rash r ectomy make organs minus! Th ey t r CH A R IT ) ' — ‘suffered ong ' is righ t ! I See " indspering Wittie”, M Joe Critique " , “The Old Man ”, “Dyna- mite”, The “microbe Hunter “Read- it Halley”, “Nervy Shugrue”, And “li ' ho’s Who” White ( the both of the two ).] Now we ' ve scarce touched the roster P but just “Ask Dr . Foster lie ' ll grant that our Graces Three Have suffered long for the Facultie Have been put many times thro " the ' Third Degree To prove whether they knew their Q f s and P, They did ! so three cheers for each new M. D . ! ! One hundred four One hundred five PHI CHI Top Row- — Strawbridge, Smith, Boswell, Sox, Rfchtmeyer Second How- Wood, Glover, Aud, Fleck, Flood, Olson Founded at University of Vermont 1889. Chapter installed March 4. 1904. House: 1731 X Street. X. YV. Active Chapters: Sixty. Colors: Green and white. I ' lower ' • 1 aly-of -the- valley. Publication: The Phi Chi Quarterly. PR AT RES IX UN I VERS IT ATE L C ALCORN - S. S. BAKER W. H BEARD ■ ROBT. E. BOSWELL I G BROWN ■ P. H. CASE ■ J. V. CONWAY ■ W. E. COLEMAN ■ A. G. CROSS - M. DECKER V. V. DOXAHEY ■ V. J. DORSET ■ J. A. DUSBA- BEK ■ EARL ELKINS ■ CHARLES H. FLECK ■ C. E. FLOOD ■ M. S. FOSTER ■ E. Y. FUGITT S. X. GRAY ■ M ERVIN W. GLOVER - H. D. HAINS ■ H. HANSEN ■ J. A. HENDERSON ■ R. B. HESS - A. S. LOWRY ROBERT M. OLSON G. P INCOCK ■ DUANE C. RICHT MEYER ■ H. J. ROBB S. R. SHEEDY I. T. SHANK ■ J. 5 KELLY - HEWITT W. SMITH ■ C. C U GH M AX SOX - F. NIELSON STRAWBRIDGE - N. P. SUELIVAN NEOPHYTES ROBERT X. ANDERSON ■ WM. DUDLEY AUD EMIL HERBERT BOXERSF1ELD - RICHARD B. CAS- TEEL ■ CECIL C. COOPR1DER ■ J. ROSCOE CREER WM. MITCHELL HOOVER. JR. ■ BEX JOHNSON ■ R. VERNON LARSON I. BRUCE McQUARRIE - CLAR- ENCE B. QUALHEIM ■ EDGAR A. ROGGE ■ C. DON- ALD SMITH EDWIN WOOD O tie hundred six THE GEORGE WASHINGTON UNIVERSITY MEDICAL SOCIETY Dr. Reuter OFFICERS Frederick A. Reuter, ML D.. President Margaret Nicholson. M. D Vice-President Harry Arnold H. McNitt, M. D Secretary William Raymond Thomas, M. D Treasurer jH e George Washington University Medical Society was organized in 1906, with a membership limited to graduates of the Medical School and mem- bers of the Faculty, The purpose of the 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 intercourse among graduates. Students of the Senior Class are invited to the meetings, and are eligible to present papers at one meeting. Additional interest is stimulated by frequent invitations of guest speakers prominent in their fields. At the annual banquets the guest speakers are chosen from those enjoying inter- national recognition in their fields. Among the prominent speakers this year were Dr. Carl Spiedel and Dr. E. Starr Judd, the guest speakers of the banquet. One hundred seven One hmnh ci ' O pt ( ' •) ni c p G Go « itin u ' r a 7 y G -G CLASS PROPHECY -Scene The Pearly Gates 7Ywe„... 1992 Characters St. Peter, The Prophet owd’v ole " fellow and how are you today? 1 say, is that old trouble still bothering you? Oh, ’tis you, Doc Edmonston — Not had. why. I’m even known up here. Well, after all, why not, I — - Sorry old chap, but 1 fear you have me wrong, for I have never heard of you but you must be the missing one from the Med. Class of ’32 at G. W. So 1 am the last of the infamous congregation " to check in? " Truly, there must be something in this habit of being late. But tell me, Petie, ole’ bean, your knowledge in regards to the escapades of my companions in crime must be plen- tiful, so what say to dish out the dirt? Doc, do you remember Adler, the renowned Rhinologist? What a doctor! He began specializing before he entered medical school. ‘‘Skeeter’’ Barr, the G. Y. N. of note and his associates Ball and Strawbridge, came through with a bang, when bis R. R. H. Barr tossed a box of vigorous forty-fives in the fireplace, by mistake tis quoted. Blaki stone came to a sudden end also, for he was found dead the day after they abolished the School of Yursing at Gallinger Hospital. Believe it or not, but Stubbs advocated the “lighter than air theory " when he went through the roof of G. W.’s Research Center in one of his experiments for Doc Moss (i. e., it came out as Fred A. thought it would). Moreover, did you know that Fleck and Glover entered not long ago still arguing as to the cause of their demise? What diagnostic twins they were! One was always right, and never both of them. Then there was Amster, the surgeon, lie had a sudden end, for surely enough lie tried to explain a perplexing problem with a scalpel in his hand, hence cut his own throat, while Lucky Moe Dick, the lung man, turned croupier at Monte Carlo. Your friend Crain had an interesting career. Did you know that he gave the cannibals indigestion, hut that was a good idea of his of extending the dear ole’ C. E. Speaking of the effects of the tropics, the Mejia and Troche combination had Yaws well in hand during their earthly sojourn. Yes, and Klesner was widely known for his illustrations in his treatise on " The Travels of a Wandering Cell in Kalamazoo. " Unfortunately for him he said One hundred ten “Oil, yeah?” to a gangster. Another rumpus resulted when Kennedy discovered a reducing vitamine that made him a favorite of every fat woman in America. Poor Conway, you probably questioned his hasty exit when he kicked off with lead poisoning after greeting the “ hubby” who didn ' t understand that he was only doing a physical. Bill was a great “hombre” though he asked me many questions, he was the first to shake my hand in five hundred years. Another fellow in that class I can’t forget, is Steinman, whom I caught chip- ping one of the Pearly Gates. You remember Hoffman, the pediatrician? He slid to home plate when he caught those elevating heels en route to meet the stork and grab a new case. That reminds me of another New Yorker, Harry Schiffer, the anesthetist, who gave a patient ether and then proceeded to get himself some Rhi- nitis pills. It was surely tough for Harry, for truly he couldn’t make the bereaved widow ! Radical Di Gorio, the G. U. man whose credentials claimed his ancestors came over on the Mayflower, denied the fruit business, but the story goes that bananas were his big line, A few years back, your class president requested admittance only to try and arrange for a Judgment Day. That habit of arranging dates for exams must be a perpetual habit. The surgeon Blank, though the worldly wise said, “Quack”, was much con- cerned as to whether or not Beecher had met success with his sale of Libido Candy among his O. B. patients. It has been rumored that Stan Gordon might have used the product to keep from sleeping, however, he fell off the ambulance. The pave- ments in Washington didn ' t prove soft! As for the rest, St. Peter where are they? To satisfy your curiosity you may join “hot cha” Ball, the lady and liquor killer, who is keeping smouldering company with the rest of the class o ' f 32 . Qih hundred el eve u Tent nspeoT on i t S m T o nc Co M f e c Ccnftngc t t D $c fnsgecf r i Dreo P rtfcfe- % Af u ; J t rj Qffitoiitfext c Co $fra f l!g ftjf u£$GXS fl tffdo L Cot pcf C o n_ One hundred twelve SENIOR DIAGNOSES Birnberg_..____ B AKER ______ Blakistone Marquez Amster Con way. _ Adl _ . Hoffman Dick Stein man Bark Ilf . a i WAS Crain . Rosenfeld Boswell , _ Lafsky_... Beecher . „. Olson Smith...... „ Cliff.. , ________ Kro u ..... Gordon.. __ Ball . W EINSTEIN LlC HTMAN Mulhern G raz f cs D isease _ „ Acromegaly _ . Nurse ' s Fever Yaws Manic Depressive Psychosis ... Huston ' s Stenosis Rat Bite Fever Proctalgia „ Myxed ema _ ... . .. N e gat ivis tic Psychosis . _ Brotmi Atrophy _ . £ n cepha l i t is Let ha rg i c a Acute Exacerbations of Chronic Diuresis ___ ....... Alopecia Areata £ cyt h la n D is c a s e Schorr hie Dermatitis d . .... Sialorrhea . Pr oh tick ' s Syndrome Hypererotic Diathesis _ . Alzheimer s Disease Cerehromalacia _ „ Dendritic Afro phy _____ _ Skatophilia , - „ C o pr o l alia _ Cretmism . Satyriasis C ) n e It an d red t h ir tee n Rac? IOLOG, I C A l Alp MAMEUV£R,S ARXl LLERV BaPR AQE WILL FolloW WtfcuSl L WBVL X naV VVsVo A:V a oVoTAdc. CUvav G o.V avwa t iVv A oi_ 4-V vw in %Ua.r4 ar L F i e t VUG PoV vwviC H 1 v Q GL " l HOOIE Not At All f f f Ju JL Tt,R( £ C UsseS Lnne Fetli To Tt,e, i IJ .FueCMA ' J ■= +r ate-S TRAcT J 3 r .v m n lLUuST13ATt5 DjT ' y jL TVOy4 IF ' a.m on OF (S lOILp JpEOpl-® uttdred WHO’S WHO The Class 1 fnst popular First Choice Boswell . Second Choice . . . Crain 2 Purest T T cr .Barr Blank 3 ] ' i pgc t hull rimnfer Amster Dick 4 Handsomest Schaffer Edmonston 1 .niide t Amster Cliff 6 R t dressed man ...Chase - Schi ti ter 7 Uipwsf weasel Orleans __ Mejia R Sleepiest ...... Blaj was _ _ Gordon 9 ( ] Y XT specialist Smith ... , . Mulhern 10 Worst mirse chaser Biaki stone _ Blakistone 1 1 Most popular girl Scarborough Melich 12. Biggest nuisance ... Adler . Olson 1 3 , Brightest - - Weinstein Parker 1 4 Hip - c r est prioer Di Gorin „ .. Chase 1 5 Laziest Gordon Blaj was 16 Rest disposition Crain - Kennedy 17 Most conscientious Baker Fleck IS. Done most for the class,-, Tanner . Boswell 19, Biggest question box. ...Conway __ Steinman 20 Biggest handshaker . Kline „ Conway The Faculty Best teacher . First Choice Bloedorn Second Choice „ , , Roe 2 Biggest H A. Glenn " Dynamite” 3 Noisiest .Horowitz J ... Glenn 4 Best bull thrower... „ ..Moore Protas 5. Worst teacher Marburv Mar bury 6 Biggest help to class H nnter j | e likens 7 Best guv Lewis Leadhetter 8. Most effective somnifacient Chipman Thompson 9 Most interesting Borden c. L. Hall 10. Best story-teller. ....... . . Hagner Earnest li titter ' s Note — The abo ve list is the result of j class vote. One hundred fifteen SCHOOL OF NURSING Mrs. G i bso n Superintendent of Nurses M iss Chamberlain Assistant Superintendent of Nurses HISTORY OF THE SCHOOL he years roll on and the time flies by — yet how many of us realize that as the Hi-Centennial, commemorating the birthday of George Washing- toon, is being escorted into sight, the School of Nursing is being ushered t mt ? This School, which has borne so great a name since 1903, when by virtue of the Act of Congress approved January 23, 1904 the name was changed from Columbian College to George Washington University, was at first unrecognized and from November, 1898, until February, 1903, the work was carried on by nurses from Children’s and Columbia Hospitals, The need for a larger hospital with its own nurses became so prominent that on February 28 1903, a new and enlarged hospital was formally opened, with dedicatory ceremonies such that the man, whose name it hears, would he justly honored, it was on that day that the School for Nurses was inaugurated. As George Washington had to strive to gain his goal, so our School fought for recognition, not only at home but among the leading schools of our country. We have been small in size, but because of our adequate instruction and facilities, we are now not unknown. There now remain seventeen students and when, under Mrs, Gibson ' s guid- ance, our present Superintendent of Nurses, our course is finished, the George Washington School for Nurses will be ended, but to us it will only be the begin- ning. As George Washington tried to plant his ideals in tbe hearts of bis country- men so shall we try to carry out the principles and ideals which have been im- pressed upon us by the University which so proudly bears his name. Dne hundred eighteen J, Craumer. » p p 3 ELIZABETH BURNS W inston -Salem f North Carolina TED FIX Etrlington, North Carolina p P PAULI N E HOLSF.N BECK Fort Valley, Georgia A. EVELYN NASH Hamlet, North Carolina 0 0 9 0 VIRGINIA HUTTON 1 I UTTONSVILLE, W EST VlRG I N 1 A JULIA A. RITENOUR Warrenton, Virginia 0 0 REBECCA WHITE JENKINS Richmond, Virginia 0 9 MAGDALENE LAN IE LONG Bridgewater. Virginia 0 » GLADYS S. WESTMORELAND Wi n ston-Salem North Carolina 0 0 One (went Miss Brunner Instructress of Nurses MlSS H AM M ELL Class Sponsor CLASS POEM It was in September 29 Twenty-one girls fell in line With hearts full of joy and cheer To begin a new career. Due to all the various things Some have fallen from the ring But those of ns, who have stuck Feel that we are much in luck. Altho we get many a kick The best goes to those who stick So vve are striving hard to lessen The woes and cares of our profession. Now that we must all depart Our new profession we will start To give our best with love and cheer And only think of our new career. Of you G. W, we will always think. And here’s a toast to you well drink. Our thoughts and joys of the past Like pyramids, with us they ' ll last, Essie C Barefoot, One hundred twnity-mie AN EVENTFUL DAY— AUG. 21, 1935 s I, “Lib " Burns, was breakfasting alone, having just hustled Dan to his office, I received a letter from Essie, What a letter! She told me that Dr. Larry was doing some experiments with monkeys which would soon lead him on the road to fame. She also tells me that Polly and Wiley are spending their vacation with them and that they are going to celebrate Crammer ' s degree of bachelorhood which she has just received, since she prefers to be Super- intendent of Nurses at the Panama City Hospital instead of joining either the Army or Navy. Having read the letter, I was about to go to work, when I received a telephone call. Who should it lie but Gladys! She was on her way from a Medical Conven- tion in Alexandria, Va., where her husband presided. She decided to spend the day with me and we managed a luncheon engagement with Julia and Hutton who are on a short leave from their Indian Reservation positions. We were enjoying our- selves immensely when in breezed Dinty. She told us that she did not like the atti- tude that the people had toward nurses in Reno ; so having seen Lame and Pat safely in the court room, she was going to trv to have her " El gin” exchanged. We were returning home and found “Chris’ ' ringing the doorbell. She had just come in from St. Elizabeth ' s, where she is supervising " Q” Building. She told us that she met “Greenie” and Ellison in the Five and Dime Store. They were doing General Duty at George Washington and were trying to do a little shopping between hours on duty. The three of us then went to the movies. In the Rathe News we saw an ac- count of Nash and Jenkins who have been devoting their time to Improvements in the Child Welfare Work in Detroit. On our way from the movies we met Nellie T. and Kathleen Goolsby. Nellie is Supervisor of the Obstetrical Ward at the Uni- versity of Virginia Hospital and Kathleen Is Night Supervisor at Children’s Hospital. We found time to call upon Ted and George and they invited us to stay for dinner, which we enjoyed very much. Ted then opened “the trunk” which brought back memories of the days we spent in George Washington University Hospital. As we were about to close the trunk a poem caught my eye and this is what it said : flow often we thought in the days gone by Of the things we could do, if we would only try , What fear we now in the days to come T he things we must do - — stand and not run. And when success at last we gain To G. IV. U. we will turn again. And memories that have long flitted past We realize will always last s We will praise G. W . IT IT. ere time flies Love , cherish and honor her , with our lives . 0 nc h u n dred twe n t y-th ree One hundred twenty- f our • T FREDERICKSBURG, Virginia, is the Hugh Mercer Apothecary shop, where George Washington, who was a friend of Dr. Mercer, spent many hours, and in one room of which he transacted much business that had to do with his plantation along the Rappahannock River. Later Dr. Mercer became one of Washington’s staff and was killed while leading an attack against the British at Princeton, New Jersey. P HARMACY William Paul Briggs Dean Raymond S, Smith John Lee HISTORY OF THE SCHOOL OF PHARMACY year 1931-32 marked another step towards the consummation of an ideal, envisaged by the present Dean, William Paul Brings, in adding an- other desirable and long sought for unit, to the School of Pharmacy. This enlargement of the Pharmacognosy and Pharmacology Departments was partly made possible through the foresight and constructive efforts of the proceeding class and partly through the efficient efforts of Dean Briggs. This year, Mr. Raymond S. Smith a native of Oklahoma and a graduate of tlie University of Oklahoma was added to the staff of full time faculty members To him were assigned the classes in the Pharmacognosy and Pharmacology Depart- ments. One hundred twenty- five Mr. John Lee, u i Missouri, a graduate of the University of Oklahoma and the University of Valparaiso, was brought here to assume the post recently left vacant by Mr. Ewald Witt. The present School of Pharmacy, now an integral part of the George Wash- ington University, boasts of an enviable record. The school, first conceived by the Apothecaries Association of the District of Columbia, was granted a Charter by the Congress of the United States in April, 1871. On November 11, 1872, the school, known as " The National College of Pharmacy of Washington, D. C, M opened its doors for the benefit of all desiring to enter. Dr. William 5, Thompson was the first President of the school, his term of office running from 1872 to ' 74. Following him were sixteen other men. the last being Dr. Henry E. Kalusowski, in 1903 till the time of his death in 1926. In 1906, the National College of Pharmacy became affiliated with the George Washington University and became a part of this educational center. Upon the death of Dr. Kalusowski, there was a general decline in the school’s attendance, from which the school never recovered until the year 1927, when the present Dean Briggs revived the school and brought it back to its now normal condition. The school has now changed from its present three-year plan, this year being the last, to a four-year plan and all indications now point to a larger and better school. Under the able direction of Dean Briggs, we are assured of this prediction coming true. Dm hundred twefitv-si.r JERALD MAJOR AN Washington, D. C. HERBERT SOCKS C H A M BEKS BURG, Pennsylvania Mortar and Pestle, President , 1931- 1932. P P p o NATHAN POPLUDER Washington, D. C. Phi Alpha Mortar and Pestle; Vice-President , Senior Class. GABRIEL R. SOSA Panama City, Republic of Panama Mortar and Pestle, Treasurer , 1931- 1932; Xetvman Club; International Club. P P P EDWARD SMYSER Washington, D. C. President t Senior Class; Cherry Tree, ' Editor of Pharmacy; Mor- tar and Pestle y I dee-P resident . 1931-1932; Student Council, 1931- 1932. SISTER ST HENRY Washington, D, C One hundred five nty -seven S ta mi i tuf — Edn 1 o nd $u n . B ut I e r T Schneider, S i i i n 7“ Koutsoukos , Goldman, Nathan sen. HISTORY OF THE SECOND YEAR CLASS ukn the class of 33 returned to the School of Pharmacy last fall, we elected new officers for the coming year. Benjamin Goldman was elected the representative of the class, to the “Dean ' s Council, " to iron out any unusual difficulties which might arise between the faculty and the stu- dents. The officers of the class are Benjamin Goldman, President ; Nick Cris Kout- soukas, Vice-President: Milton Butler, Secretary; and James Edmondson, Treasurer. In the spring when intramural baseball came to the fore, this class took the lead in bringing the school through a very successful season. Sidney Nathan son was elected manager, while Milton Butler, was elected assistant manager. Both of these men are from the second year class. It was mainly through the endeavors of these two men and the able direction of the captain, that the season lias ended so gloriously for the school, With two years behind us and only one left in our college career, we are be- ginning to feel the vast responsibility that will be thrust upon us as professional men, and are striving for our goal, “scientific perfection. " Standing — Latona, Bray, Read, Ginsburg, Fensahrens, Epstein, Benedetti. Sitting — Emnxart, Lamb. Rubin. HISTORY OF THE FIRST YEAR CLASS the Class of 34, are the last to he registered in the School of Phar- macy under the three -year plan. Upon our first appearance at the School, re were stunned at the great number of subjects to be thrust upon us n ow at the end of our first year, we look backwards in pride and amaze- ment. that we have gone through this first year so generally successful. Early in the fall, customary to practice, the class organized and elected officers. Those elected were: Lewis Joseph Land). President: George Allen Emmart, Vice- President; Phillip Rubin, Secretary ; Ellsworth Bray, Treasurer. The students in the School of Pharmacy benefit through a unique plan of stu- dent representation in a body known as the " Dean ' s Council. " Each class sends a representative, the Faculty being represented by Dean Briggs, and it is here that difficulties between the Faculty and the students, if any occur, are straightened out to the satisfaction of all concerned It is also the privilege of the students to make any suggestions, which in their opinion will benefit the School. Salvator Latona was elected as the class representative to this body. By this time we began to feel as though we were a definite part of the School. Now we began to get down to some really serious studying. At last the first semester was finished and we were off on uur last lap of our first year in the Uni- versity. If we are as successful in the succeeding years as in this, never shall we have any regrets. Our only thoughts at present are of attaining the ideals and technique of Pharmacy, as has been done by the many classes before us. Out hundred tiventx- muc Standi uj — Sclireudm, Edmondson, Fuesahrcns, Emmart. Sinclair, Nathansoii, Goldman. Sitting — Laiona, Smyser, Locks, Losa, Popluder MORTAR AND PESTLE SOCIETY ST?f 1TT;N I Tn P rtJSen t senior class advanced to the position it now holds, several of the members conceived the idea of establishing in the School of Phar- Q’A triacy an organization to foster and encourage the principles of Phar- fcftMgra niacy With this thought in mind a group of eleven men were chosen around which the nucleus was formed. This body of students chose for the organization the title of ' Mortar and Pestle Society ' A constitution was adopted and the following persons were elected to office; Herbert Socks, President; Edward A, Srnyser, Vice-President; Milton Butler, Secretary; Gabriel Sosa, Treasurer; and Chester Chamberlain, Social Secretary. Pins in the shape of with the symbol of the mortar and pestle embossed upon them were chosen. During the second semester, seven new men were added to the list of active members. The second semester will also witness a series of speeches delivered by the most prominent people in the pharmaceutical world. A dance open to the students of the Pharmacy School has been one of the events held, with a luncheon for the new members and a banquet to round out the season. The proceeds from a success- ful turkey raffle made possible the interesting smokers at which varied entertain- ment was received with great enthusiasm. One of the most conspicuous achievements of the “Mortar and Pestle So- ciety 1 this season has been the recognition it has received from the University- — the hr st organization in this School to be so recognized. With this record during the past year. the “Mortar and Pestle Society” stands well on the road to success and many achievements are expected of it in the future. URING the last ten years of life George Wash- ington was intimately connected with the founding of the National Capital, He chose a picturesque spot just below the old village of Georgetown, Maryland, for the city, entrusting its detailed plan- ning to a gifted Frenchman, Pierre Charles L’ Enfant, who di- rected the construction of what was eventually to become one of the most inspiring cities in the world. THE DIVISIONS THE DIVISION OF FINE ARTS XOKRIS IXGERSOLL GRAND ALL Director of the Division of fine Arts . B. Arch., Cornell University, 1914 M. Arch,, Cornell University, 1915. Professor of Architecture since 1923. Professor of Architecture, Head of Architecture Department, Consultant of Porto Rico Capital Building, San Juan, Porto Rico, 1922-1923. Gargoyle, architectural society ; Savage Club of Cornell : Association of University Professors, American Institute of Architects; Scarab Fra- ternity; Cornel! Fellowship in Architecture. I tie purpose of the Department of Architecture is to give the student a knowledge of, and make him proficient in. the fundamental work involved in the design and construction of buildings. The creative work is most important for the professional architect, and to this end the training in expression and design in the graphic arts is especially stressed. The other work necessary for the complete academic preparation of the student to practice as a professional architect complements the creative work in the Architecture course. For those who find themselves more adapted to the actual construction or adminis- tration of buildings, courses in Business Administration and Surveying are sub- stituted for the Architectural Design courses and Graphic Art work. The purpose of the Department of Art is to give the student a knowledge and appreciation of the fine arts, and to enable him to acquire a proficiency in expres- sion through the different mediums used in the graphic arts. For those who find themselves more interested in the history and criticism of art than in expression through the graphic arts, courses m Architecture, Anthropology, etc., are substi- tuted for the Graphic Art work. For those who expect to major in Illustration, extended work in this field is offered. DOMINIC ClANGO Washington, D. C Scarab MIRIAM MOSS Washington, D. C. P P ELIZABETH W. CROSBY RhIN lil-A NDER , WlSCON SJ N Zeta Tau Alpha Ilairhet, 1928 - 1929 ; Cue ami Cur- tain Club, Vice-President , 1929 - 1930 ; IV. A, A„ 1928 - 1929 ; Pan- Hellenic Council „ 1928 - 1929 . St $ MERLIN RADER Washington, D. C. o p DAN U HUTCHISON Adrian, Missouri Scarab p p P CHARLES H. JUMPER, JR. Washington, D. C Scarab Student Council, 1931 - 1932 . EDWARD R. SPANO Washington, D. C Scarab SCARAB Top Roto — Minno, Peter, Ciango Second Rote — Spano, Jumper, Hutchison, Sisson Founded at the University of Illinois. 1909. Omicron Temple installed, 1925. FRATKES IN UNIVERSITATE NORRIS I. CRANDALL • DONALD C. CLINE - ALBERT HARRIS DELOS SMITH OFFICERS C. H. Jumper President E. R. Spano Vice-President W . C. Sisson ..Secretary A. H. Minno .Treasurer Active Chapters : Eighteen. Colors: Blue. I thick and cream Publication : The Hieratic. Flower : Lotus. MEMBERS H. W. ARMSTRONG ■ A. S. BLACKBURN • A. P. BURGESS ■ R. CLARVOE D F - CIANGO ■ A. B. DARTOi ■ C. II. HIMMELHABER ■ D HUTCHI- SON - L. JESTER - C. H. JUMPER - X. P. LYNN ■ A. LI. MINNO . N G PETER • M. A. RADER - M. SCHAUB - B. T. SIMMONS ■ W E SISSON J. M. SPENCE - E. R. SPANO THE DIVISION OF LIBRARY SCIENCE ALFRED FRANCIS WILLIAM SCHMIDT Director of the Division of Library Science A. R, degree, Stanford University, 1895. A. M . degree t Mount A ngol College . 1 898 . Professor of Library Science since 1925. I ro lessor of German, 1911-1925, Assistant Professor oi German, 1906-1911. Instructor in German, 1905-1906, Pm lessor of German, Howard l Adversity, 1909- 1914. Instructor in German, Stanford, 1897-1900. I librarian of t ieorge Washington U niversity since 1906. Cluei of Classification, Library of Congress, 1913-1925 American Historical Association, National Historical .Association, District of Co- lumbia Library Association. Modern Language Association., American Association of University Professors, National Geographic Society, Cosmos Club, Kappa Sigma. HISTORY OF THE DIVISION OF LIBRARY SCIENCE n 1920 Dr. Schmidt began giving a number of course s in Library Science. These were increased until in 1928 the Division of Library Science was created with Dr. Schmidt as Acting Director. The courses in Library Science are designed to give students profes- sional training that will prepare them to enter upon active Library service. A two- year upper-division curriculum in combination with the required Junior College work, leads to the degree of Bachelor of Arts in Library Science. A librarian must have, in addition to executive training, scholarly attainments based on deep cultural interests and sympathies. He should be trained in modern languages, and in history, sociology, literature, and science. The curriculum, as out- lined, combines these features with the technical subjects. MARJORIE ARCHIBALD Washington, D. C Kappa Alpha Theta Honor Roil 1 930-1 93 L JANE COTTON Washington, D, C Alpha Delta Theta 3 $ KATHERINE BARRICK Wash ingt6n. IX C. Honor Roll. 1930-1931. £ LYNDA STICKLES EDWARDS Washington, D, C Womens Glee Club , 1928-1929, 1929- 1930, 1930-1931. Manager. 1930- 1931. KATHARINE C. BLAKE Washington, D, C. Phi Mu; Delphi MARGARET EVANS WASHINGTON,, D C- Sigma Kappa Student Council, 1931-1932; Le Ccrcle Franc air Fnhxrsitaire, 1931-1932; Intramural Committee, 1931-1932; S ' . ll C .. 1928-1929, 1929-1930; IF. - L A„ 1928-1929, 1929-1930 1930-193 1 ; Hockey. 1928-1929 ' Troulmionrs. 1928-1929, 1929-1930, 1930- 1931 ; Modern Poetry Club , 1928-1929: Cherry Tree Staff, 1931- 1932. ;o ELEANOR KOBER BRANSON Washington, D. C. Kappa Alpha Theta Trou ha d ou rs , 1 929 . FRANCES FINCH W ashington. D, C. undmi HELEN’ E MARIE GIN GRAS Washington, D. C. Xcu ' iiwn Chib, HELEN EVELYN RATCLIFF I ronton, Ohio Swimming Club , o ® ft HELEN MOHLER Van Wert, Ohio Phi Mu Cue and Curtain Club. 1930-1931 ; 1 . IV, C. A,. 1930-1931: Luther Club. AMY DOROTHY PUTNAM Arcgla, New Jersey A. B. degree with distinction, George Washington Vnreersit 1922 : A. degree , George Washington University, 1923. ® LESTER A. SMITH Bartlesville, Oklahoma ELIZABETH ADELA 1 DE WHITE Washington, D. C. Honor Roll, 1931 - 1932 . » ISABELLA YOUNG Washington, D. C. Phi Delta s» s VIRGINIA JOURDAN WOODEN Hyattsville, Maryland Women’s Glee Club; Presbyterian Club. One hundred thirty-seven ' Washington was neither an accident nor a miracle Neither chance nor a special Providence need he assumed to account for him. It was God, indeed, who gave him to us ; but God had been preparing him ever since English constitutional history began. He was of the same breed with Hampden and Pym and C romwell. Burke and Chatham both recognized him as a brother so soon as they saw opened before them the credentials of his deeds. He was of such heroic stuff as God had fnr centuries been so gra- ciously and so lavishly weaving into the character of the race.” Woodrow W jlson. | ASHINGTON was a lead- er of men. He was able to accomplish this because he did his plain duty without embellish- ments and boasting, and through sincere friendship with a limited group of his fellow countrymen. " Be courteous to all, but intimate with few; and let those few be well tried before you give them your confidence.” Washington main- tained that in true friendship there must be a congeniality of temper and pursuits. FRATERNITIES SOCIAL FRATERNITIES 7 oj Ron ' — Vivian. FesJer, Cobbe Sc r ' ttd Ro7i — ijj am. Hale, Hanback Third Row — Hudson, McGregor. Mitchell Fourth Row — -Grin is ley, Helvestine, Ha r rill One hundred forty THE GEORGE WASHINGTON UNIVERSITY INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL President Vice-President „ Secretary _ Treasurer „ Sigma Chi C Manley Fesler. Kappa Sigma Malcolm McGregor, Kappa Alpha James Cox Theta Delta Chi Jerome Cobbe Phi Sigma Kappa William Hanback, Delta Tau Delta John Vivian ... C. Manley Feslek Frank Hale -Malcolm McGregor eeome Cobbe Sigma Alpha Epsilon Frank Hale. Sigma Phi Epsilon George Grimsley. Sigma Nit James Mitchell Acacia William Helvestine. Theta l psilon Omega Wendell Bain, Sigma Mu Sigma Delbert J, Harrill. htc h u ml red fort v-a n Top Reno — Coberly. Hoover, Rhinehart, Hill, Schuenfelder, Fcsler Second Row — Lockwood, Stauffer, Sizuo, Thaxter. Atherton Third Row — Johnston, Dodge. Ro3 ' Ce. Cunningham, Heimberger Fourth Roto — Hartley, Walker, Mong, Rodgers, Editions ton Fifth Row — Foruoff, Law, Andersen, Eckerman, Kleinkauf, Ballard £(i fortr-wK SIGMA CHI Founded at Miami University, June 28, 1855 Epsilon Chapter Installed, June 10, 1864. Chapter H ouse : 1312 N Street, N. W. Active Chapters : Ninety-two Colors: Blue and gold Flower : White rose Publication: Magazine of Sig- ma Chi, FRATRES IX FACULTATE DeWjtt Clinton Croissant FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Officers President Albert Caswell Johnston Vice-President D a vi d R i n k h a rt Sta u f fee Secretary Gordon Harry Brown Treasurer Richard A. Hill WALLACE BRYANT AGNEW ■ DOLPH WILLIAM ATHERTON ■ VICTOR HERBERT BALLARD ■ MILTON MAYER BEE KM AN ■ ZACHARIAH DEM- INUE BLACK1 STONE III - GORDON HARRY BROWN ■ HAROLD ARTHUR CANDLAND ■ JAMES WILLIAM CHERRY, JR, THOMAS BOTTS CRIGLER MORTON MOORE DODGE ■ CLARENCE MANLEY FESLER ■ ROBERT McConnell gates Alfred william halverson hoy adelbert HEIMBERGER - RICHARD A. HILL ■ SAMUEL RAN DO PH HOOVER ALBERT CALDWELL JOHNSTON ■ PAUL JERRY KLUTZ CORWIN REESE LOCKWOOD ■ WALTER LEON R IT IN EH ART ■ GEORGE C. RODGERS MAX WEYMOUTH ROTE JOHN FREDERICK ROYCE . LOUIS BLANCH- ARD RUCK MATTHEW TRIMBLE SAWTELLE ■ DAVID RINEHART STAUFFER - ROBERT JORDAN STERLING JOHN HALL T PLANTER BERNARD SANFORD WALKER . JAMES H. COBERLY, NEOPHYTES DANIEL J. ANDERSEN - HOWELL FORNOFF HARLEY J. HALLETT ■ CHARLES E. KLEINKAUFF RICHARD E. LANE ■ MELVIN JAMES LAW ■ JOS- EPH A. SI ZOO ■ JOSEPH EDWARD WINSLOW One hn wired fort v-three Top Rau — Siaubly, Hawkins, Vaughan, Baldwin, McGregor Second Rat o — ' Schmidt, ass, Preston, Gay Third R nv — Coakley, Thuney. Smith, Hmiebaugh Fourth Ron 1 — Brock, Renninger, Warner, Biliingsly, Wilfong (J ui h v ndred forty- four KAPPA SIGMA Founded at University of Vir- ginia, December 10, 1867, Alpha Eta installed February 23, 1892. Chapter Mouse: 1803 Nine- teenth Street, X. W. Active Chapters : One hun- dred and eight. Colors : Scarlet, green and white. Flower : Lily of the valley. Pul leaf i on : Caduceus. FRATRES IN FA CURTATE COURTLAND IX BAKER ■ ROBERT H. HARMON - CHARLES W. HOLMES WILLIAM A, HUNTER ■ DONALD C. KLINE - FRED N ESS ELL - JAMES E. PIXLEE ■ ALBERT F. W. SCMIDT ■ EDWARD G. SI EBERT FRATRES IN UN I VERS IT ATE Officers President Thomas R. Vaughan V ic e- P res id cut Robert Reesi de Secretary Karl E. Gay Treasurer — Wallace L. Prkston THOMAS R. BALDWIN . HERBERT E. BAUERSFELD ■ JAMES M. BREA RLE Y RALPH A. ELLIOTT - KARL E. GAY BOYD HICKMAN - DEWITT S. HYDE frank d. McAllister ■ malcolm p. McGregor legare h. b. otear WALLACE L. PRESTON - ROBERT H. REES IDE - WALTER F. SCHMIDT THOMAS S. SHAW GERHARDT F. SMITSKAMP - ALAN STAUBLEY THOMAS R, VAUGHAN, NEOPHYTES WILLIAM BILLINGSLEY JOEL BLACK - JOHN BROCK ■ CHARLES COAKLEY ■ JOHN GUNNION JOHN HINEBAUGH ■ JAMES B, JONES JOHN H. KERRY . WILLIAM H. POTTER . FRANCIS M. THU- NEY - THOMAS VASS ■ JOHN WARNER - JAMES WILFONG One hundred forty five Top Row — Had cl ox, Hudson, Myers Second Row — MeMillen. Lipscomb, Yontjc, Pagan Third Ron 1 — Bell, Shelton, Thomas, Crain Fourth Row — Porter. M aters, Bannerman, Potter One hundred forty-six KAPPA ALPHA Founded at Washington and Lee, Lexington. Va., Decem- ber 21, 1865. Alpha N U Chapter installed November 22, 1 894. Chapter House: 1901 R St,, N. W. Active Chapters : Sixty-eight. Colors : Rose and old gold. Flowers: Magnolia and Red Rose Publication : Kappa Alpha Journal. FRATRES IX FACULTATE CAEVILI.E D. BENSON • WALTER C. CLEPHANE ■ MAX FARRINGTON WILLIAM T. FRYER ■ JOHN WILMER LATIMER FRATRES IN UXIVERSITATE Officers President George Conger Vice-President Oliver Pagan Secretary Minor Hudson Treasurer Fuller Highsmith JOHN CHRISTIE ■ GEORGE CONGER ■ GEOFFREY CREYKE - DARRELL CRAIN ■ WILLIAM ESTARROOK • WILLIAM EVANS ■ ROBERT FOX RICHARD GARRETT ■ RICHARD GRIZZARD - WILLIAM HOLMEAD HORACE HADDOX ■ CHARLES HIMMELHEBER ■ JOSEPH HOWARD MINOR HUDSON ■ DON KING • F.. WELFORD MASON ■ ROBERT McMILLEN • OLIVER PAGAN - GORDON V. POTTER ■ THEODORE RINE- HART - SAMUEL STILL • ROBERT WATERS NEOPHYTES CLYCE ASTON ■ ROBERT BANNERMAN ■ WIL- LIAM BELL ■ WILLIAM BLACKMAR ■ JAMES CARR BLAKE DOWNIE - EDWIN DUFF - ADGATE LIPS- COMB • RAY MILLARD ■ FERD MORAN ■ DOUG- LAS PORTER ■ ROY PUGH - JOHN QUICK - HER- BERT RAWLINGS - KERMIT STEPHENSON GEORGE THOMAS - CHARLES YONTZ On i hundred forty-seven Top Rate- — Slerrett, Wells, Henderson, Crawford Second Roto — Nyman, Ball, F. Backus, Stumm Third Rom — Beattie Cobbe T Madigan, Westbrook, C Backus Fourth Rom — VanDemark, Jones, MacXcil, Parker, Fitch Fifth Roiv — Clatidy, Messinger, Bassett. Gommerford. Swingle rnrly agnt THETA DELTA CHI Founded at Union College, October 31, 1847. Chi Dent er on Charge Installed March 26, 1896. Charge House: 1714 Rhode Island Avenue, N. W. Active Charges : Thirty. Colors : Black, white and blue Floivcr: Ruby red carnation. Publication : The Shield. FRATRES IX FACULTATE W. PAUL BRIGGS ■ JOHN RUSSELL MASON FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE President .... Secretary ... Treasurer Officers ... Fletcher O. Henderson George W. Wells John C. Crawford BOWMAN C ANDERSON FRANKLIN P. BACKUS • LAWRENCE 14 BALL JOHN L. BASS ■ DANIEL C. BEATTIE ■ WILLIAM P. BOGARDUS - EDGAR 0. BOWLES ■ DONALD L. ROWER ■ KENNETH I . BRODERICK ■ ROBERT B, CHIPMAN - WILLIAM F. CLARK ■ JEROME F. CORBE ■ JOHN C. CRAW- FORD J. EDWARD FAHRNER FLETCHER HENDERSON - EUGENE HIGGINS ■ KENNETH R. IVERSON ■ PARKER H. JONES - CHARLES T. KING ■ ODELL B. LONG ■ F STEARNS MacNEIL - JOHN T. MADIGAN Willi am McIntyre ■ Charles w. Morgan - Stephen h. nymax HARTWELL R. PARKER C. RAYMOND PORTER JOHN G. SMITH WIL- LIAM D. STERRHTT ■ GRANT W. VAN DeMARK . GEORGE L WELLS FRANK S. WESTBROOK ■ WILLIAM T. WOLFRBY JOSEPH CATCHI NGS WILLIAM CLAUDY LEON COMMERFORD, JR. - WILLIAM DIN WILLIAM FITCH ■ CAROL MAY - CARL MESSINGER - CAR- ROLL B. NASH ■ F. LEONARD STEVENS ■ ALLAN C SWINGLE NEOPHYTES Om hundred fort Top Ron — Lathrop, Jackson, Snow, Johnson, Lilley, Ligon Second Rote — Merry man, LcGates, VV, Wdtzel, F. Wdtzel, Schutt, Burns Third Ron — -Cragun. Conger, Hanback, Brown, Olson, Stehman Fourth Ron — Xixon, Glover, Everett, Gates, Sox, Rice Fifth R otc- — -K endrick, Bennett, Ellis, Cowles, Taylor, Pollard Sixh Barr, Coombes, Quarles, Harvey, Raul sir, Thomas, Beasley One hundred fifty PHI SIGMA KAPPA Founded at Massachusetts Agricultural College, March 15 , 1873 ! Lambda Chapter installed Oc- tober 7, 189 9. Chapter House: 1822 Eye Street, N. W. Active Chapters : Thirty -one. Colors: Silver and magenta. Flower: Carnation. Publication : The Signet. FRATRES IN UNI VERS IT ATE Officers President ... Thomas S. Jackson V ice-President Edgar J . Brower Secretary Donald H. Lilley Treasurer David S. Eicon GEORGE BAULSIR ■ D. OTIS BEASLEY ■ EDGAR J. BROWER - JAMES K. BROWN ■ JOHN E. BURNS ■ RICHARD B. CASTEEL • BERNARD W CONGER ■ JOHN W. CRAGUN ■ CARROLL J. DOERING ■ JOHN F ELLIS JOHN EVERETT ■ LESTER M. GATES ■ M ERWIN W. GLOVER - ROBERT M. GRAY ■ WILLIAM B. HANBACK ■ WILLIAM M. HOOVER. |R. ■ MACON INMAN ■ THOMAS S. JACKSON - LESTER W. KEEFAUVER CALDWELL C. KENDRICK ■ JOHN B. LATHROP ■ EBER T. LE GATES - DAVIDS LIGON DONALD II. LILLEY - GEORGE B. MARTIN - LACK W. MASON • VERNON D. NORTHROP • ROBERT M. OLSEN ■ JOHN B. OLVERSON - EMIL A. S. PRESS - ROBERT C. RITCHEY ■ RALPH ROSE ■ CLIFFORD S. SCHOP- MEYER - WALLIS I. SCHUTT ■ RICHARD H. SNOW ' - CAUGHMAN SON J. HAROLD STEHMAN ■ FRANK H. WE IT 7 EL ■ F. WINFIELD WEITZEL ARTHUR D. ZAHN NEOPHYTES GORDON BIDDLE - PAUL FREDERICK BOBBITT MAX BROWN ■ RAYMOND COOMBES HENRY WILLIAM CORDOVA ■ CARROLL COWLES ■ H AR- OLD HADLEY • ROBERT EDWIN HARVEY ED- WARD THOMAS JOHNSON ■ EARL M. KNIBIEBI Y DONALD LANE CHARLES MONROE ■ WILLIAM JOSEPH NOONAN - KENNETH PETTYJOHN - HEN- RY CARLETON PLANT ■ GEORGE MARVIN POLL ARD J. D. SHURLEY • TRUEMAN SLINGLUFF ■ HAROI D THOMAS ■ WALTER TRUELAND ■ WILBURN WEST hie hundred jittv-one Top Row — ivkm, Jackson, Pates, Waick Second Razo — Hughes, Clinger, Woodward, Schlecker, Smith Third Roio — -Watts, Eager, Joiner, Mix, W. Keller Fourth Row — Matin, Delk, Caredis, Weeks, Dodge One hundred fifty-two DELTA TAU DELTA Founded at Bethany College, 1859. Gamma Eta Chapter chartered May 9, 1903. Chapter House: 1524 K Street, N. W, Active Chapters: Seventy-five. Colors : Purple, white and gold. Flower: The pansy. Publication : The Rainbow. F RAT RES IN FACULTATE NORMAN B. AMES - DANIEL L. BORDEN - EARL B. McKIXLEY - COLIN M. MACKALL - LEONARD WALSH FR ATRES 1 N UN I VERSITATE Officers President Charles E. Weeks Vice-President John T. Vivian Corresponding Secretary Edward A. Caredis Recording Secretary Carroll W. Hughes Treasurer William B. Hix EDWARD A. CAREDIS ■ SAMUEL C. CARNES ■ ALFRED R. CLINGER DANIEL COUGHLIN • OWINGTON G. DECK. JR. - THOMAS DIKE ■ JACK DODGE ■ THOMAS EAGER - JOHN L. FEN LON ■ WILLIAM P. FLEMING - JOHN GALLIHER ■ AliMAND L. GRIGGS - EDWARD M. HALL EDWIN HAY • GALE M. HESLOP ■ WILLIAM B. HIX ■ CARROLL W. HUGHES • CHARLES H. JACKSON. JR. ■ FRED H. JOINER ■ ROBERT KELLER ■ WILLIAM D. KELLER ■ WAYNE LINCOLN HARVEY W, MANN THOMAS O ' NEAL ■ FINIS PARRISH ■ WILLIAM M. PATES ■ ALVIN C. SCHLENKER ■ DANIEL M. SINCLAIR ■ HUGH SMITH ■ REGINALD F. SMITH ■ NEAL W. SPARKS ■ JOHN T. VIVIAN ■ EARLE C. WALCK MUR- RAY WATTS - CHARLES E. WEEKS ■ EVERETT H. WOODWARD One hundred fifty-thr T op Rot o — Durham, Bastable, Goode, Hale, Conkey Second Raw — Bulow, English, Shaw, Free, Burgess Third Rotv — Given, Stevens, Evans, Alexander, Cause Fourth Row — Hoyt, Ingersolh Jamieson, Stull, Fly, Angel hundred fifty-four SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON Founded at University of Alai jama March 9 1856. Washington City Kho installed November, 1858. Revived March 2, 1905. Chapter House: 1128 Six- teenth Street. N, W. Active Chapters : One hun- dred and six. Colors : Purple and gold. Plotter : The violet. Publication : The Record, FRATRES IN FACULTATE CHARLES S. COLLIER ■ J. BLAINE GWIN H. A. H. McNITT H. J, R. McNITT FRATRES IN UNI VERSITATE Officers President Donald j. Goode Vice-President Rui pert G a use Secretary Donald C. Black Treasurer E, Carey Shaw, Jr, ROBERT L. ADAMS ■ HOWARD ARMSTRONG • FRANK BA STABLE DONALD C. BLACK ■ ROBERT J. BOYLE ■ FORREST F. BURGESS JOHN C. CONKCY III ■ CLAIBORNE DURHAM - MERTON ENGLISH, JR. BEN- JAMIN F. EVANS GERALD FREE ■ DONALD J. GOODE ■ RUPERT CAUSE • FRANK C. HALE - A. L. MERRILL - EDWARD S. NORTHROP CHARLES O ' DANIEL ■ JOHN R. PORTER-WILSON - SHELDON RUPERT E. CAREY SHAW, JR. ■ JOHN SHIER Y ■ RUDOLF SIEGRIST ■ J. WIN- TON STEELE NEOPHYTES THEODORE ALEXANDER ■ JOHN ASHER . LAR- RY BONNER - MAX BR ASCII ■ WILLIAM BULOW JACK EMBREY HENRY ELY ■ WALTER FREE RALPH GIVEN • MALCOLM HAY ■ DOUGLAS HE5- LOP - ROBERT HOYT JOSEPH I VERS • LOUIS JAMIESON ■ WILLIAM INGERSOLL ■ CHASE STEVENS - WILLIAM STULL Otic h i nut rat fff ty fim Top Berry, Taylor, Kennedy Second Rmv — Smart. Spalding, Sompayrac, Payne Third Roiv — Kinsler. Wells, McCollum, Chesnut Fourth Roio — Le filer, Morris, Lewis Powell Our hundred fifty-six SIGMA PHI EPSILON Founded at Richmond Col- mond College November 1, 1901. D. C. Alpha Chapter installed October 1. 1909. Chapter House: 1102 Sixteen- th Street, N. W. Active Chapters: Sixty-nine. Colors: Purple and red. Clowcr : American Beauties. Publications Sigma Phi Ep- silon Journal. FRATKES IN FACULTATE BENJAMIN C. CROCKS HANKS - FRANK A. HORN AD AY - WILLIAM C. VAN VLECK FRATRES TN U X I VER S 1 TATE Officers President Harold A. Leffler Vice-President ... Gordon H. Sullivan Secretary _. Denny C. Link Treasurer Thomas Smart C. OSCAR BERRY - G. SOUTHWELL BROWN ■ RAYMOND B. CARL ETON CHARLES CHESNUT • JOSEPH A. CONNORS ■ ARTHUR B . DARTON ARTHUR M. DAVIS - EERNLEY G. FAWCETT ■ GRENVILLE L. FOWLER GEORGE W. GRIMSLEY - W. ABBOTT GORHAM - JOHN T. HANEY - WIL- LIAM H. HARRISON ■ WILLIAM B. KENNEDY ■ ARTHUR A. KIMBALL HAROLD A. LEFFLER ■ WILLIAM O. LEWIS ■ DENNY C LINK ■ ROBERT C. LOWE - CHARLES MONSON, JR. • WILLIAM H. POWELL ■ THOMAS SMART • BAXTER SMITH ■ JAMES W. SMITH ■ GORDON H. SULLIVAN KENNY C. VANMETER NEOPHYTES THOMAS CHRISTIANSON - FREDERICK DKMUND J. J. CECIL FARMER ■ RALPH HERTZLER - JAMES KINSLEY - ANDREW J. McCOLLUM • J. CRAIG MORRIS WERDEK PARRACK - JAY T. PAYNE WALTER A. SOMPAYRAC ■ PAUL SPAULDING FRANCIS B. TAYLOR. JR. ■ GEORGE H. TERRY JOSEPH YANDENBURG - WILLIAM A. WEEKS - OS- CAR WICKHAM Une hundred tifty-scren Top Row — j. Johnson, Burgess- Winston, Waller, Turpin, Hodson Second Row — Weigel, Hornsby, Drury, Stearns. Mitchell Third Row — Lambertson, Weisbrod, S. Johnson, Keller, Williamson Fourth Row — Curry, Kennedy, Shea. Crouch. Nelson fifth Row — Allen, Tisdale, Lyons, Neale, Schmidt, Mennen One hundred fifty-eight SIGMA NU Chapter House; 1601 R Delta Pi Chapter Installed Founded at V. M. I, January October 23 , 1915 Street, N. W. 1 , 1869 A ctivc Chapters : X i ncty- eight. Colors: Black, white and gold. Flower : White rose. Publication : The Delta. KRATRES IN FACUI .TAT E ROBERT WHITNEY BOLWELL FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Officers President William G. Weisrrob Vice-President .... ...... William D. Winston Secretary Rex K. Nelson Treasurer Robert E. Hopson Recorder Edward C. Crouch GRA ' NDISON G. ALLEN ■ MORSE ALLEN • THOMAS J. ANDERSON PAUL BASTRUP - ARCHIE P. BURGESS • LEE CARLIN ■ WILLIAM CARY EDWARD C. CROUCH ■ DANIEL CURRIE ■ JOHN DRURY - EDWARD A. FINLAYSON - HALL FLEMING • ROBERT GALLOWAY • FRED GARY RICHARD HAWES ROBERT E. HODSON ■ JOSEPH HORNSBY ■ CARTER C. HUBBEL ■ JOSEPH JOHNSON ■ SELMER JOHNSON ■ HUNTER KEL- LER ■ WAYNE C. LAMBERTSON ■ GILBERT l.INYII.LE • FRANK O. MEN NEN ■ JAMES M. MITCHELL - FREDERICK MU1.YEY ■ REGINALD MYLKES JOSEPH M. NEALE • REX K. NELSON ■ FRANK ROYSTER ■ EUGENE SCHARE - GEORGE C. SCHMIDT ■ SAMUEL H. SHEA - WILLIAM L. SHER- WOOD ■ FAUST Y. SIMPSON - CLYDE W. SMITH - HARRY SMITH JOHN SMITH ■ ROBERT M. STEARNS ■ FRANKLIN M. STONE • JAMES F. SWINDELLS • JOHN TISDALE ■ CHARLES TURPIN • PHLLIP IX WALLER WILIAM G. WEISBROD ■ CARL H. WELLS ■ PERRY WHITE ■ EDWARD E. WILLIAMSON ■ WILLIAM D. WINSTON ■ WILLIAM WOODWARD One hundred fiftv-h Top Row — Christianson, Fleck. Dennis, Brumbaugh, McQueen Second Row — Kriemelmeyer. Kellogg, He! vesting, Derringer, Rice ' Third Row — Haupt. Tompkins, Pierson, Stults, Luwrey Fourth Roix — Dickens, Mattes, Lehman, Tomlin, Bennett Fifth Row — Chambers. Link. Kennel h Stevenson, Strandell One hundred sixty ACACIA Founded at University of Michigan, May 12, 1904. G. W, Chapter installed April 2, 1923. Chapter House: 1707 Massa- chusetts Avenue, N. W. A dive, Chapters: Twenty- eight. Colors: Black and gold. Flower : Richmond rose. Publication: Triad and Tria- dot. FRATRES IN FACULTATE ARTHUR F. JOHNSON JOHN R. LAP HAM MAX ALLEN LETT JAMES H. PLATT ■ AUDREY L. SMITH - HECTOR G. SPAULDING FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Officers F res id cut Mi lto n L . Dennis Vice-President Curtis Christianson Secretary .. Carlin W. Tomlin Treasurer Ralph Haupt GILBERT BROOKS - ROBERT C BRUMBAUGH CURTIS A. CHRIS- TIANSON ■ CHARLES R. COMSTOCK MILTON L. DENNIS JOHN R. DICKENS ■ CHARLES H. FLECK - CHARLES N. GIBB THOMAS S. GRAVES ■ RALPH F, HAUPT - WILLIAM HELVES TINE ■ DAVID F. HOUS- TON THEODORE KELLOGG ARTHUR D. KRIEMELMEYER WALTER LEHMAN - HENRY W. LINK - RICHARD L. MATTES JAMES M + McQUEEN GEORGE MILTON RICE ■ JOHN W. SNOWDEN ■ HAROLD L. STULTZ RAYMOND TOMPKINS ■ CARL W. TOMLIN ■ O. EDWARD TRILETY NEOPHYTES JAMES GRANT BENNETT ■ CALVIN DERRINGER CHRISTIAN R s KEN NELL PERRIN H, LOWREY LUTHER HENDRIX MUM FORD WILLI AM THEO. PIERSON • HENRY LEHIGH RONNING - FRED- ERICK STEVENSON EVERETT STRANDEL VAUGHN W. SUMMERS hundred sixty-om On Top Rom — Wen zb Waist ram , Bain, Hass. McCoy Second J no—McGrew, H i 1 1 + C Wildes, Clayton Third Ron - — Jacobson, 0. Wildes, Snider, Robinson Fourth Row — Newland, Titman, Taylor, Marquis, Hobbs ijitc hundred sixtx-tu ' o THETA UPSILON OMEGA Founded at Interfraternity Conference, New York, De- cember 1, 1923, Eta Alpha Chapter installed, May K 1924 Chapter House: 1610 20th 20th St. N. W, Active Chapters: Seventeen, Colors: Midnight blue and gold. Flower; Red rose. Publication : The Omegan. FRATRES IN FACULTATE AI.AN T. DEIBERT ■ HENRY WILLIAM HERZOG ■ RUSSELL ION JAN- SEN ■ ELMER LOUIS KAYSER FRATRES IN UNIVERSE! ' ATE Officers President Wendell H. Bain Vice-President Wilbert H. Hass Secretary Cyril M. Wildes Treasurer ... Ralph R. McCoy WENDELL H. BAIN - HARRY WEBB CLAYTON - D. ALAN DRYER THOMAS RANDOLPH HALL III - WILBERT H. HASS ■ I. LYMAN HILL JAMES ARTHUR HOBBS ■ PAUL DEWAR JACOBSON - CLARENCE MAR- LOW • ROGER MARQUIS ■ GORDON McCAIN - RALPH RICHARD McCOY PAUL NEWLAND ■ CLYDE PINKNEY REEVES ■ MURRAY ROBINSON GEORGE HAMILTON SCHWINN - M INTERN MILES SNIDER - JOHN LOUIS STOVER • JAMES MARION SUTER ■ JOHN TAYLOR ■ I. ERWIN TITMAN RICHARD VAN DERZ W ART • JOHN A. WALSTROM • IOHN GEORGE WEXZL CYRIL MARTIN WILDES - ORVILLE E. WILDES NEOPHYTES LENROOT NICHOLS ■ HOWARD STATEN ■ ER- NEST WEAVER Owe hundred sixty-three Top Ron ' — Trask, Harrilh Kamm, Hull, Payne Second Rim — Rosenburg, Kettering, Haskell, Hill Third Rozv — Jessup, Chamberlain, Kiblcr, | nelson, Bohall Fourth Ron — Kauffman, Johnson, Jackson, Gordon, iJrumniond Sivt four ' lu-t ' SIGMA MU SIGMA Founded at Tri- State College, March 25, 1921. Active Chapters : Seven. Colors -. Blue and gold. Flower : Water lily. Publication : Azurior. Epsilon Chapter installed, June, 1924. Chapter House: 1414 Six- teenth Street, N. W. FRATB.ES IX FACULTATE CHARLES F. KRAMER ■ J. ORIX POWERS FRATBES IX UNIVERSITATE Officers President Vi cc-Presid cut Secretary Treasurer Edmund W. E. Kasim Wilbur R. Kauffman Daniel A. Jessup Moody Hull WILLARD E. BOHALL ■ LEROY D. BULLION - CHESTER CHAMBER- LAIN - FOLSOM E. DRUMMOND • J. HARVEY EDMONSTON ■ IVAN R. EDWARDS ■ CHARLES L. GORDON • DELBERT J. HARRILL • FRANK B. HASKELL, JR. • SAMUEL T. HILL - MOODY HULL ■ EARL W. HUTCHIN- SON - GEORGE M. JACKSON ■ DANIEL A. JESSUP ■ JAMES L. JOHNSON ELBERT B. JUDSON - EDMUND W. KAMM - WILBUR R. KAUFFMAN JAMES H. KETTERING ■ G. LAWRENCE KIBLER ■ MAYNARD B. LUND- GREN • WILLIAM M. PARROTT ■ HOWARD S. PAYNE - EVERETT R. ROSENBURG - FREEMAN W. SHARP. IR. ■ ROGER D. SMITH ■ ALFRED S. TRASK. NEOPHYTE CARL O. HOFFMAN Top Rote — Moncure, Clapham, Fairman Second Rom — Harrison, Monlan, Cragg, Parsons Third Rozc — Culver, Haynes, Buckingham, Moulden Fourth Rom — Downs, Whitmeyer, Wright, England One Inn bed sixty SIGMA THETA DELTA Founded at George W ashing- ton University as the “Styx Club” December 27. 1925 Be- came Sigma Theta Delta De- cember, 1927. Colors : Red and black. Flower : The poppy. FRATRES IX UNIYERSITATE Officers 1 J re si dent Went w o rt i i B , C la pham Secretary Robert C. Mon cure JOHl BUCKINGHAM, JR. • WENTWORTH BEGGS CLAPHAM ■ JULIAN GRIGGS CULVER - JOSEPH L. ENGLAND RICHARD H. F AIRMAN JOHN WARD HARRISON ■ ROBERT CLARKE MONCURE DONALD N. WHITMEYER NEOPHYTES RYLAND C BRYANT, JR. ■ ROBERT CRAGG ■ FRED L DOWNS ■ JOHN A. FARR ■ GIDEON LESLIE HAYNES JOHN FLETCHER MOULDEN ■ ERNEST PUGH - FRED RAWLINGS ■ STUART BRADLEY WRIGHT ( i ne h u mired si. el Top Roto — Pophider, J. Danzansky. Silverman Second Raw — Sworzvm Himelfarb, Greene Third Raiv— 1 Gordon, S. Danzansky, Gilman hundred Jlixt y-euffai PHI ALPHA Founded at George Washing- ton University, October 14, 1914 Ch apt e r II o u se : 17 07 N i ne- tecnth Street, N. W, A c f i ve C 1 1 up t e rs ; T w en ty . Colors: Red and blue. Publication : The Phi Alpha Quarterly FRATRES IN FACULTATE EDWARD LEWIS MAURICE PROTAS - HERMAN SOLOMON HOFF- MAN - HYMAN DAVID SHAPIRO - DAVID DAVIS ■ EDWARD ALEX- ANDER CAFRITZ « ALEC HORWITZ - GILBERT OTT EXBURG FRATRES IN UN I VERS I TATE Officers President —Israel Silverman Vice-President A, Vernon Feldser Secretary J osep h Da nz a nsk v T reasurcr Stanford FIi m elfarr HERBERT ABRAMSON ■ NORMAN ABRAMSON ■ CHARLES ARON- STEIN ■ SAMUEL BERKOWITZ - LEONARD BERMAN ■ BERNARD COHEN JOSEPH DANZANSKY ■ SIGMUND DANZANSKY HERBERT DIAMOND RICHARD EPSTEIN ■ A. VERNON FELDSER ■ HERMAN FRIEDLANDER JACK GILMAN EVERETT GORDON - RAY GRAD JACK GREENE STANFORD HIMELFARB ■ SAMUEL HOROWITZ - ROBERT LIMAN - HAR- OLD LUBER - JACK NACKENOFF - NATHAN POPLUDER ARTHUR SCHREIBER ■ ISRAEL SILVERMAN ■ MORRIS SILVERMAN . MYER SIL- VERMAN - LEON SIMON ■ HORACE SMITH ■ SAMUEL SUGAR - HER- BERT SWORZYN ■ DAVID YOULOFSKY NEOPHYTES ALEXANDER LITMAN ■ BERNARD POV1CH LOUIS ROSS SYLVAN STEINER - MAURICE WOLFE One hundred sixty-nine Top Row — Gerber, Smith Second Row — Lyman, Orleans, Greenberg 7 hirtf Row — Hyatt, Collegeman, Lichtman (hit hundred seventy TAU ALPHA OMEGA Founded at College of the City of New York, 1920. Zeta Chapter installed April 18, 1925. Active Chapters: Eight. Colors: Blue and gold. Publication: T. A, O. News. FRATRES IN FA CUT, TATE ALBERT LYMAN FRATRES IN UNI VERS I T AT E 0 fficers President ... , „ Sol Orleans Vice-President- . Sol Alp her Secretary ... ... Gilbert C. Streett Treasurer Max S. Smith ROBERT ALPTIER ■ ROBERT J. ALPHER ■ SOL ALP HER ■ DAVID AMATO - SIDNEY COL LEG EM AN - JULIUS FREEH OF ■ LEON GERBER ARTHUR S + GOOZH - SAMUEL I. GREENBERG ■ SAUL HOLTZMAN ■ BER- TRAM V. KATZMAN - PAUL A. UCHTMAN jOSIAH LYMAN SOL ORLEANS ■ JACK PERMUT ■ HERBERT PITTLE - HARRY SHAPIRO PHILIP SHAPIRO MAX S. SMITH GILBERT C STREETT (hie hundred srrcntx-oih Top Roie — Jansen, Bentley, Dudley Second Rem — Folger, Ferry, Eves Third Ron ' — Hipp, Phelps, Edelin Owe- hundred s eventy-two THE FRIARS Founded at George Washing- ton University, November 9, 1930. House : Harvard Hall. Plozver: White Jasmine. Colors : Cardinal red and gray. Publication: The Cowl FRATRES ABSENTEES JOSE ESPINOSA, CORNELL UNIVERSITY ■ JAMES G. CROMBIE, PROVI- DENCE COLLEGE FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATB President Vice-President Secretary Treti ttrer. Officers Rob ert E. P ei elps Paul V. Fin eg an Thomas B. Bentley Charles E. Ferry DUDLEY AUD - THOMAS B. BENTLEY R. EDWIN ED ELI N ■ CHARLES E. FERRY - PALM, V. FlNEGAN ■ j. EDWARD FOLGER . NORBERT HIPP BERNARD IVES ■ EUGENE F. JANSEN ■ JOHN KRARFUL - WILLIAM F, PARKER ROBERT E. PHELPS - RICHARD SULLIVAN hundred scvent v-threc Top Eow— Stein. Gordin, David, Mintz,- Larkey, V liman Second Roto — Kassan, Steiner, Silverman, Bensinger, Berman, Voting, Light PHI EPSILON PI Founded at City College of New York, November 23, 1904, Alpha Mu chapter installed, June 4, 1930, Chaj iter H ouse : 1917 Eye Street, X. W. Active Chapters : Twenty-nine. Colors: Purple anti gold. Publication ; Phi Epsilon Pi Quarterly, FRATRES IX UN I VERS IT A T E Officers President Seymour Mintz Vice-President ... .Trying G. Larkey Secretary . Leo David Treasurer Philip M. Light ROBERT BAUM ■ RALPH BERMAN LEO DAVID - IRVIN J. FINE JULIUS GORDIN - JACK K ASS AN • IRVING G, LARKEY - PHILIP M. LIGHT SEYMOUR MINTZ ■ EDWIN SILVERMAN COLMAN B. STEIN - ALEX- ANDER W. STEINER JERROLD B, ULLMAN ■ MAURY YOUNG NEOPHYTE MARK BEN SINGER seven! Top Row — New land. Johnson, Morris, Kleinkauf Second Roto — Thuney, Billow, Yontz Watts, Fitch THE GEORGE WASHINGTON UNIVERSITY INTER-FRATERNITY PLEDGE COUNCIL Presidents Ice-President Secretary __ ' Treasurer. OFFICERS ..William Bulow William Fitch Francis M. Thuney Charles Yon tz Sigma Chi Charles E. Kleinkauf Kappa Sigma Francis M. Thuney. Kappa Alpha Charles Yontz. Theta Delta Chi William Fitch. Phi Sigma Kappa Edward Thomas Johnson. Delta Tau Delta Murray Watts. Sigma Alpha Epsilon William Billow, Sigma Phi Epsilon j. Craig Morris. Sigma Nit Gilbert W, Linville. Acacia H e nry Leh i gh R o n n i ng , Theta Upsilon Omega Paul Newland. Sigma Mu Sigma Chester Chamberlain. One hundred seven! five “I have seen him in the days of adversity, in some of the scenes of his deepest distress and most trying perplexities ; 1 have also attended him in his highest elevation and most prosperous felicity: with uniform admiration of his wisdom, moderation, and constancy . . . Malice could never blast his honour, and envy made him a singular exception to her universal rule. For himself he had lived enough, to life and to glory. For his fellow- citizens, if their prayers could have been answered, he would have been immortal. For me, his departure is at a most unfor- tunate moment. . . . His example is now complete, and it will teach wisdom and virtue to magistrates, citizens, and men, not only in the present age, hut in future generations, as long as our liistorv shall be read.’ ' President Adams. yrn MM f f SOCIAL SORORITIES Toff Rozv — G. Wright, Ziegler, Berryman, White, L. Wright Second Row — Watkins, Rees, Lutz, Linkins Third Rozo — Cr itch held, Atwell, McCoy, Miller Fourth Roio — Yauch, Watkins, Clarke, Hicks, Bauer One hundred seventy-eight PAN-HELLENIC COUNCIL Louise Riiees Berryman „ President R ut h W a r r en_ — — ec re tar v Marion Ziegler _ — — Treasurer Pi Beta Phi jean Fly Betsy Garrett Chi Omega Ruth Warren Harriet Atwell Sigma Kappa Marion Ziegler Clara Critchfield Phi Mu Frances Hand Mary Louise Yauch Alpha Delta Pi Elizabeth Rees Kathleen Watkins Kappa Delta Louise Wright Maxine Duvel Delta Zeta Margaret Hicks Helen Clarke Zeta Tan Alpha Grace White Mary Lee Watkins Alpha Delta Theta Gladys Wright Ray Miller Phi Delta Grace Bauer Roberta Lankford kappa Kappa Gamma Edith McCoy Louise L inkins One hundred seventy-nine Top Row — Garrett, Burnham, Schaub, Berryman, Sicgrist Si omi Row — Ruediger, Shull, Montgomery, Hawkins, Pdmiston Third Row — Sullivan, Fly, May. Shipp, Menefee fourth Row — Dunlap. Prichard. MeXary. McDonnell Johnson, Rose Fifth Row — Whelchel, Pope, Moore, Yonker. Pagan Sixth Row — Kirkwood, Anderson, Youngblood. X utter, Buell, Money rd € tf) I PI BETA PHI Founded at Monmouth Col- lege April 28, 1867. Columbia Alpha Chapter in- stalled April 27, 1889. Chapter Rooms: 2022 G Street. Active Chapters: Seventy- seven. Colors: Wine and silver blue. Flower: Wine carnation. Publication : The Arrow. PROMINENT NATIONAL ALUMNAE MRS. CALVIN COOLIDGE ■ MRS. ERNEST LEE JAXCKE - MRS. HAR- VEY WILEY ■ CARRIE CHAPMAN CATT - MARGARET WEYMOUTH JACK- SON ■ MRS. FREEMAN GOSHEN ■ DR. GLADYS DICK ■ MARIA LEONARD ANNE GUTHRIE NAT I ON A L OF F ICER S LOCAL t )F FILERS Amy Burnham Onken President Pauline Schaub Ruth Barrett Smith Pice-President.. Mildred Burnham Nita Hill Stark Secretary — ..Jean Kirkwood Lois Franklin Stoolman . Treasurer Betsy SORORBS IN UN I VERS (TATE LOUISE BERRYMAN • MILDRED BURNHAM ■ CATHERINE CRANE ANITA DUNLAP - BERYL EDMISTON IE AN FLY BETSY GARRETT VIRGINIA HAWKINS ■ CAROLYN JACKSON • JEAN KIRKWOOD - JEAN LILLY • GERALDINE LITTLEPAGE - LILLIAN MAY ■ LAKE MEXEFEE MARJORIE MONTGOMERY ■ CATHERINE PRICHARD • MARY ELIZABETH ROSE ■ MONTA RUEIMGER ■ PAULINE SCHAUB ■ JEAN SHULL - MARIE SIEGRIST ■ RUTH SULLIVAN ELIZABETH WHEELER NEOPHYTES IDA ANDERSON ALICE BUELL • VOLA DRURY JANE EDWARDS ■ VIRGINIA McDONNELI. ■ RUTH McNARY - MABEL MONEY • IRENE MOORE HELEN NUTTER ■ MOLLY PAGAN ■ VIRGINIA POPE - GERTRUDE PRICE ■ BETTY SHIPP ■ MARY WHELCHEL MADELINE YOXKER hi e hiiudri op Razo — Ditle, Atwell Weaver DeVane, Spignul Second Row — Parsons Elgin, Young, Fox, McCall urn Third Row — Heintz, McReynolds, Lockwood, Atkins, Spencer Fourth Ron — Short, DeShazo, James, Misb T Seal Fifth Row — La Fount, Fowler. Wells, Hall X ' ixon One hundred eight y -two CHI OMEGA Founded at the University of Arkansas, April 5, 1895. Phi Alpha Chapter installed March 3, 1903. Chapter Rooms : 2020 G Street. Active Chapters : Eighty-six. Colors: Cardinal and straw. Flower: White carnation. Publications : “The £1011515,“ “The MystagogueT PROMINENT NATIONAL ALUMNAE MABEL WALKER WILLEBRANDT ♦ MARY O ' TOOLE ■ LELLA WARREN HILDA THRELKELD - LINDA JAN KIN CANNON - ANNA ROSE HELEN NEWMAN ■ DOROTHY DIN ■ ELIZABETH DYER • LOUISE STEUTEVANT NATIONAL OFFICERS Mary Love..... _ „ President Hilda Threlkeld ... „.V ce-President Annie Whiteside.. feretory. Vesta W atson.. .Treasurer LOCAL OFFICERS ..Ruth De Vane Christine Spignul . Kathryn Dille Dor ot h y H eflebo w e r SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE CLAIRE ATKINS HARRIET ATWELL ■ CAROLINE BRASCH - RUTH DEVANE ■ KATHRYN DILLE ■ KATHERINE FOX - DOROTHY HEFLE- BOWER ■ INEZ INGHAM . MARY KING ■ VIRGINIA MAHURIN ■ MAR- GARET MAXWELL - KATHERINE McCALLUM ELIZABETH ROSE ■ CAR- OLINE SCHREINER ■ MARY SILBER ■ DORIS SKINKER - ARLINE SPEN- CER ■ CHRISTINE SPIGNUL ■ MARGUERITE THOMAS ■ RUTH WARREN MARY WEAVER JANET YOUNG NEOPHYTES LETHAMA DE SHAZO - ELIZABETH ELGIN MARGARET FOWLER ■ NANCE HALL ■ RUTH HEINZ ■ HILDA JAMES RUTH LA FOUNT - HEL- EN LAWRENCE ■ EDITH LOCKWOOD . MARGARET McREYNOLDS - EDITH MISH - OLIVIA NIXON EDWIN A SEAL ■ CHRISTINE SHORT BARBARA WELLS ( hir hundred eight y -three i ,J t Row— Raysur. J. Hughes, Ziegler, Wayland, McAuliffe, Middleton, McNeill Second R vie — Lutz. Clary, X. Cram, Spalding, Loveless, j. Pick Third Rtn l — L yon, Rockwell. Critdifidd, L. Crain, BogJey, Padgett Fourth Roze — Brill, Cook, Clarke Henderson, M. Fick, Bushong Fifth Roie — Evans, kitteuour, Battle, Myers, Watson, Jones Sixth Rote— Fowler. H. Hughes, Butler, L Haley, Redman, G. Haley, Pruitt Iren rout SIGMA KAPPA Founded at Colby College, 1874. ' Zcta Chapter installed Febru- ary 24, 1906. Chapter Rooms : 2024 G Street. Active Clmpt ers : Colors: Maroon dar. Flower : Violet. Publication : The Forty-four, and Iaven- Triangte. PROMINENT NATIONAL ALUMNAE FRANCES MANN HALL • FRANCES WALKER ■ MATHILDE HIKER RUTH MARTINEZ - ANNA McCUNE HARPER - JANET TIETJENS NATIONAL OFFICERS LOCAL OFFICERS Audrey Dykeman President Julia Wayland Ruby Emerson Vice-President Lee McNeill Alice ITersey Wick Secretary _ Mildred Lutz Bertha Whillock Stutz. Treasurer Marion Fick SO FORMS IN UNIVERSITATE JANE ROGLEV ■ MARION BUTLER ■ MARIE CLARKE - LUCILE CRAIN CLARA CRITCHFIELD ■ MARGARET EVANS - JULIA FICK MARION FICK ■ MARIAN FOWLER ■ SUE GIBSON - GRACE HALEY ■ HELEN HENDERSON ■ MILDRED LUTZ - ALICE McAUl.lFFE ■ LEE McNEILL HELEN MIDDLETON ■ MARTHA MYERS - PEGGY PADGETT ■ JOSEPHINE RAYSOR ■ MARION RITTENOUR ■ MARGARET ROCKWELL - JULIA WAY- LAND ■ MARION ZIEGLER. NEOPHYTES MILDRED BATTLE • FLORENCE BRILL ■ FRAN- CES BUSHONG ■ ELIZABETH CLARY • HELENA COOKE ■ MARY BROOKS HALEY ■ HELEN HUGHES - JANE HUGHES ■ BARBARA TONES MILDRED LOVELESS - AIDEEN LYON ■ MARY PRUITT ■ VIRGINIA REDDMAN ■ EDITH SPAULD- ING ■ ANNE WATSON uadi Top Row— Chambiin, Black. King, Wilson Second Row — Yauch, Bates, Blake, I Jove Third Rozo — Beall, Crain, Cutler, Schweizer Fourth Row— Sutton, McMillan, Schmidt, Dean, Payne Fifth Rgu ' — Hope. Murphy, Williams, Brown, Tucker Utu h u ndr cd eight six PHI MU Founded at Wesleyan College January 4, 1852. Beta Alpha Chapter installed March 7 } 1915, Chapter Rooms : 2024 G Street, A c t rc Chapters : Fifty-eight, Colors : Rose and white. Flower : Enchantress carna- tion. Publication. - Aglaia. PROMINENT NATIONAL ALUMNAE ANNABEL MATTHEWS ■ MRS, ALLISON GAW - MRS. W. X. WINDT MRS. BYLINE TERRY • LOUISE ANTERMEYER ■ MRS. EDWARD PRINCE MRS, ROBERT INGLEHART - MISS MARY MERRIT NATIONAL OFFICERS Mrs, Evans Hornberger Mrs, Clifford Earl Rader Mrs, Z, W. Keller Miss Alice Miller LOCAL OFFICERS President E li z abet ii C h a m bun Vice-Presid cut. _ Alice Mayo Secretary Dorothy Wilson Treasure ' Fra n ces H a n d SORORES IN UN I VERS J T A TE DOROTHY BATES ■ A DELE BLACK ■ KATHERINE BLAKE ELIZA- BETH CHAMBLIN ■ BERYL DOVE ■ FRANCES HAND - MARY CATHERINE HO LSD PPL H - MILDRED HOPE - I A NT HA KING ■ ALICE MAYO KDYTHE MITCHELL - HELEN MOHLER ■ EVELYN SCHWEIZER MYRTA WILLIAMS ■ DOROTHY WILSON ■ MARY LOUISE YAUGH NEOPHYTES VIRGINIA BEALL ■ ROSALIE BROWN - ELIZ- ABETH CAIN . KATHERINE CUTLER - ISABEL DEAN ■ JEWELL GLOVER - IE AN McCLELLAN FRANCES McMILLAN - MARY MURPHY ■ RUTH SCHMIDT ■ MARTHA SUTTON • AMANDA TUCKER One h n mired e lah t v-seven Top Rote — MacArthur, Tschiffely, Harrington, Bruce, Boyle Second Row — Mitchell, Kerr. Troth. Burger Third Ron — Rees, Grosvenor, O ' Brien, White Fourth Ron — Niess, Watkins. Dutton, Zeblcy, Jacobs Fifth Rote — Coon T Reeves, Richards, Stabler, Huse ALPHA DELTA PI Founded at Wesleyan Col- lege, May 15, 1851. Alpha Pi Chapter installed February 24, 1922. Chapter Rooms: 2020 G Street. Act k e C h a pie rs : Fi t " ty-ei gh t . Colors : Light blue and white. } ' lower : Single violet. Publication : The Adelphean. PROMINENT NATIONAL ALUMNAE NANCY HOYT ■ MRS. j. XL MacDONALD JEAN JAMES ■ MRS. LOUISE H. COE ■ IRMA TAPP ■ EMILY LAUGH AM ■ FRANCES MOREHOUSE JANET PI PER ■ MRS. P. S. SHEARER NATIONAL OFFICERS LOCAL OFFICERS Mrs. Joseph Huebard President Cecils Harrington Evelyn Hix... Vice-President Dolly Tsghiffely Mrs. P. S. Shearer Secretary Marion Boyle Treasurer _ Louise Bruce SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE MARIAN BOYLE - LOUISE BRUCE - ANNE BURGER - VIRGINIA CRAMPTON GRACE SUTTON ■ RUTH GRIGGS - EDITH GROSVENOR CECILE HARRINGTON - BETTY JACOBS ■ EVELYN KERR LEAH Mac- ARTHUR WANDA MATTSSON ■ HELEN MITCHELL ■ DOROTHY XIESS ELIZABETH REES ■ ELIZABETH REEVES ■ THELMA ROBERTSON DORIS TROTH - DOLLY TSCHIFFELY ■ KATHLEEN WATKINS - RUTH WHITE ELIZABETH WILLIAMS NEOPHYTES BETTY COON ■ MARIAN HUSE A RIAN O’BRIEN MARGARET RICHARDS ■ BURGESS ROBERTS RUTH SHAUCH ■ FRANCES STABLER ■ FRANCES ZEBLEY ired eight One hu T op Rou — Liebler. Allen, Sheffield, Wright, Jones, Sykes Second Row — Crain, Cooper, Birge, Conover, McCullough, S penny Third Razo — Coleman. Bonner, Oaxton. Folsom, Kilgour, Nichols Fourth Row— Crowley, Cornell, Gemeny, J, Burford, Corea, Porterfield I-ifth Rozo — Gray, Callahan, Cogswell, Duvel, Dillman, Pryor Sixth Roto — Rraslier, Plugge, Price, Talley, M. Bur ford, Illig One hundred ninety KAPPA DELTA Founded at Virginia State Normal School, October 23, 1897. Sigma Mu Chapter installed November 16, 1922. Chapter House: 1756 K St. A c t k f e Ch apt ers : Six t y - e i ght . Colors : Green and white. Flower: White rose. P nbl i cat io ns: Ai igelo s , T a Takta, Katydid. PROMINENT NATIONAL ALUMNAE PEARL S. BUCK ■ CHARLOTTE WHITEFORD SYLVIA MEYER - GARY FORD ■ ELLA MAE JOLLY ■ BETH LAW - HELEN BOA RDM AX - CECYL BANCROFT LOVEJOY NATIONAL OFFICERS LOCAL OFFICERS Olga Achtenhagen __ President Virginia Sheffield Marian Mullins... . Vice-President Malvina Sykes Mrs. N. O. Brown Secretary Ruth Allen Lulu G. Saberson.... ...Treasurer. Margaret Liebler SORORSB IN UN I VERS I TATE RUTH ALLEN ■ ANNA BONNER ■ ANNE CALLAHAN MARGARET C I , A X T O N - B E A T R I C E CO I -EM A X ■ MAR G A R HT CO X O ■ E R ■ M A RG A R EX COOPER ■ LOIS COREA ■ VIRGINIA DILL MAN ■ MAXINE DUVEL GWENDOLYN FOLSOM ■ ALICE IMLAY HELEN JONES MARGARET LIEBLER - DOROTHY PORTERFIELD ■ VIRGINIA SHEFFIELD ■ ELSIE SPUN NY - MALVINA SYKES ■ LOUISE WRIGHT NEOPHYTES MIMS BRASHER JUDITH BIRGE ■ JEAN BUR- FORD ■ MARJORIE BURFORD ■ RUTH COGSWELL MARY CRAIN - ELEANOR CROWLEY ■ ALMA GEMENY - LOIS GRAY - MARION I LUG KATH- RYN KXLGOUR ANNABELLE McCULLOUGH LOUISE NICHOLS ■ VIRGINIA PLUGGE ■ BAR- BARA PRICE ■ FRANCES PRYOR ESTHER TALLEY One hundred itinrtv-one Top Ron — C hariey, Clarke. Hicks, Boyer Second Rot — Gummd , Lawton, Schooley, Murphy Third Ro w — Stutz. Martin, Kelly, Smith Fourth Row — Becker, Brow n, MacMaugti, Shoemaker. Lyon O i- h u mi red timet v-f v DELTA ZETA Founded at Miami Univer- sity, October 24, 1902. Alpha Delta Chapter installed September 22, 1922 Chapter Rooms : 2022 G Street. Active Chapters; Fifty-six. Colors: Old rose and Nile green. Jewel : Diamond. Flower: Pink Killarney rose. Publication: “The Lamp.” PROMINENT NATIONAL ALUMNAE MARY D. CAMPBELL ■ LOIS HIGGINS ■ MRS. F. D. SMITH ■ DR. SHERS- TON NEWBERRY DEAN MILDRED FRENCH ■ MRS. JUSTUS R. FRIED LINE NATIONAL OFFICERS LOCAL OFFICERS Mrs. Carl Grant Malott ... President Margaret Hicks Mrs. Hubert M. Lundy — Vice-President.. Alethea Lawton Margaret Buchanan Secretary Jean Kelly Dr. Helen Johnston ... _ Treasurer Virginia Gum m el SORORES IN UNI VERS ITATE MARY OLIVE AMES ■ EVELYN BOYER ■ BEULAH CHAMBERLAIN ELEANOR CHANEY - HELEN CLARKE ■ ELIZABETH GRAHAM ■ VIRGINIA GUM M EL - CATHERINE HOUCK JEAN KELLY - ALETHEA LAWTON ROSEIJA NOLAN - RUTH SCHOOLEY ■ GE RALDINE WHITAKER NEOPHYTES CAROLINE BECKER BETTY BROWN HELEN LYON - ELIZABETH MARTIN ■ KATHRYN MUR- PHY ■ FRANCES Mac M AUG H « LOUISE SHOE- MAKER ■ DOROTHY SMITH JANET STUT2 ( hie tinuilred nhietv-three Top Rati ■ — Douglass, White, 0, Watkins, Mooney, Worrall Second Rou 1 — Fidhammer, Richtmeyer, Phelps, Stirewalt, Renm Third Roze — Davis, Story, Monroe. Burkhardt, Orth Fourth Ron — M, Watkins, M unroe, Shaffer, Volkman, Kardell Fifth Raze — -Bidden, Frazier, Crosby, Harrison, Giles, West One hundred ninety-four ZETA TAU ALPHA Founded at Virginia State Normal School, October 15, 1898. Beta Alpha Chapter installed November 8, 1924, Chapter Rooms: 2009 G St. Active Chapters : Sixty-three. Colors: Turquoise blue and steel gray. Flower: White violet. Publication : Themis. PROMINENT NATIONAL ALUMNAE BEATRICE CLEPHANE ■ HESTER WALKER BEALL ■ ADA S. HESS MAY AGNES HOPKINS FRANCES YANCEY SMITH ■ SHIRLEY K. KRIEG NATIONAL OFFICERS Mrs, Bertha Cruse Gardner President Mrs. Mildred Snowden Smith.. Vice-President Mrs, Bernice Kjrkham Terry Secretary. Mrs. Bernice Kjrkham Terry Treasurer LOCAL OFFICERS Ol l v r a Wat k t ns _ ....Grace White La UR- Y WOR R ALL Dorothy Shaffer SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE ELIZABETH CROSBY - ELIZABETH BIDDEN ■ DOROTHY DOUGLASS ELIZABETH EIDHAMMEK ■ VERS IE FRAZIER ■ JEAN KARDFLL HELEN ELIZABETH MONROE - EIRE MOONEY ELIZABETH ORTH ELIZABETH PETTY CATHERINE PHELPS ■ DOROTHY RICHTMEYER AGNES RYDGEEN ■ MABEL SEAL ■ DOROTHY SHAFFER MARGARET STIREWALT ■ VIRGINIA STORY ■ MARY LEE WATKINS OLIVIA WAT- KINS ■ GRACE A. WHITE - LARRY WORE ALL NEOFHYTES MARGARET ANDERSON ■ BARBARA BURKHARDT MURIEL DAMS - WILMA FISH - EDNA FRANK RUTH GILES ■ ANNE LOU HARRISON ■ MAR- I OR IE HARRISON - LOUISE MUNROE « GLADYS REUM VIRGINIA RUTTY ■ HILDA VOLKMAN JEAN WEST One hundred ninety-five 7 yp Rot t ' — Wright. Wall, von Lewinski, Casteel, Michael. Second Ron- — Hoffman, Harr is- Jones, Xewcombe, Saiididge, Hall. Third Roto — Cummings, Cotton. Harden. Fleming, Collier. Fourth Roto — Bequette, Althen, Haines, Kise t Hedges, Payne. Fifth R ozv — S andber g, Daniel, Waters, Hall, Miller, Parker. ninety- six ALPHA DELTA THETA Founded at Transylvania Col- lege, November !8 T 1919. Lambda Chapter installed, June U, 1926. Chapter Rooms: 2009 G Street. Active Chapters: Twenty. Colors: Turquoise blue, sil- ver and scarlet. Flower: Sweet pea. Publication The Portals. PROMINENT NATIONAL ALUMNAE DR. WALKER - DR. GILBERT ■ MISS FRANCK ■ DR. AIRSTRON ■ YO- VANNE CAZELL ■ ISABEL WOLFE HEMENWAY NATIONAL OFFICERS Isabel Wolfe Hemenway ' President. Lucy Wilson Lane -Vice-President. Violet Young Gentry . Secretary J ulia Parker W ildman. Treasurer LOCAL OFFICERS Gladys Wright .Margaret Payne ..... Ray Miller Jane Cotton SORORES IN UNIVERSTTATE ALICE ALTHEN - ELIZABETH BEQUETTE - VIRGINIA MITCHELL BROWN - SARAH CASTEEL ■ JANE COTTON - DEBORAH DANIEL MARY FLEMING ■ EVELYN HAINES ■ HELEN HAL A DAY GRACE HALL HELEN HALL ■ JESSIE HARDEN FRANCES HARRIS- JONES ■ FLORENCE HEDGES - ADELAIDE JOHNSTON ELEANOR RISE MARY LAYTON MARY VIRGINIA LEE INGE von LEWINSKI ■ ELOISE LINDSAY - FRAN- CES MAY - RAY MILLER ELIZABETH MORROW ELISABETH NEW- COMB E ■ RUTH ANN PARKER ■ MARGARET PAYNE - KATHERINE SANDBERG - JEAN SANDIDGE - BERNICE WALL ■ MARIAN WEED JUDITH WOOD ■ GLADYS WRIGHT NEOPHYTES ELIZABETH COLLIN - KATHLEEN CUMMINGS BEATRICE HOFFMAN - ALINE LAST ■ MARGA- RET MILLER - KATHERINE STANTON . HELEN WATERS One hundred Top Roto — Lankford, Rioch, E, Moorhead, Pasma, Farris. Second Reno — Newman, Bauer. Francis, Churchill, R. Young. Third Roto — I. Young. Cherry, Henry, Brookfield, Biondi. Fourth Roto — Henderson, Wheeler, M. Moorhead, Marshall, Nelson. j nr h urnired n met y-eujh t PHI DELTA Founded at New York State College, October 25, 1919.. Zeta Chapter installed. April 21, 1927. Chapter Rooms: 2129 G Street. Active Chapters : Eight. Colors: Black and gold. Flower : Yellow tea rose. Publication : Phi Delt. PROMINENT NATIONAL ALUMNAE ETHEL B1SLAND - EVELINE BURNS ■ MRS. THELMA SALLEE ■ MRS. HULDA WENNER ■ RUTH SENTIFF • VIRGINIA BAXTER NATIONAL OFFICERS LOCAL OFFICERS Miss Ethel M, Bisland President __G. Betty Moorhead Mrs. Eveline Burns Vice-President Mary Margaret Henry Mrs. Thelma Sallee Secretary Margaret Moorhead Miss Ruth Sentiff Treasurer Jewel E. Newman SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE GRACE M. BAUER ■ EUGENIA BROOKFIELD ■ MARY CHERRY ■ ELIZ- ABETH CHURCHILL - BERNIECE DILLON - LAURA FARRIS - ELSIE FRANCIS ■ FRANCES HALL - K. ESTELLE HENDERSON ■ MARY MAR- GARET HENDERSON - ROBERTA LANKFORD ■ BEATRICE MARSHALL G. BETTY MOORHEAD ■ MARGARET MOORHEAD ■ JEWEL E. NEWMAN ISABEL K. RIOCH • ELLA P. RUTTER ■ ISABEL YOUNG NEOPHYTES ETHEL BAILEY ■ ALYCE BIOND • BETTY BOWIE RUTH CARLSON • MILDRED CECIL ■ META ENNIS ESTHER NELSON ■ HELEN NELSON ■ ELIZABETH NEYMANN ■ MIRIAM PASMA ■ KATHERINE RUPP ENA SIKES ■ CATHERINE WHEELER • RUTH YOUNG One hundred ninetv-niue Top Roil - Iverson, Simpson, McCoy, Fugitt, Green, Second Koto — Matthews, Stauffer, Einkins, Palmer, Spencer, Porter. Third Row — Sisson, Weasels. Moses, Blackistone, Bucknam, Evans, Fourth Row — Booth, Crea, Baldwin, Sberfey, Molyneaux, Meriam. hifth Row — Outturn, Bacon, Harrison, Sedgwick, Me Reynolds, Rhoades. Sixth Rom — Watson, Stein, McGowan, Carden, Douglass, McCain. hit tui red KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA Founded at Monmouth Col- lege. October 13, 1870. Gamma Chi Chapter installed June 7, 1929. Chapter Rooms: 2024 G Street. Active Chapters: Sixty-eight. Colors: Light and dark blue. Flower: Fleur de lis. Publication : The Key. PROMINENT NATIONAL ALUMNAE MRS. HERBERT HOOVER - DOROTHY CANFIELD FISHER - HELEN WILLS MOODY ■ ELLA T. BOOLE ■ MRS. RUTHERFORD B. HAYES MRS. OWEN D. YOUNG • HAZEL WHITEMAN ■ JULIA WARD HOWE GINGER ROGERS NATIONAL OFFICERS Alice Tellotson Barney President Eleanor Bennett V icc-President . Clara O. Pierce.. Secretary Elizabeth Schofield _ Treasurer LOCAL OFFICERS Jean Fugitt Mary Detwiler Marcia Stauffer Evelyn Iverson SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE MARY JANE ALLEN - MARJORIE BACON ■ MARGARET BLACKI STONE EDITH RRQOKHART - MARY DETWILER - JUDITH FISHRURN - MARY FITZGERALD ■ JEAN FUGITT - ADA GREEN • JANE HILL ■ EVELYN IVERSON - PATSIE JOYSE - LOUISE LINKINS ■ JOH ANNE MARTIN EDITH McCOY • MARY WADE MOSES ■ ROSALIE PALMER ■ DOROTHY PORTER ■ BETTY REYNOLDS ■ CAROL SIMPSON ■ MARY SISSON ELEANOR SPENCER ■ MARY SPROUT. ■ MARCIA STAUFFER - JEAN WESTBROOK NEOPHYTES BETTY BACON ■ CORDELIA BALDWIN ■ LUCIA A. BOOTH ■ LOIS BUCKNAM • FRANCES CARDEN JANE CASKEY ■ AMANDA ELLEN CHITTUM - JANE CREA ■ FRANCES DOUGLAS - BARBARA HAR- RISON • CATHERINE McCAIN - BETTY McGOWAN MARGARET McREYNOLDS - ADELE S. MERIAM RUTH KING MOLYNEAUX ■ JANE ADAIR RHOADES DOROTHA JEANNE SEDGWICK • HELEN SHEREEY JANE LOUISE STEIN - ANITA I. WATSON T: Top Ron ■ — Grail, Nordli tiger. Ornstetn. Second Roz c i — Mills, Feinstdn, Jacobs Two hundred two ALPHA EPSILON PHI Founded at Barnard College October 24, 1909. Alpha Gamma Chapter in- stalled, February 15, 193Q. Chapter Rooms: 600 Twenti- eth Street. Active Chapters : Twenty- tour. Colors : Green and white. Flower: Lily of the valley. Publication : “Quarterly. " PROMINENT NATIONAL ALUMNAE FANNIE WISE - BERTHA F El TEL ■ GERTRUDE MARKED ■ ALICE GREEN DOROTHY SCHAEFFER - LUCY COOPER NATIONAL OFFICERS El i zk beth Eldridge Dean — „ Beatrice Feingald. Sub-Dean Louise Wolfe Scribe Irma LoEb Cohen Treasurer. LOCAL OFFICERS Helen Nordlinger Louise F e i x st f.i x S hirley Graff Esther Orn stein SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE A DELE A PEEL ■ LIBBY BERNSTEIN BETTY CHAFFITZ • FLORENE DUKE • LOUISE F EINSTEIN ■ SHIRLEY GRAFF ■ FLORENCE JACOBS PHYLLIS MILLS ■ HELEN NORDLINGER • ESTHER ORNSTEIN • SYIA IA SALOMON ■ GLADYS TEPPER NEOPHYTES EVA REILOUSS ■ ROWNA CHAFFITZ ■ HARRIET H. DOKTOR • SYLVIA EDI. .-WITCH ■ SELMA FELSER ■ A DELE GUSACK ■ LOUISE MEYERS Two hundred three PHI SIGMA SIGMA Top Row — Miller, Silverman, Orenburg, Haves, Kauffman, Bcmwit. Second Roto — Widome, M’erksman, Bernstein, Borison, Kosenfeld, Kalm. Founded at Hunter College November 26, 1913. Kappa Chapter installed, Sep- tember 20, 1924. Chapter Rooms : 2022 G Street. Ac the Chapters: Twenty-one. Colors ; King blue and gold. FI ower : Amer i can I eauty rose. Publication : The Sphinx. PROMINENT NATIONAL ALUMNAE MRS I1ELI-K F, QUITMAN! MRS. CLARISSE HARRISON GREENBERG CONSTANCE R. SIDDER ■ MRS, ROSE J. LIDSCHIN ■ MRS. BEN LEVINSON NATIONAL OFFICERS LOCAL OFFICERS Belle Quitman President Bertha Kauffman Natalie Kahn .. Vice-President Beatrice Oxen burg Rose Lioschin Secretary Blanche Wedome Gertrude Bkrsox Treasurer ..Sarah Silverman SORORES IX UXIVERSITATE MARGARET ABRAMSON - RENA BERNSTEIN - JULIA BONWIT ROSALIE BOR I SOW " ■ HILDA HAVES ■ NAOMI KANOF ■ BERTHA KAUFF- MAN " ■ BEATRICE K. MILLER - BEATRICE OXENBURG - MARIAN ROSEN- DORF ■ LILLIAN ROSEN FELD ■ FRANCES KAHN SILVERMAN ■ SARAH SILVERMAN • SYLVIA WERKSMAN ■ BLANCHE WIDOME NEOPHYTES CHARLOTTE DUBIN ■ ELEANOR FELSER - ELIZ- ABETH GELMAN ELI NOR E GROLLMAN ■ EVELYN HILLER SON - THAN il ARM OR STEIN - SYLVIA NELSON 7 zoo hundred iour JUNIOR PAN-HELLENIC ASSOCIATION Top Rota — Sutton, Price, Waters, Coon, Mish, Baldwin. Second Roto — Wheeler, Richards, Clary, Money, Martin, West. Betty Coon.. ....President Helen Waters -Secretary Edith Mish Treasurer Alpha Delta Pi M a r ga re t R i ch a r d so n . Alpha Delta Theta Helen Waters. Ch i Omega Edi th Mish. Delta Zeta Elizabeth Martin. Kappa Delta Barbara Price. Kappa Kappa Gamma Cor c lei i a B al d w i ti . Phi Delta Catherine Wheeler. Phi Mu Martha Sutton. Pi Beta Phi Mabel Money. Sigma Kappa Elizabeth Clary. Zeta Tan Alpha Jean West. ' ' Burn to high destinies, he was fashioned for them by the hand of nature. His form was noble — his port majestic. On hi front were enthroned the virtues which exalt, and those which adorn the human character. So dignified his deportment, no man could approach him but with respect — none was great in his pres- ence. 1 Ms judgment was always clear, because his mind was pure. And seldom, if ever, will a sound understanding be met in the company of a corrupt heart, . , In him were the courage, of a soldier, the intrepidity of a chief, the fortitude of a hero.” Ex-Minister Gouverneur Morris. ASHINGTON was by nature a social man, inter- ested in cultured life and its activities. As a sportsman, a gen- tleman, a cavalier, and an aristo- crat, he shared in all affairs. Because of this he remained hu- man beneath the required dignity of State. In participating unre- servedly in all things, he was the more honored and loved by his people. ACTIVITIES ORGANIZATIONS STUDENT COUNCIL Top Rote- -Krienielmeycr, Rees, Jackson, tfurnhani, Payne, Second Row — Watkins. Haddox, MeGrew Richtmeyer, Cobbe, Ziegler. Third Rote — Sniyser, Jumper, Evans, Lyle, Crawford. OFFICERS Charles H. Jackson President Elizabeth Rees. First Vice-President Mildred Burnham. Second Vice-President H o w a rd P a v x e , — .... , ,, Stefrettiry Arthur Kriemelmeyer— — .Treasurer MEMBERS Columbian College Steele MeGrew Elizabeth Rees Junior College Kathleen Watkins Horace Haddox Custus Crawford Arthur Kriemelmeyer Jerome Cobbe Medical School D. C. Richtmeyer Pharmacy E. A Smyser Engine d ing Firman P. Lyle Education Marion Ziegler Fine Arts Charles Jumper Library Science Margaret Evans Graduate School Howard Payne Law School Charles Jackson Theodore Rinehart Government Mildred Burnham COMMITTEE OX STUDENT LIFE Dean Henry Grattan Doyle FACULTY MEMBERS Dean William Allen Wilbur Mrs. Yinnie G. Barrows STUDENT MEMBERS Charles Jackson Mildred Burnham Elizabeth Rees ! i ‘o htoulretl uhtt Chairman Willard Hayes Yeager Irene Cornwell Arthur Kriemelmeyer Howard Payne HONOR SOCIETIES SPHINX » OMICRON DELTA KAPPA HOUR GLASS .» fl PI DELTA EPSILON GAMMA ETA ZETA a GATE AND KEY DELPHI o o alpha eta epsilon SIGMA DELTA PHI . » ALPHA LAMBDA DELTA PHI ETA SIGMA Two hundred ten SPHINX HONOR SOCIETY Eller, Hoskinson, Harrington, Maciulla, he Sphinx Honor Society was founded in 1912 tor the purpose of pro- mo ting high scholarship among the women of the University. Its member- ship is limited to seven undergraduates. To be eligible for Sphinx the candidate, who must have completed two and one-half years of college work in the Department of Arts and Sciences with an average of at least twenty- five per cent above passing, must be outstanding in character, scholarship and leadership. MEMBERSHIP Cecils Harrington ...... ..President Evelyn Eller . Secretary-Treasurer Mary Maciulla Virginia Hoskinson Judith Wood, Graduate Member Two hundred elcvn OMICRON DELTA KAPPA (Honorary Activities Fraternity) 7 ' op Roze — Burgess, Kriemdmeyer, F. Weitzel, Hanback. Second Row — Henderson, Bain, W. Wdtzel, AngeL Founded at Washington and Lee December 3, 1914. Alpha Delta Circle installed May 5, 1929. 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 thus to create an organization which will help to mould the sentiment of the institution on questions of local and inter-collegiate interests. To bring together members of the Faculty and student body of the institution on a basis of mutual interest and understanding. FRATRES IN FACULTATE DR, CLGYD H. MARY IX PROF. LOWELL RAGATZ - DEAN HENRY G DOYLE ■ PROF. ELMER L. KAYSER ■ PROVOST WILLIAM A. WILBUR MR. HENRY WM. HERZOG FRATRES IX UXIVER3ITATE WENDELL H. BAIN ■ ARCHIE BURGESS RICHARD CAST ELL LYMAN DISHMAN ■ ROBERT GRAY « WILLIAM HANBACK - FLETCHER HENDERSON ■ KENNETH IVERSON - ARTHUR KRIEMELMEYER ■ WIL- LIAM THOMSON - FRANK WEITZEL ■ WINFIELD WEITZEL HOUR GLASS HONOR SOCIETY ( I J on o r a r y S oc iety for Y o me n } fop Ron 1 — -Watkins, Harrington, Burnham, Berryman, McCallum. Second Row- — Eller, Brookhart, DeVane t Molyneaux. Third Ron — James. Parsons, Fugitt, McCoy, Schaub. The Hour Glass Honor Society was founded at the George Washington Uni- versity 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. Mildred Burnham .... ... President J ban F ugitt. , . . . . Vice-President Katherine McCallum Secretary-Treasurer Edith McCoy Folates MEMBERS LOUISE BERRYMAN EDITH BROOKHART MILDRED BURNHAM RUTH DE VANE ■ EVELYN ELLER ■ IRAN FUGITT ■ CECILE HARRING- TON - LOUISE TAMES - KATHERINE McCALLUM - EDITH McCOY RUTH MOLYNEAUX ■ PAULINE SCHAUB ■ KATHLEEN WATKINS Two hundred thirteen PI DELTA EPSILON ( Honorary Journalistic Fraternity) Top Row — Sterrett, Bam, V. Weitzel, McCoy, Schutt, Hanback. Second Row — Henderson t Madigan, Walstrom. Detwiler, Fesler, h Weitzel Third Row — Vivian, David, Marquis, Gates, Free, McNaLlan. FRATRES IN FACULTATE HENRY GRATTAN DOYLE DeWITT C CROISSANT ■ DANIEL C. CHACE DOUGLAS HEM ENT ■ COURTLAND D. BAKER - HENRY WM. HERZOG OFFICERS F. Win fi eld Weitzel President Ralph R. McCoy Vice-President Wallis Schutt ... _ Secretary Wendell H. Bain ... Treasurer FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE WENDELL H. BAIN ■ RICHARD CAST ELL - D. RUSSELL COOMBES WILLIAM HANBACK ■ FLETCHER HENDERSON . KENNETH IVERSON RALPH R. McCOY ■ SAMUEL DETWILER ■ WALLIS SCHUTT ■ WILLIAM STERRETT . ERWIN C STUMM FRANK WEITZEL - WINFIELD WEITZEL FRANK WESTBROOK JOHN T. VIVIAN - GORDON POTTER ■ ROGER MARQUIS ■ LESTER GATES GERALD FREE . C MANLEY FESLER JOHN A. WALSTROM WILBUR McNALLAN ■ LEO DAVID ■ JOHN T. MADIGAN Hundred fourteen GAMMA ETA ZETA ( P r o f e ssion al J on rn a! i st i c F rat e rn ity ) Top Row — Burnham, McCoy, Harrington, Weaver, Rees, Second Row — Dille, Iverson, Brookhart, Schaub, Fugitt, Folsom. Third Row— Parsons, Boyle, Eller, Mooney, Siegrist. Organized: April, 1922. Publication: “The Petticoat " J Colors: Reel and white. PATRONS AND PATRONESSES MARY ROBERTS RH IN EH ART ■ MRS. D. C CHACE - MR, IX C CHACE OFFICERS Cecile Harrington President Mildred Burnham Secretary Mary Weaver - Treasurer MEMBERS CECILE HARRINGTON MILDRED BURNHAM - MARY WEAVER JEAN FUGITT ■ EIRE MOONEY EDITH McCOY NEOPHYTES MARIAN BOYLE EDITH BROOKHART - KATH- RYN DILLE ■ EVELYN ELLER ■ EVELYN IVERSON GWENDOLYN FOLSOM ELIZABETH REES ■ PAU- LINE SCHAUB ■ MARIE SIEGRIST Gamma Eta Zeta was founded to recognize women in the University who have shown outstanding ability in work on the various publications of the University- Two hundred fifteen GATE AND KEY ( Honorary Inter-Fraternity Society) Top Run — Vivian, Bain, Feslcr, McGrew, McCoy, Helvestinc, Vaughan. Second Kino— -Burgess, Conger, ilawkins, Free, Hale, McGregor, Fdmonston, 1 hmhack. Third Ron — Heftier, Jackson, Slumm, Pagan, Hudson, Scftutt, Mitchell. Steklt-: McGrhw President Roy Hoff max — Vice-President W i ll j a m H klv est j ne. Secretary John T. Vivian Treasurer Oliver E. Pagan Social Chairman HONORARY MEMBERS Professor Alan T. Diebert Max Farrington MEMBERS C. Manley Fesler Sigma Chi Norment Hawkins .. Kappa Sigma Malcolm McGregor Kappa Sigma Thomas aughan Kappa Sigma Oliver E, Pagan Kappa Alpha Joseph Howard Kappa Alpha Minor H udson K up pa Alpha Erwin Stumm Theta Delta Chi Bernard Conger.. Phi Sigma Kappa Wallis I. Schutt Phi Sigma Kappa William Hanback Phi Sigma Kappa John T. Vivian ___ Delta Tan Delta Charles Jackson Delta Tau Delta Robert L. Adams Sigma Alpha Epsilon Gerald Free Sigma Alpha Epsilon Frank Hale Sigma Alpha Epsilon Arthur Darton Sigma Phi Epsilon Arthur A, Kimball Sigma Phi Epsilon Harold A Leffier Sigma Phi Epsilon . r ch i e 1 i u r ge s s S ig in a Nu James Mitchell Sigma Nu Steele Me Grew Theta Epsilon Omega Wendell Bain ___ Theta Epsilon Omega Ralph R, McCoy Theta Up silo n 0 n teg a Roy Hoffman Phi Kappa Sigma William Helvestine Acacia Joe A, Carter... Beta Theta Pi DELPHI (Honorary Inter-Sorority Society) Top Rom — Wright, Ziegler, Douglass Blake, Sheffield, Bonner. Second Rom — Garrett, Watkins, Rees, Moorhead, DeYane. Fleming, Third Roto — Henry, Boyle, Hicks. Berryman, Brookhart, Lawton, Spencer. Dorothy Douglass ... President Marion Ziegler i Pice-President Eleanor Spencer Secretary Kitty Blake „ Treasurer Pi Beta Phi Louise Rhees Berryman Betsy Garrett Chi Omega- Ruth DeYane Carolyn Brasch Sigma Kappa Marion Ziegler Sue Gibson Phi Mu Kitty Blake Alpha Delta Pi Elizabeth Rees Marian Boyle Kappa Delta Virginia Sheffield Anna Bonner Delta Zeta Alethea. Lawton Margaret Hicks Zeta Tan Alpha Olivia Watkins Dorothy Douglass Alpha Delta Theta Gladys Wright Mary Fleming Phi Delta Mary Margaret Henry Efettv Moorhead Kappa Kappa Gamma Eleanor Spencer Edith Brookhart Two hundred sen a teen ALPHA ETA EPSILON (National Honorary Dramatic Fraternity) Top Row — Whelchel Wells, Beattie, Green, Burnham. Second Row -Dau ansky, VanDemark, Molyneaux, Weitzel, Detwiler. O rgatt ized May, 1 93 1 , Colors: Red and Gold. Chapters : One. OFFICERS Daniel C. Beattie Mildred Burnham George W. Wells Winfield Weitzel.... President Vice-President Secretary ..Treasurer PURPOSE To foster and recognize the achievement of university students in the various fields of drama. MEMBERS DANIEL C. BEATTIE CAROLYN BRASCH MILDRED BURNHAM JOSEPH DANZANSKY • SAMUEL B. DETWILER, JR. ■ ADA GREEN ■ RUTH K. MOLYNEAUX ■ CHRISTINE SPIGNUL GRANT VAN DEMARK WIN- FIELD WEITZEL GEORGE W. WELLS - MARY WHELCHEL hundred eighteen SIGMA DELTA PHI (Honorary Speech Arts Sorority) Top Row — Critchfield, Feinstein, Reeves, Haves. Green. Second Roiv — Berryman, Jacobs, Mills, Bruce, Kauffman. Founded at the University of Michigan, 1918. Eta Chapter Installed 1931. Publication : " The Speaker ' OFFICERS Elizabeth Reeves President Louise Feinstein Vice-President Florence Jacob ' s - ... Secretary Bertha K auffm an.. . Treasurer PURPOSES To encourage interest in more general participation among women in the speech arts ' activities. To reward recognized ability in speech arts 1 work. To form a strong bond of friendship among the women interested in the speech arts in the various universities. HONORARY MEMBERS MRS. VINNIK G. BARROWS CONSTANCE CONNOR BROWN HELEN NEWMAN ■ MRS. W. HAYES YEAGER MEMBERS LOUISE RHEES BERRYMAN ■ LOUISE FRANCES BRUCE CLARA CRITCHFIELD ■ ADA GREEN HILDA HAVES ■ PHYLLIS MILLS Tzvo hundred nineteen ALPHA LAMBDA DELTA (National Honorary Fraternity for Freshman Women.) Top Rtno — Wktome, Rise, Pick, Clarke, Gtimmel, Allen, Pavne. Second Ron 1 — Christie, Bernstein, Rorisow, Oxenhurg, Maciulla, Miller. Lauder. Founded: U. of Ilk, 1924, George Washington Univer- sity Chapter installed April 12, 1930. MEMBERS Active Chapters : Colors : Yellow, red. Seventeen, white and HELEN ARONS ROSALIE BOR l SOW ■ JEAN CHRISTIE ■ HELEN CLARKE ■ BEATRICE OXEN BURG - BLANCHE WIDOME ■ HILDA Z WIL- LI NGEF ' LET HA SCOTT ■ HELEN WATERS RHODA BLOSE ■ ETHEL DENNY ■ SADIE FRIEDMAN DOROTHY LA USER ■ BETTY BROWN JANE EDWARDS ■ HELEN LYON A DELE MERIAM PHI ETA SIGMA (National Honorary Fraternity For Freshman Men) Top Roto — Stein, Lathrop, Danzansky, MacNeil, Watkins, Snyder, Harvey, Detwiler Second Rtne — Dreyer, Haley, Taylor. Clark, Lewis, Drury, Greenberg, Irving Founded, U. of 111., 1923. Active Chapters: Forty-five. G. W. U. Chapter installed. 1929. Colors: Black and Gold. OFFICERS JosErn Danzansky. . President Robert H a r v e y. .. V i ce- Pres id e n t J. Burke Drury -.-.Secretary-Treasurer PROFESSIONAL GROUPS ALPHA CHI SIGMA ' CHI SIGMA GAMMA PHI DELTA GAMMA ALPHA PI EPSILON RHO EPSILON MU ■ Top Roic — Detwiler, Sawyer. Kettering, Clabaugh, Second Roi e — Stimson, Kauffman, Irving, Mart. Third Ron 1 — Parsons, Kinser, Hobbs, Gordon. Fourth Row— Remjgy, Ready, Scribner, Haskell. Two hundred twenty-two ALPHA CHI SIGMA (National Professional Chemical) Founded at the University of Wisconsin December 11, 1902 Alpha Pi Chapter installed Colors: Chrome yellow and Prussian Blue. Flower : Red carnation. December 4 f 1926, Publications: The Hexagon and The Alpha Pi -Pet. Collegiate Chapters: Fifty. FRATRES IN FACULTATE CHARLES EDWARD MUNROE ■ HIRAM CO EVER McNEIL - COLIN MAC- KENZIE MACK ALL BENJAMIN DOUGLASS VanEVERA - JOSEPH At, FRED AMBLER - RALEIGH GILCHRIST ■ HENRY JOSEPH WING W, STANLEY CLABAUGH ■ EDWARD F. DAVIS ■ SAMUEL B. DET- WILER, JR. CHARLES L. GORDON ■ WILLIAM L HART - ROBERT B. HOBBS - GEORGE W. IRVING, JR, • FRANK B, HASKELL HAROLD L. JENKINS - WILBUR R. KAUFFMAN - JAMES H. KETTERING - CHARLES A, ICINSER ■ KENNETH A, MILLIKEN ■ HARRY P. NEWTON ■ DONALD J. PARSONS - RALPH D. REM LEY ■ DANIEL READY - JOHN C SCH R FIBER BOURDON F. SCRIBNER ■ ARLO B. SEEGMILLER - GERHARDT F. SMITS- KAMP ■ JESSE L. STIMSON ALEXANDER j. STIRTON - GORDON A. STONE - RICHARD L. SAWYER ■ JOHN C. WELCH - FLOYD WIRSING FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE NEOPHYTES LESTER DAVIDSON ■ RICHARD H. MALAMPHY CLIFFORD S. SCHOPMEYER ■ EDWARD T. STEINER Two hundred twcnty-thret CHI SIGMA GAMMA (Hdfiorary Chemical Sorority.) Founded at George Washing- ton University April 30. 1923. Flower : Violet, Colors: Violet and gold. HONORARY MEMBERS MISS MARIE O’DEA (Founder) MISS ADA DOYLE • MRS, ALICE EPPERSON MRS. MARGARET VAN EVER A SOEORES IX UXIVERSITATE GRADUATE STUDIES ELAINE ARNAUD • INDIA BELL FOWLER - ESTELLE MILES - CARO- LYN SEIBERT ■ CATHERINE SHAW ■ CAROLYN SNYDER ■ MONICA SNYDER JUDITH STEELE GRACE YOUNG MEMBERS DOROTHY BAIR ■ ELIZABETH KAHLER - EM ERA JOHNSON VERNA LOVELESS ■ MARY ALICE PHILLIPS tv hundred tuwnty-f PHI DELTA GAMMA (Graduate Sorority) T oj Row — Klein, Glass, Plitt, Borden. Second Row — Fritz. Thom, Pearce. Wilcox. Founded at the University of Maryland, 1922 Colors : White and Gold. Beta Chapter installed, 1927. Active Chapters: Six. PATRONESSES MRS. CLOYD HECK MARVIN • MRS. VINNIE G. BARROWS MRS. JOSHUA EVANS, JR, ■ MISS ELIZABETH O. CULLEN SORORES IN FACULTATE GRETCHEN L. RODGERS, A.M. SORORES IN UN I VER S 1 TATE CAROLYN AIKEN, A.M. ELAINE P. ARNAUD. A.B. - ANNE BAM- BERRY. A.B. ■ NINA M. BOOTH, A.M. - HAZEL A. BOUDEN. M.S. ■ ESTHER COLVIN, A.B. ■ RUTH E. DEGROOT. A.B. - CAMILLE DuBOSE. A.M. ■ LIL- LIAN B. DUTTON. A.B. ■ AGNES M. FARRELL. A.M. - CHRISTINE FASSETT. A.M. • FLORENCE K. FERNER. A.B. ■ FLORENCE R. FRITZ. A.B. ■ JANET D. FROST. A.B. ■ GERTRUDE A. GERBICH, A.M. ■ ) EWELL J. GLASS, A.M. ELSIE E. GREEN, A.M. - MILDRED GREEN. A.B. ■ BERNARDIXE HAYCOCK, A.B. ■ EDITH M. HAYDON. A.B. - ELSIE S. HENDRICKS. A.B. ■ RUTH JACKSON. M.S. • EVELYN W. JONES, A.M. ■ DOROTHY J. KEMBALL. A.B. MARGARET A. KLEIN, A.B. - PHOEBE M. KNAPPEN, A.B. • MATALEE T. LAKE. Ph.D. ■ AGNES 1. LEE, A.B. • ORA LEE MARSIIINO. A.B. ■ KATHAR- INE T. OM WAKE, Plt.D. ■ LOUISE OM WAKE, PhD. - MARY I. PEARCE, B.S. MILDRED PERCY, A.B. ■ HELEN M. PLITT. A.B. - EDITH P. POPENOE. A.B. LACY R. PUGH, A.M. ■ CLYDE ROBERTS. A.M. - GRETCHEN L. ROGERS, A.M. MILDRED E. STEELE. A.M. ■ EMMA M. THOM. A.M. ■ FLORENCE C. WAL- LACE. A.M. • CAROLYN WHITLOCK, A.M. - BLANCHE WILCOX. A.M. MATHILDE WILLIAMS. A.M. • GRACE YOUNG. A.B. 7w dred t’Wcut ALPHA PI EPSILON ( H onorary H ome Econom ics Fraternity ) Standing — FoeliL Smith, Cowsill, Lloyd. Laurv, Mr Mi Han, Mess, llitl Sitting — By ter, Baisker, Watkins, Gray, Omvvake Alpha Pi Epsilon was organized at George Washington University in Jan- uary. 1932. Its purpose is to promote: high scholarship among Home Economics students, the social and professional welfare and advancement of its members, a greater interest in Home Economics in George Washington University and co- operation with departmental and college activities. Eligibility for membership requires that the student must have reached the last semester of her sophomore year, be registered as a Major in and have at least IX semester hours in Home Economics and have a scholarship average of li or higher. OFFICERS Anna Mary Lloyd President Mildred Omvvake Pice-President Kathryn Gray Secretary Sarah Brisker Treasurer Catharine Cowsill Historian FACULTY MEMBERS MISS FRANCES KIRKPATRICK ■ MISS KATHRYN TOWNE MRS. PRINT HUDSON ■ MISS GLADYS HALDEMAN MEMBERS SARAH BRISKER ■ EMMA BYLLER ■ CATHARINE COWSILL ■ MARIE FOEHL - KATHRYN GRAY ■ JANET HESS ■ MARIAN SMITH - GER- TRUDE HITT ■ LUCY KNOX - ANNA MARY LLOYD • GLADYS LOWREY FRANCES McMILLAN ■ ANNA MESS ■ MILDRED OMVVAKE ■ LILLIAN WATKINS Two hundred twenty-six RHO EPSILON MU ( H c mo ra rv W omen’s Phy si cal E d ucat i on F rat erni ty ) Watkins Young An beck McCallum Founded: April 25, 1931 Colors: Garnet and Gold F ! dwer : Col u m b i ne PATRONESS MISS RUTH AUBECK MEMBERS HELEN CHAFER . BETTY ELFELT ■ GRACE HALEY ■ INGE VON LEWI N SKI JANET YOUNG - KATHERINE McCALLUM MARY LEE WATKINS CHI UPSILON (Honorary Geological Sorority) OFFICERS Grach E. Willoughby President Jewel Glass Vice-President H arri et E t R undick Secretary- Tr e as u ra- il az el A. Borden Keeper of the Archives MEMBERS ELAINE ARNAUD - HAZEL A, BORDEN ■ HARRIET E. BUN DICK JEWEL GLASS DOROTHY KEMRALL ■ JEANETTE SPEIDEN EMMA M. THOM ■ GRACE E. WILLOUGHBY M. FRANCE WILLOUGHBY Two hundred twenty-swell GENERAL GENERAL ALUMNI ASSOCIATION COLUMBIAN WOMEN THE BAND MEN’S GLEE CLUB WOMEN’S GLEE CLUB LE CERCLE FRANCA IS UNI VERS1TAIRE SWISHER HISTORICAL SOCIETY BAPTIST STUDENT UNION EPISCOPAL CLUB o NEWMAN CLUB LUTIIER CLUB MODERN POETRY CLUB INTERNATIONAL STUDENT SOCIETY 3 ’ PH I LI PPINESIAN CLUB COLONIAL CAMPUS CLUB ORCIIESIS GENERAL ALUMNI ASSOCIATION t is the earnest hope of the alumni offi- cers that members of the Classes of 1932 may maintain a close and lasting association with their Alma Mater, indi- vidually and through the alumni organizations. The George Washington University alumni organizations arc the channels which give direc- tion to that continuing interest in University affairs which should be a part of the heritage of every graduate. Regional clubs in cities throughout the coun- try keep alive the spirit of the University among alumni who are remote. If you are leaving Wash- ington to take up your work elsewhere, you should make contact with the George Washington Alumni Club in the city where you locate. Professional Groups— Law, Medicine, Education- — foster friendship, cooper- tion and progress among graduates whose life work is in the same field. The General Alumni Association coordinates these various forces and pro- motes alumni objectives which are common to the University as a whole and to its entire alumni body. Your graduation from the University makes you a member of the General Alumni Association. Your life work allocates you to a professional group. Your place of residence gives you membership in a regional club. These are three fields of alumni interest and activity in which every graduate should take a part. THE GEORGE WASHINGTON UNIVERSITY ALUMNI ORGANIZATIONS The General Alumni Association The Law School Association The Medical Society The School of Education Association Regional Alumni Clubs Judge Proctor President Vice-Presidents Dr. Daniel LeRav Borden Miss May Paul Bradshaw D r , J ohn H o ward Del 1 i nger Dr. Malcolm George Gibbs Mrs. Agnes Inch Kinnear Mr. James Robert Kirkland Dr. Sterling Vincent Mead Dr. Emmett William Price The Reverend Paul Sperry Treasurer Miss Margaret Maize A ssi sfa ) 1 1 Tr eas i i r er Miss Erin ynt rude Vaiden James McPherson Proctor Exe entire S c c re t a r y Miss Marcelle LeMenager Executive Committee Dean William Paul Briggs Mr. Lyman Dishman Mrs, Joshua Evans. Jr. Dr, Frank A. Hornaday Mr. Matthew Houston O ' Brien Dr. Frederick August Reuter Mr. Ernest Ruebsam Miss Ethel Summy The Hon. Alfred Adams Wheat Miss Emilie Margaret White Officers of the General Alumni Association 1931-1932 The Honorable Two hundred THE COLUMBIAN WOMEN Mrs, Mallory Mrs, William J. Mallory President Mrs. John B. Larner ( r f) M ISS ' H ark tier E. Carrels f - Pres.dent Mrs. Y. Hayes Yeager Recording Secretary Miss Margaret Maize Corresponding Secretary Miss Mildred Getty Treasurer I r s. A u dley L. Sm I t h Assist ant Treasurer Dean Elizabeth Pket Historian ihe objects of i hi s organization arc the advancement of women by the founding of scholarships fnr women in the various departments of the University, the promotion of acquaintanceship among its members and the promotion of the interests of the University in every way. Any woman who has been a regularly registered student in the University for one year; who is a member of the Faculties, Council, or Board of Trustees; who is on the Administrative Staff ; who holds an honorary degree from the Univer- sity, or is the wife or head of the household of any member of the Faculties, Coun- cil. Board of Trustees, or the Administrative Staff, is eligible to membership. T zoo h u ndred 1 h irt y THE GEORGE WASHINGTON UNIVERSITY BAND Lester Renninger he student band with its members resplendent in their elaborately embel- lished Colonial style uniforms made its debut at the Thanksgiving Day football game when the Colonials encountered the University of North Dakota aggregation. It was organized under the auspices of the Student Council with Theodore Rinehart efficiently promoting the organization work and handling the finances Louis Malkus, formerly of the University of Oklahoma, was chosen as Director, and much credit is due him in rapidly developing the student musicians into an organized band Lester Renninger of the University of Southern California took charge of the Drum Major ' s duties and ably swung the baton to lead the musicians Two hundred thirty-one MEN’S GLEE CLUB Hr st Raw (seated) — ' Wells, Vernon, Beattie, Jarvis, Hill Dr, Harmon, Mrs. Harmon, Detwiler, Cushman, Amos, Roth, Scrivener. Second Rote — Kimble, Scott, Kkldesop, Morris, Karl, Andersen, Genua, C. K. Cooper, Perry, Bloom, Mix, Brown, Rack Rote — Hadley, Becker, Daniel Gilhy. Stepier, McConnell, Law, Stanton, Crocker, Cook, Fairinan, joiner, Thomas, Jones. Dr. Robert Howe Harmon Director ( i R ACH R U RLE H A R M ON A CCOW p(tn ISt R ich ari A. H 1 1 l President Geort.e V. Jarvis . Manager Sam pel B. Detwiler, Jr. Secretary Robert W, Cush man Treasurer FIRST TENORS HUGH W BUCKINGHAM - EVERETT C. COOPER ■ HERBERT G. HADLEY RALPH L KIMBLE WILLIAM S. MeCONNELL ■ J. CRAIG MORRIS ■ TOM I.. SCOTT - CLINTON D. VERNON SECOND TENORS DANIEL C BEATTIE ■ EDMUND BECKER ■ FRANK C DANIEL. JR. HARRISON FIDDESOP RALPH R. GILBY ■ RICHARD A. HILL FRED H. JOINER ■ MELVIN 1. LAW ■ JOHN W. PERRY ■ GEORGE M. ROTH GEORGE W, WELLS FIRST BASSES DANIEL T. ANDERSEN ■ CARL E. BROWN CLAUDE E. COOPER ROBERT W. CUSHMAN SAMUEL E. DETWILER, JR. ■ f. DONAL EARL BENEDICT GENUA ■ GEORGE Y. TARVIS NORMAN D. MORGAN ■ FRANK E. SCRIVENER SECOND BASSES HENRY E. AMOS PAUL E. BLOOM • JOHN M. COOK J. ALLEN CROCKER - RICHARD F AIRMAN ■ BERYL W. HIX ■ CARROLL W, HUGHES ■ ROLLIN D. TONES • HENRY E, STANTON - HAROLD G. STEP- LER - EDWARD J. THOMAS red thirty-tu WOMEN’S GLEE CLUB Front Ron ' (left to right) — Coleman, Thrasher, Sherfey, Williams, Fowler, Mrs. Harmon, Watson. Moore, Shaffer, S. Casteel, Hughes. Second Rim ' — McCullough, Fraser, Wtdonie, McGowan. Bauer. Pasma, King, Daniel. Papps, Donnelly, Klackistone. Back Ron’ — Hall, Anderson, Crouch, Stearley, Grey, Wall. M. Casteel, Meriam, Stabler. Dr. Robert Howe Harmon Director Mrs. Grace Ruble Harmon Accompanist Sarah Casteel President Miriam Casteei Secretary FIRST SOPRANO IDA ANDERSON ■ GRACE: BAUER - BEATRICE COLEMAN - S. NITA CROUCH ■ JULE ECKER ■ GRACE HALL ■ BETTY McGOWAN ■ FRANCES THRASHER SECOND SOPRANO STASIA DONNELLY ■ ELLA FRASER ■ VIRGINIA HUGHES - OLGA LOFGREN - HELEN SHERFEY ■ FRANCES STABLER - BLANCHE WIDOME MARY WILLIAMS FIRST ALTO DEBORAH DANIEL ■ MARION FOWLER ■ MARGARET GILLIGAN EiLEANOR KING ■ ANNABEL! .hi McCULLOUGH ■ ADELE MERIAM - MIR- IAM PASMA ■ BERNICE WALL ■ ANNE WATSON SECOND ALTO MARGARET BLACKISTONE - MIRIAM CASTEEL ■ SARAH CASTEEL LOIS GREY ■ IRENE MOORE ■ PLATONIA PAPPS - MARGARET PAYNE DOROTHY SHAFFER - GLADYS STEARLEY roc) hundred thirty-tin LE CERCLE FRANCAIS UNIVERSITAIRE Top AVw—Siegrisl. Berryman, Brewer, Ziegler. Cnlchfield Second Roiv — -Yauch, M itldlemas, Jacobs, Evans, Me Auliffe, Dillman. EXECUTIVE COUNCIL M ari e S i E€R i st President A I a r i o n Z i kg it: r Vi ce-Ptesi d cut I on a u) Brewer Secretary-Treasurer Mary Weaver Claiborne Durham FACULTY ADVISORS MISS IRENK COR MW ELL ■ PROF. ALAN THOMAS DEI BERT MEMBERS LOUISE BERRY MAM ■ DONALD BREWER ■ ROSALIE BROWN DORO- THY BIGGERSTAFF . HELEN CLARKE ■ JOHN CON KEY CLARA CRITCH- FIELD • VIRGINIA DILLMAN - CLAIBORNE DURHAM - ARCHIE DYE PEGGY EVANS - HELEN FENWICK ■ MARION PICK ■ JEAN PLY FRANCES HAND - f ESSIE HARDEN VIRGINIA HAWKINS - VIRGINIA HUGHES BETTY JACOBS ■ DOROTHY LAUDER . PETER LEV AT LIES LEAH MacARTHUR ALICE McAULIFFE ELIZABETH MIDDLE MAS HELEN MITCHELL ■ ELIZABETH MORROW ■ MARY WADE MOSES MAR- THA MYERS EDWARD NORTHROP LEONORA ODIER ■ MARIE SIEG- RIST ■ HELEN SWICK ■ RUTH WARREN ■ KATHLEEN WATKINS ■ KEN- NEDY WATKINS MARY WEAVER ■ GERALDINE WHITAKER - JUDITH WOOD ■ MARY LOUISE YAUCH ■ MARION ZIEGLER Two hundred thirt v- four CHARLES SWISHER HISTORICAL SOCIETY Front Row— Berto, Conklin, Dr. Swisher, Dr. Churchill. Back Rdw — AppicE Carroll, Smalley, Elgin, Draper, Wheeler, Scott. FACULTY ADVISORS DR. CHARLES SWISHER ■ DR. GEORGE CHURCHILL DR. ELMER KAYSER ■ DR. LOWELL JOSEPH RAGATZ OFFICERS M I LDRED A . CO N K LI N . Preside lit Kennedy C. Watkins Vice-President Henry Smalley Recording Secretary Charles Berto T reasurer Elizabeth Churchill Correspond. Secretary Elizabeth Field en Publicity Secretary MEMBERS EVA ALLEY - ELEANOR A P RICH ■ CHARLES HARWELL . SADIR SELLER ■ MRS. L. R BERRYMAN ZATA CARROLL RUTH DAVIDSON LESTER DICKINSON ■ LEON ORE DOUGLAS ■ W. CURTIS DRAPER MRS. RUTH ELGIN JULIANA ESCHER . VIOLA GOODRICH - ELSIE GREEN MILDRED GREEN ■ EDITH HAYDEN ■ SAMUEL J. HILL ■ MOODY HULL MAYNARD LUNDGREN ■ MIRIAM MARSHALL CATHERINE MURPHY MILDRED NICHOLS - MRS. MARIE NOLD - ESTELLE PITTMAN - MRS, ALICE RHINE ■ LETHA SCOTT ■ KENNEDY WATKINS ■ MRS. PHILIP WHEELER ■ MARGARET WILLS HONORARY MEMBERS JAMES DUHAMEL - EDGAR GRAHAM ■ MARGARET KLEIN ■ MRS. EMILY KUNE - ARA MARSHINO JOSEPH O ' CONNOR ■ A. S. RUSSEL Tivo hundred fhirty-five BAPTIST STUDENT UNION Kathleen V a t k i n s OFFICERS President Kathleen Watkins tcc-Prcsident Terry McPhearson Secretary _ Richard Roi.lins 7 reinsurer Brucf. Fowler Faculty Advisor Provost W. A. Wilbur I lie object of the Baptist Student Union is to enlist virtually every Baptist student in the L Diversity in the religious activity or activities which he needs for his highest Christian development and spiritual growth. MEMBERS JOHN BASS • DALLAS BARR ■ DOUGLAS BRODERS ■ KATHERINE BURNETT ■ MARTHA CANNON - MIRIAM CASTELL - HELEN CHAFEE DOROTHE CLORE LEE ANNA KM HR FY • JEAN FUGITT • ALBA GHRACI RICHARD GR1ZZARD - CHARLES HARTLEY ■ HER NADINE HAYCOCK MAURI NK HKCHT ■ MARX HUFF - WILLIAM WOLFREY ■ ELIZABETH NEW COM BE ■ EVELYN KERR ■ CLARENCE KIDD ■ WILMA McFARLAND DAVID MURRAV ■ LOUISE NEWKIRK - MARY ALICE PHILLIPS ■ ELIZ- ABETH REES • BURGESS ROBERTS • JEAN SANDIDGE • CHARLOTTE S PEI DEN ■ LUO SPED JEN ■ ANN THAtX • GRANT VAN DKMARK WINIFRED INC ■ MARGARET STOUGH LEWIS JOHNSON ROBERT MOORE - FRANK HALL diet) lute, ti ed thirty-six EPISCOPAL CLUB Standing — Fairchild, Breithaupt, Donnelly, Payne, Wood, Hellar, Trask, Rev. Shearer. Foos, Pierce. Sitting- — White, Shaffer, Kibler. Fleming, Brewer. The Episcopal Club is an organization of Episcopal students and their friends, in the George Washington University, It aims to cooperate with the University authorities in providing a social program with a religious background. The meet- ings of the club are at the Parish House of St, John ' s Church on Sixteenth Street. OFFICERS G. Lawrence Kibler — President M ary F le m ing Vi c e-Pr es i d e n t Donald D. Brewer Treasurer Sally White Recording Secretary Dorothy W. Schaffer.... Correspond. Secretary ADVISORS RE V, DR, F. A. PARSONS, Chaplain - REV, MR, LEON A. SHEARER ■ REV. MR. WILLIAM R, MOODY - PROF, AND MRS, BENJAMIN C, CRUICKSHANKS PROF. AND MRS, AUDLEY L. SMITH ■ MRS. F. A. PARSONS MEMBERS ELLEN ANDERSON ■ THOMAS E. BERRY LEE BOWEN - ELIZABETH L. BOWIE - HAROLD BREITH AUPT DONALD IX BREWER E. LOUISE CLEM A NS MILDRED A. CONKLIN ■ MARGRET J. CONOVER LOIS F + COREA ■ STASIA F. DONNELLY HELEN C FAIRCHILD ■ ELIZABETH FI EL DEN ■ MARY FLEMING ■ CALDWELL B, FOGS A. ELEANOR H EL- LA R DOROTHY M LAUDER CHARLES F. McMULLAN ■ HOWARD PAYNE ■ MARY E. PIERCE ■ GLADYS D. PINCHING ■ ROBERT IX SAVAGE DOROTHY SCHAFFER ■ DAPHNE U ST EB BINS ■ ALFRED S. TRASK CATHERINE SUMMERS - HELEN McLACHEX - LOUISE M. WARD - DORIS L. WILKINS ■ KENNEDY C. WATKINS ■ SALLY WHITE - JUDITH G. WOOD - HELEN M, WATERS hit Top Row — MeXallan, Kerwin, Second Roto — Sullivan, Cartwright, Upton, NEWMAN CLUB President Mary Kerwin icc-P resident W i lbur M r X all a n Corresponding Secretary Mari e Sullivan Recording Secretary Cat i ESI N E U pton Treasurer John de Porrey S erg ea nt -at- Am is H a r k y St at ii a m Chaplain —Rev. Jon n Cartwright hk Newman Club i an organization of Catholic students of the George Washington University, ft was founded in the spring of 1925 as an authorized center for the religious, intellectual and social life of mem- bers of the Catholic Faith attending the University, From a nucleus of nine members the Club has become one of the most active organizations at George Washington, having an active membership of over one hundred and fifty students. One of the chiet aims of the Newman Club is complete cooperation with the school authorities in advancing the welfare and standards of the Univer- sity. Each year an elaborate social program of dances, luncheons, card parties, etc,, culminating in the Newman Prom, is sponsored by the Club. The meetings of the Club are addressed by some of the most outstanding speakers of Washington. The Newman Club is an accredited member of the National Federation of College Catholic Clubs. Club publications are the semi-monthly Newman bulletin and the annual satirical sheet, ‘The New Maniac. " The Middle Atlantic States Province of the Federation of College Catholic Clubs held its annual Spring Convention in Washington. D. C , on April 29, 30 and May 1. 1932, under the auspices of the George Washington Newman Club. Two hundred thirty-eight Top Line — Gall, Treasurer; Stevlingson, Vice-President Second Line — Burger, Corr. Sec, ; Keister, President ; Fowler, Ree. Sec. THE LUTHER CLUB he Luther Club is an or- ganization, the membership of which is limited to Luth- eran students and members of the Faculty, and others interested in the Lutheran Church, enrolled in the University, The purpose of the organization is three-fold: namely, to increase social contact among Luth- eran students ; to join more closely the University Lutherans with the Luth- eran Churches in Washington: and to further religious life on the campus. In addition to its monthly meetings, the Luther Club sponsors Sunday aft- ernoon discussion groups, which are led by well-known speakers. MODERN POETRY CLUB Rees Ruediger Jacobs The Modern Poetry Club was organized in 1928 for the purpose of fostering an interest in twentieth century poetry among the students of the University, Weekly programs are presented, at which the lives and works of poets such as Carl Sandburg, Sara Teasdale. Robert Frost, Lizette Reese, and Amy Lowell are discussed. At the close of each year a book on modern poetry is presented by the Club to the University Library. MEMBERS LUCRECE BRADFORD - ANNE BURGER • TEAN CHRISTIE - ISABELLE DEAN GRACE DUTTON - HELEN FAIRCHILD ■ KATHERINE FOX ELIZABETH GILMAN ■ ELIZABETH JACOBS - TEAN KIRKWOOD ■ VIR- GINIA mcdonnell Frances mcmillan ■ louise meyer Eliz- abeth NEYMAN ■ DOROTHY MESS ■ HELEN NORDLINGER ■ MARY E. PIERCE ■ MARGARET RICHARDS ■ MONT A RUEDIGER . ELIZABETH REES DOLLY TSCHIFFELY ■ SYLVIA W El M BERG - WINIFRED WHIT- NEY BARBARA WELLS • MADELINE YONKER Two hundred thirty- nine THE INTERNATIONAL STUDENTS’ SOCIETY First Row {loft to right ) — Seiiora O de Hidalgo, N. Myers, R. Bonnerjea, A. M. Bodony, C C. Nagac, A. Holmes, Second Row — F. Roznick, j. Cruka, L, Brooks Kamos, I, Kotz, F. Bare, J. Harwood, E. Marechal Third Row — S. Gustavson, A, M, Vzefovicli, L. Pascal, R, Ramus, S. Sampath, Fourth Row — Prof, A T. Deibert A. Tom el den, F Stevenson, E. Cubero, E, Benedetti Fifth Roto — I. M. Tsiang, F. P, G. Thenaud, O. Hidalgo, H. Van Hoof, C Pop-Attanassoflf, E. WolfT, HONORARY OFFICIALS Honorary President Honorary Vice-Presidents Dr, Cloyd Heck Marvin, The foreign Ambassadors and Min- P resident of the ( niversity isters to the United States and members of the United States Congress, EXECUTIVE OFFICERS First President — Cayetano C. Nagac Secretary— Rene Bonnerjea Second President — Anna M. Bodony. Treasurer — Naomi Myers Advisor — Prof. Alan T, Delbert M EMB Not won AUSTRIA [.aura Buehler BULGARIA C. Pop-Attanassoff Mrs. C. Pop-Attanassoff CHINA Yah Oman Wang Henry B, Woo Chung Sang Lei COLOMBIA Frank Echavarri CUBA Curtis B. Backus DENMARK Ellen Rinsr EAST AFRICA Use Kotz ECUADOR Timoteo Sue scum ENGLAND Leanor Watt FRANCE Eli . Marechal Louise Pascal GERMANY Ernest Wolff GREECE Spiros Gianaris iRS OF THE EXECUTIVE ‘ than three Students represent HUNGARY Morris R + Deutsch IRELAND Patrick Craig INDIA Rene Bonnerjea Shadiak Sampath JAPAN Kimi Tsunoda JAVA I -Mein Tsiang LITHUANIA lulius Epstein MEXICO Hector del Castillo Ricardo Cantu NORWAY Ole Homsted PANAMA Antonio Revilla Ernesto Benedetti Gabriel Sosa PHILIPPINES Cayetano C. Nagac Nolasco Icarangal Es pi rid ion Cubero POLAND Helen Anderson COUNCIL each country. PORTO RICO Osvaldo Hidalgo PORTUGAL Raid d ' Eca ROOM AN I A Anna M Bodony RUSSIA Alexis M, Vzefovich SCOTLAND Frances Ashlin Johnson SIAM Prince Bongsdeb Devaulk SPAIN Pedro Or pi SWEDEN Selma Gustav son THE NETHERLANDS Henri Van Hoof TURKEY Rudjham Sipahi UNITED STATES Naomi Myers Myrtle P, Knott Julia Harwood VENEZUELA Joseph Borges YUGOSLAVIA Frank Roznick THE PHILIPPINESIAN Top Roto — Nagac, Cubero, Navarro, Saguil, Irrevere, Vallesteros. Argel. Bottom Roto — Diaz, Silva, Dean Kalaw, Yap, Pint era. To promote the social, physical, moral, and intellectual welfare of its mem- bers and to foster good fellowship among them and their friends. FACULTY ADVISOR DR, WILLIAM C. JOHNSTONE, JR. OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester Dioadado M. Yap Present John C. Barbers Joan F. Silva .. . Vice-President Cayetano C. Nagac Alipio D. Diaz.. .Secretary ... . Alipio D, Diaz F elix M. Pini era .Treasurer Filadelfo Irrevere Pastor C Vallesteros ... Sergcant - At - Anns — Felix M, Pini era MEMBERS IN THE UNIVERSITY PKTRONILO A. A BIER A MANUEL R, ARGEL JOHN C. BARBERS ESPIRIDIQN P. CUBERO • ALIPIO D. DIAZ - MARIANO ESCALONA - FOR- FIRIO F. EUGENIO ■ GERONIMO A, FONACIER NOLASCO ICARANJAL MACARIO C. IGNACIO ■ FILADELFO IRREVERE ANGEL G. LAMOSTE CAYETANO C. NAGAC SALVADOR F. NAVARRO FELIX M. PIN I ERA GREGORIO R. QUIJANO ■ JUAN R. QUIJANO OSMUNDO N. SAGUIL CALIXTO SANTOCILDES FELICISIMO A, SANTOS ■ TEOFILO B. S A RIB AY JUAN F. SILVA • JUAN A. SOLLER • PASTOR C VALLESTEROS ■ DOMIN- ADOR R. VILLEGAS JAMES G, WIN GO DIOSDADO M. YAP Tivo hundred fortv one COLONIAL CAMPUS CLUB Top koto — Swick, Humphries. Brasdton Second Roto — Wassmann, Hyatt, Kochiie, Bodony. OFFICERS A n n a 1 3ono xv President I f ei , e n S w i c k ... - — Vi cc - P re s i d ent Mary Louise Braselton.. .. Secretary K ATHERtNK Wassm a x n Treasurer 9 in: Colonial Campus Club, formed in the spring of 1931 brought together a group of girls socially u 11 affiliated but keenly alive to the necessity for association of these girls With the goal of establishing a feeling of friendliness and goodwill and of enabling each girl to participate in campus activities, the work of the organization has gone forward rapidly. It is the hope of the Club that as the enrollment becomes larger the members shall he divided into different interest groups and that very non-sorority girl on the George Washington University campus will find a place in one of these. For the past year, which has been mainly an experimental one, the organization has confined itself to social and athletic groups. The Club holds meetings every two weeks and various social events are sponsored throughout the year. The aim of the Colonial Campus Club i s to build stronger friendships from which will come happiness to be remembered through all one ' s days at George Washington University, Two hundred forty -two ORCHESIS Top Rom — Atwell, Haley, Schmidt, Fox. Second Roio — Lofgren, VonLewinski, McCallum, Elfelt. OFFICERS H arrikt Atwell Pr esid cut B etti e E lfelt , Vice-President H ele n Chafee S e cr c fa ry Grace Haley _ T reasurer MEMBERS HARRIET ATWELL HELEN CHAFEE - LUCY COBB ■ VIRGINIA DILL- MAN ■ BETTI E ELFELT ■ CATHERINE FOX - GRACE HALEY - ELEANOR HELLER - MARY KING ♦ KATHERINE McCALLUM - ELIZABETH MIDDLE- MAS ■ MARY LOUISE PARKS ■ ESTHER PICK RUTH SCHMIDT EVELYN SCHWEIZER ■ INGE VON LEWI NS KI jRCHESiS, one of the newer clubs on the campus, has as its purpose the de- velopment and practice of interpretive dancing. Organized in the spring of 1931 as a dancing group, the Club is now one of the many Orchesis groups throughout the country. Its first year has been an active one and several very interesting programs have been presented by the dancers. Among these, the Nativity Pageant, given at Christmas time, assisted by the two Glee Clubs of the University; is outstanding. Orchesis has also given short programs at some of the W. A. A. banquets and taken a leading part in the Spring Dance Recital. Having weathered the hardships of first year existence, this small hut interested group of women, under the able guidance of Miss Ruth Aubeek, Fac- ulty Advisor, looks forward to ensuing years with hope and confidence. v hundred he Board of Editors expresses its sincere appreciation to the following for their invaluable assistance in pre- senting this edition of The Cheery Tree: H, G. Roebuck Son. Printers The Lotz Photo-Engraving Company, Engravers Mr, J. E, Casson, Photographer Professors Crandall and Davis and Students of the Pine Arts Department Henry William Herzog. Graduate Manager of Publications Members of the Staff Two hundred fOTtx-iour PUBLICATIONS H E N R V WrLLI A M 1 1 E RZGG ( mr aufc ilif ffHfljer Douglas Bement C taiVmau PUBLICATIONS COUNCIL Douglas Bement . Chairman Henry Wm. Herzog Graduate Manager A ursLEY L. Smith Faculty M ember M ARUELU-: Le Men ager J nm n Member Robert C Starr Alumni Member Winfield Weitzel Student Member he Publications Council decides questions of policy, changes of organ- ization approves all appointments and in general assists the member publications whenever possible. The Council attempts to effect greater efficiency in management and to aid general progress of all publications by giving permanence to their desired development. No student publication of any kind may he published without the approval of this Council. Weitzel Smith Le Manager Starr ouhlas Bement, Assistant Professor of English and Chairman of the Pub- lications Council, is an authority on the short story, having only recently published a text book on this subject which has met with wide approval Through his contact with the publications he has made many friends among the student journalists. Henry William Herzog, Graduate Manager of Publications, has, during the short period that he has held this position, justified his popular appointment. His experience gained during his undergraduate days as business manager of the Cherry Tree and Handbook and his service on the Hatchet makes him particu- larly well fitted for this position. Audley Lawrence Smith, Assistant Professor of English and a Faculty mem- ber of the Council, served for many years as the Faculty Advisor of the Cherry Tree. Marcel le Le Menager, Alumni Secretary of the University, is also an alumni member of the Council During her undergraduate days she served on the Hatchet in the capacity of an associate editor. Robert C. Starr, Business Manager of the University Hospital and an alumni member of the Council has had a great deal of experience in newspaper work. He is well remembered as a past editor of the University Hatchet and after his gradu- ation served in the capacity of editor for several trade organs. F Winfield Weitzel, the student member, is the editor of the University Hatchet as well as president of Pi Delta Epsilon. hundred tort v-seven THE 19 3 2 CHERRY TREE BOARD P A uli n e Louise S ch au b W en dell H e n r y Bain Chairman, Board of Editors Business Manager Pauline Louise Schaur Chairman Wendell Henry Bain Business Manager Elizabeth Rees William Han back Ralph R. Art Mvrta Williams I a lit ha King Elizabeth Chamberlain Lee McNeill Betsy Garrett Roy A. Coates worth Robert Reeside B u s in css A ss is tun ts C. Manley Feslcr, Publicity Gerald Free, Photography Murray Robinson Billy Given Mabel Money Marion Fowler. Advertising John L. Hill A idee n Lyon Clara Critchfield Roger Marquis Margaret Rockwell Edith Spaulding Classes Marie L. Siegrist, Editor Copy Lawrence Ball Editor Virginia Hawkins Minturn Snider Dorothy Niess Marion Rittenour Jean Kirkwood McCoy Marie Jean Fugitt STAFF Debate Elizabeth Reeves, Editor Louise Bruce Dramatics Frank Westbrook, Editor Ruth DeVane Mary Whelehe) Education Gladvs Wright, Editor Sarah Casteel Engineering W allis Schutt, Editor Norment Hawkins Features Anita Dunlap, Editor Eleanor Spencer Amanda Outturn Leonard Stevens Margaret Liebler Fraternities John A. Walstrom. Editor Edward Crouch Gordon McCain James Coberly Organizations Ralph R. McCoy, Editor Catherine Fox George Grim si ev Elizabeth Middlemas Betty Bacon Louise Siegrist Society Evelyn Eller, Editor Eleanor Herzog Kathryn Dillc Sororities Marie Siegrist, Editor Evelyn Iverson Irene Moore Ruth MoIyneaitN Men ' s Sports William Hanback, Editor Carroll Cowles John Everett Edward T. Johnson Raymond Coombes Womens Sports Jean Fugitt, Editor Harriett Atwell Kathleen Watkins Edith P rook hart Mary Lee Watkins Margaret Rlacki stone Law School Louise Feinstein, Editor Pharmacy School Edward Smyser. Editor Medical School Raephal Edmonston, Editor Xurses School Jessie Craumer. Editor hand 7 o p R tn ' — H a nback , M c Coy . Second Row — Rees. Third Row — Siegrbt. Fugitt 7 " jvo h u mi red to rty-n i ne Top Ron — Ball, Reeves. Edmonston. Kerr, Sehutt Second Raze — Smyser, Eller. Westbrook. right, Dunlap. Third Ron. ' — Givens, Femstein, Free, Bruce, Snider. Fourth A J na— Coombes. Xiess. Marquis Watkins, Fesler. Fifth Ron- — Schiffer V. Hawkins, Hill, Fox, N, Hawkins, Tico hundred fifty 4 Top Row-— Lyon, Williams, Casteel, McNeill, Garrett. Seco nd Row — Fowler, Middleman, Everett, Spencer, Blacki stone. 7 bird Roto — Atwell, Moore, Wlielchel, Rrookhart, Robinson. Fourth Row — Dille, Crouch, Money, Hughes, Bacon. Fifth Roto — ©rims ley, Liebler, Mojyneaux, Wildes, Critchfield. Walstrom, wo hundred fiftv-one F. W J N FIELD WfclTZEL Editor THE UNIVERSITY Lester M. Gates B us i 1 1 css } I onager HATCHET F. Winfield Weitzel Editor Lester M. Gates Business Manager ASSOCIATE EDITORS Marian Boyle Cecile 1 Iarrington Leo David Eire Mooney C, Manley Fesler Mary Weaver Wallis L Schutt I )E PA R TM EX T ED ITOR S Kathryn Dille John T. Vivian Samuel Detwiler Gordon V, Potter Virginia Hawkins jane Menefee SENIOR REPORTERS Betty Coon Margaret Liebler John Everett Ruth Schmidt John T. Madigan Wilbur McMahan Dorothy Lauder Catherine Prichard JUNIOR REPORTERS Harriet Atwell Helen Middleton Rhoda Blose Platon i a Papps John Busick Martha Sutton Charlotte Dubin V alter Rhinehart Evelyn Kerr Doris Skinker Robert Herzog John Wal stroni William Weitzel Philip M err i m a x A dvc r t isi ng Manager Roger Marquis Circulation Manager Evelyn Eller ... Office Manager Two hundred fifty-two Top Rom — Boyle. Harrington, Fesler. Second Rom— David, Weaver, Schutt, Two hundred fifty-three Top Row — Dille, Marquis, McNeill, Menefee, Second Roto — Liebler, Fowler, Rhinehart, Madigan. Third Razo — Eller, Bennett, Brown, Richtnieyer. Fourth Rozo — Herzog, Atwell, Potter, Schmidt. Two hundred fifty- four Top Roto — Middleton, Hawkins, Coon, Vivian. Second Row — Prichard. Walstrom, Woodward, Kerr. Third Row — Humphries. Robinson, Merry man, Sutton. Fourth Ron ■— Critchfrekl, McXallan. Everett, Gummel. Two hnntfrrd fifty-five Top Roii ' — Schwarz, Mooney f Linebarger. Second Rim ' — -Alexander. Folsom, Wright. Garrett MONTHLY LITERARY REVIEW Published as the Literary Section of The I n her sit y H a t ch ei EDITOR Eire Mooney ASSISTANT EDITORS Herbert L. Alexander II Benjamin Schwarz Gwendolyn Folsom Frank Westbrook Gladys Wright Betsy Garrett Pace M. A. Linebarger Tic hundred fifty-six DRAMATICS HAPPY LANDINGS a pry la nt dings, Happy Landings, Happy Landings, to you ' - — while we sail on to the time of Troubadours very own orchestra, Ralph Kenned v and John Redmond succeeded in showing the public bow we skint the clouds during our college days, how we soft-snap profs, both young and old, and how partial we have become to practical learning. Though the book concerned an aviation school, co-ed. of course, with ground and solo instruction, emphasis was placed on specialty numbers, making the show more a review than a musical comedy. The choruses tapped their way into the pulse of the audience, the fashion review ap- pealed to our sartorial sense, and our humor was appeased by the antics of Mildred Burnham, veteran performer of the organization. Joe Danzanskv, and Grant Van Demark, newcomers into the comedy arena. To the leads goes the credit of holding the show together. Ruth Molyneaux, Louise Berryman, Dolph Atherton, and Bert Bagranolt sang and did their bit against a night chib and campus background. The show owes much of its success to Dan Beattie for the music and lyrics and to George WenzI goes the credit of the organization of the orchestra. This was the year of " firsts " for Troubadours, for we had our first orchestra, our first professionally executed costumes, our first radio broadcasts, and our first patron list to he headed by a Vice-President of the lamb We have taken on an expansive air despite last-minute shifts in scenery, lost dancing shoes, forgotten lines, cracked voices, and smeared greasepaint. The history of the organization dates hack to 1925, when the Dramatic Associa- tion, under the guidance of Dr. Robert Y, Bolwell, was formed to include the Play- ers, the Mimes, the Dyonisians and the Troubadours. The first production was the “Miniature Lady,” an operetta in two acts. The productions of 1925, 1926; and 1927 took place in the gymnasium. In 1928 the show was taken to Wanlniaii Park for production. " Gyped in Egypt of 1930 found Troubadours at the McKinley Auditorium, where the last three per formances have been given. Ai ' ery Du pots Jttlh r Jhtrnham Ruth England I ivictine Driscoll Richard H ar louse , Colonel Emery Dee l Col ford Claire ID ellington.... Bo Dixon _ Rat rap , . Bill .... Pete . Jake Stop, a f Tarter Ga T a It m ai tress— CAST Joseph Danzansky M i lured Burnham ,nnsK Berryman R ut 1 1 Molyneaux Bert Bagranoff — Grant Van Demark ■ .... — Dolpi i Ath erton — ....Katherine W ess els „ — James Littlepage H UGH Bu C K I NG II A M — — - J ac k Perry 1 — . Samuel Detwjler, Jr. - H A R0LD St epler — R A L P H Ke N N EDY Marjorie Mitchell SCENES FROM “HAPPY LANDINGS " ft I e K i nl ey An cl i t or i u m December 11, 12_ 13, 1931 I n( ndrcd fifty -it THE QUEEN’S HUSBAND Phipps, (he butter — - Joseph Danzanskv Gran ton, Secretary to the King Carl Gay Anne, the Princess ..... Amanda Ciiittum Her Majesty, the Queen Ada Green General Northrup Michael Greenberg The Marquis of Birten - Edward Northrop His Majesty, the King ... Frank Westbrook H is Highness Crown Prince of Grech Leonard Stevens Doctor Fellmmi, a radical ... Hartwell Parker Laker, a revolutionist Sol Orleans Blent, Commander of the Guards.. Stephen Nyman Petley, footman John Orem Ladies-in -waiti ng.. Ida Anderson, Adele Gusack Soldiers ____ William Fitch, Buck Gallagher a r be it from us {the editorial us) to retaliate in this worthy document to such recalcitrant verbiage as we found in the Razzberry, but we feel it necessary to reply in regard to the remarks about the Theta Delt — Kappa — Jewish combination. We have heard, dear iconoclastic writers, that water seeks its own level, that might is right, and hundreds of other dainty platitudes of which people are fond of saying, “They mean nothing 1 but which are always uppermost in our minds. " For all that faire is, is therefore geode ' said dear old Spenser, if we remember, and we think that The Queen’s Husband was ' TuireA therefore " goodeT While we are quoting the venerable we may remember what the very hard-to- please and exacting, though delightful. Dr. Croissant said about us. “The best thing I have seen at the University, both in direction and in acting ’ Hmm, say we, the combination must have been agreeable. When the curtain went up, you, the audience, and we, the actors, gazed upon a glamorous set which we and you had never seen before. And they tell that the audience waited breathlessly for the entrance of Westbrook and Danzansky, ex- Chittum and Gay pecting a combination which would prove fertile. We (editorially again) don ' t believe this, but we cannot help hearing things. Pity, you say, that they can ' t go on playing chess like that forever. Secretly, of course, you suspect a clever analogy between the penguin and the character and appearance of the king_ and we suspect, though not openly, that you are quite correct. In spite of someone who (?) did not want freshmen women to take leading parts in productions, Amanda Chittum was good, almost unsuspected and rather wonderful. Her tears wet the uniform of the king and the colors ran. Her tears even moved the Queen underneath, although in her beautifully portrayed superi- ority, would not admit it to you out there. “Come, come. General Northrop, don ' t bluster so. You are so real that your audience will never fine] out what a nice person you are. ' 1 If at the end we may lapse into the vernacular — the cast was really swell. And please, audience, try to think of what a good performance the people you did not see gave. Back stage Miss Constance Brown was the star and Phyllis Mills played a second lead which was brilliant. Bow and applaud, please, to the crowd which hailed the King, and to the thunderous guns, which, you know, were real guns. And now no one needs to call to Cue and Curtain, “Awake and Rehearse " , for they are ready for the next curtain — “House Lights, please ' Greenberg, Westbrook, Chittum Gay, Chittum, Green, Stevens Two hundred sixty-om THE GEORGE WASHINGTON TROUBADOURS Sttjiiiiw I Uniham. Longfellow., Spigmil Sifting — Wells. DeYane, Beattie, Brasdi PRODUCTION STAFF Dam el Beattie __ Ruth BeYane George Wells ■„ Daniel Beattie Mildred BuInham Christine Spignul Caroline Brasch , Dea n Lo ngfello w Jerome F + Cobbe .... Mary A. Phillips W ARREN La WTO N-; — .... Ada Green „ — D EA N Lo NGFELLO W Howard Bishop _ Elliott Murphy t i M a i i ag i 1 i g D i red o r . Business Di rector Pro duel ion I) ir ec t a r . Musical Director f J u hi i c i ty D i red o r Dancing Director ...Costume Director Stage Director Scenery Manager Property M onager Stage Carpenter — ...Student Coach . . ._ Electricians TROUBADOUR ORCHESTRA Top Row — -Smith, Bixby, Turpin. Second Row — Irreverre Drury, Gerber, Jones, Smith. First Row — Friedlander, Wenzl, Beattie, Sehopmeyer, Fraser, Nelson. Piano — - George Wenzl Violins — C 1 i f To r d S c hopt ne r e r James Frazer Herbert Friedlander Max S. Smith Leon Gerber Z)r Cello — Charles Turpin Saxophones — Edgar Brower F i 1 ad e 1 f o 1 r r ever re Kenneth Smith Banjo - — Charles Turpin ns — Burke Drury The Troubadour Orchestra was under the direction of Daniel Beattie, who was assisted by J. George Wenzl. It gave a commendable rendering of the lyrics for " Happy Landings T the production given by the Troubadours, December, 1931. CUE AND CURTAIN CLUB Top Rene — Wright, Mills, Jacobs, Second Rote — Westbrook Green, OFFICERS Phy lli s M i lls President Flokl-ncr Jacobs Vice-President Louise Wright Secretary-Treasurer HONORARY MEMBERS ROBERT WHITNEY BOLWELL - CONSTANCE CONNOR BROWN ■ DfAVITT CLINTON CROISSANT - WILLARD HAYES YEAGER ACTIVE MEMBERS IOSEPII DANZANSKY ■ LEO DAVID - MARY DAVIS ■ MARTIN GAL- LAGHER KARL GAY - ADA GREEN MICHAEL GREENBURG - WALLY HAYES ■ FLORENCE JACOBS ■ JOHN MADIGAN PHYLLIS MILLS ■ ED- WARD NORTHROP ■ STEPHEN NYMAN - ARCHIE ORAM ■ SOL ORLEANS HARTWELL PARKER LILLIAN SPECTOR ■ HAZEN SHEA HANNAH STOLAR ■ MAL SYKES ■ JOHN VIVIAN FRANK WESTBROOK . WINI- FRED WHITNEY LOUISE WRIGHT ASSOCIATE MEMBERS IDA ANDERSON ■ WILLIAM BOGARDUS ■ JANE CASKEY ■ AMANDA CHITTUM ALICE COLTON BURKE DRURY ■ WILLIAM FITCH ■ A DELE GUSACK GEORGE HUTTO ■ NEWELL LUSBY ■ CARROLL NASH - JANE R HO A D ES I ) O RO 1 ' H Y S E DC W I C K EL EA X O R S P E X C E R « LEON A R I ) STEVENS ■ HENRY STEW ART ■ ALLAN SWINGLE Cue and Curtain is composed only of students who have proved their ability in dramatics at George Washington University, " The Queen ' s Husband " , by Robert Sherwood, was presented at the Wardman Park Little Theater, November 13th and 14th, It was directed by A lifts Constance Brown, who had just returned from European study. Ada Green and Frank W estbrook led a capable cast of 16, Miss Brown also directed a splendid cast in the Spring Play, “The Contrast, " by Rovall C. Tyler, the first comedy written and produced in America. It is actu- ally of the time of Washington, who was one of the original subscribers in 1776. A capable production staff under Phyllis Mills worked most efficiently in both plays. DEBATE MEN’S DEBATE i solved : That Congress should enact legislation providing for the central ' ized control of industry, is the question which lias been debated by the men ' s teams this year. Both sides of this question have been debated by the men ' s squad, com- posed of: Dewitt Bennett. Ralph Gilby, Phillip Merryman, Marks, Archie Oram, James Ronald, and Willburn West, The schedule for the squad this year Washington and Lee at Washington. Washington and Lee at Lexington. North Carolina State College at Raleigh, Duke University at Durham, was as follows : University of Florida at Washington. Boston University at Washington. Colgate University at Washington, The English Universities at Wash- ington. Standing— Gi by f Bennett, Oram, Sitting — Mintz, West, Merryman. WOMEN’S DEBATE esolved: That Socialism is preferable to Capitalism as a system of eco- nomic organization, is the question which has been debated by the women ' s teams this year. Both sides of this question have been debated by the women ' s squad com- posed of : Ruth Allen. Louise Bruce, Clara Critch field Charlotte Dubin. Louise Feinstein, Hilda Haves, Bertha Kauffman, Ruth Molyneaux and Elizabeth Reeves. The schedule for the squad this year was as follows: Ohio Wesleyan University in Wash- ington. University of Pittsburgh in Pitts- burgh, University of Pittsburgh in Washing- ton. Swarthniore College in Swarthmore. New York University in Xew York, Boston University in Boston. Western State Teachers ' College in Washington. Trinity College in Washington. Standing — Feinstein. Reeves, Critch field, Bruce, Sifting — Kauffman, Haves, Allen, sixty-seven Two hundred J )QK( )T I ! Y I ORT ER F 1 ELI.) Ruth Allen llta Sigma Riot national honorary forensic society, each year makes two awards in the form of cups for inter- fraternity and inter-sorority debat- ing. If tile same society becomes winner for three successive years the cup remains in its possession. The awards were founded in 1930, in which year the cups were won by Pi Beta Phi and Phi Sigma Kappa. In 1931 the cup for the inter-sorority contest went to Dorothy Porterfield and Ruth Allen fur Kappa Delta, and the one for the inter- fraternity contest went to Seymour Mintz ant! Caiman Stein for Phi Epsilon Pi. ri sixt y -eight Seymour Mintz Colman Stein PUBLIC SPEAKING HONORS DAVIS PRIZES he Davis prizes, founded by Hon. Isaac Davis in 1847, are awarded an- nually to members of the Senior class haying made the greatest progress in public speaking since their connections with the University, The award of these prizes, which are in gold, is determined by a public speaking contest in which the participants deliver original orations and are judged by a commit tee of three members, chosen by the Department of Public Speaking. The winners in the 1931 contest and the subjects of their orations are as follows : First Prize, Paul H. McMurray “ Compulsory Unemployment Insurance” Second Prize, Oscar B. Click _ .. “The Anti-Trust Laws” Third Prize, Robert E. Freer. . “Capital Punishment” FRESHMAN ORATORICAL CONTEST he Freshman Oratorical Contest for women was founded by Sigma Delta Phi, honorary speech arts " sorority, in 1931. A silver cup is awarded the winner each year, and honorable mention is given to the competitor taking second place. The awards are made on the basis of a contest at which original orations are given. The decisions are made by three judges selected by the Department of Pub- lic Speaking. The winners in the 1931 contest and the subjects of their orations are as follows: First Place, Lucy Frank ... “Racketeering” Second Place, Let ha Scott “Sportsmanship” 4l f Uhcrs of our great men have been appreciated — many ad- mired by alb But him we love. Him we all love. About and around him we call up no dissentient and discordant and dissatis- fied elements, no sectional prejudice nor bias, no party, no creed, no dogma of politics. None of these shall assail him. When the storm of battle blows darkest and rages highest, the memory of Washington shall nerve every American army and cheer every American heart. !i shall relume that Promethean fire, that sub- lime flame of patriotism, that devoted love of country, which his words have commended, which his example has consecrated. " Rufus Co gate. SOCIETY SOCIAL CALENDAR 1931 - 1932 September 23 — -Student Council Dance. 26 — ' First Inter fraternity Dollar Dance. ( Ictober 3 — Elon Game and Dollar Dance. 14 — Tulsa Game and Dollar Dance. 18 — Beginning of Sorority Rushing. November 6 — Football Mixer. 7 — Salem Game. 1 1— Y. W. C. A. County Fair. 13-14— Drama Club Presentation; “The Queen ' s Husband ' 19— — -Pep Rally and Green Dragon Dance. 20 — -Butler Game and Dollar Dance. 20 — Faculty Women ' s Reception. 21 — Gate and Key Dance at the Acacia House. 21— Columbian Women’s Bridge. 26 — North Dakota Game and O. D. K. Tea Dance. December 2 — W. A. A. Banquet. 3 — Inter fraternity Smoker. 10-1 1-12 — Troubadour’s “Happy Landings ' 12— Alabama Charity Game. 16 — Inter fraternity Pledge Council Formal. January 8 — Engineers ' Ball. 9 — Student Council Dance. 23 — d anhellehic Luncheon. February 1 2 — Gate and Key Dance at the 5. A. E. House. 27 — International Student ' s Society Reception and Dance. March 12— Law School Banquet and Dance. 15— Phi Pi Epsilon, Foreign Service Fraternity for Women, Pro- gram Meeting 18 — Inter fraternity Prom, 19 — PanheUenic Scholarship Luncheon. April 8 — Eanhellenic Prom. Two hundred seventy- two STUDENT COUNCIL DANCE he Student Council opened the year quite auspiciously with its usual wel- coming dance to the freshmen, members of the Faculty, and old standbys. The campus was attractively decorated with lanterns, while two dance orchestras in Stockton and Corcoran Halls kept the couples moving constantly. As an innovation a stringed quartet was procured by Dr. BolweM for the benefit of those who still love to hear the strains of the old masters. The popularity of the punch bowl in part relieved the marked congestion in Corcoran and Stockton Halls. THE COUNTY FAIR he Y. W. C. A. County Fair held sway in Corcoran Hall on November the 1 1th. Booths offering a variety of refreshments lined the walls, and made a most attractive setting for the large crowd which attended. The Kappas 1 Bingo Booth with Glee Club Records as prizes, was voted the most attractive, and Sigma Kappa and Pi Phi tied for second place. Pi Phi won the popularity prize by cornering the men most suc- cessfully, while Zeta Tati Alpha and Sigma Kappa finished second. Dancing went on in Cor- coran Hall to the strains of jerry Free ' s music. Members of the Troubadours entertained with numbers from their show, u Happy Landings ’ and for once jerry Siekler did not do his famous snake dance. Another feature of the evening was a pie eat- ing contest (which, by the way, almost failed to materialize because some of the pies just hap- pened to disappear), won by Whitey Pfalverson. The committee consisted of : Evelyn Eller, Chairman Marian Boyle, Dancing Helen Swick, Contests Betsy Garrett, Publicity Jane Hill, Features Evelyn Eller T tea hundred seventv-three O. D. K. THANKSGIVING TEA DANCE yen a charity affair found its way into the social program this season. Omicron Delta Kappa sponsored a tea dance on Thanksgiving after- noon immediately following the North Dakota Game, the proceeds from which were given to a District charity fund. William Thomson, president of ( . 1). K., was in charge of the arrangements, and secured Goldman ' s Hand tu furnish the music. The dance proved a popular retreat from the cold winds of Griffith Stadium, and was well attended. INTERFRATERNITY PLEDGE COUNCIL FORMAL Murray W atts i I nter fraternity Pledge Council gave its annual formal at the Shore- ham on December the 16th, which proved to be quite as attractive as that of last year. The favors which were a combination of program and purse, made the event a memorable one for the women. The pledges left nothing undone, and appeared wearing tails, top hats, and their fraternity colors. Murray Watts, Chairman of the Social Committee, and Kathryn Mitchell led the Grand March, which was photographed by a S t a If ph o tog r a pi 1 e r. Despite the depression, the pledges did not fail to send the traditional corsage, and even hired two hands— ijagmoir— i to play at the affair. COMMITTEE Murray Watts. D. 1. 1). Chairman Gilbert IJnville, S. X Imitations Charles YonU. K. A Favors ENGINEERS’ BALL outstanding event on the January So- cial calendar was the. Engineers’ Ball, held in the west ballroom of the Shore- ham on January the 8th, It was a most distinguished gathering, for President Marvin, Dean John R. Laphani, Professor Arthur F. Johnson, Professor Norman Ii, Ames, Professor A, B. hrench, and the entire staff of instruction in the Engineering School were present. The entire affair, from the Grand March to the publication of the newest campus scandal sheet, was a great success, and the rhythmic strains of Red Anderson’s band helped the engineers to for- get their picks and shovels until the striking of the hour of one. Ray Heiniburger, the chairman of the commit- tee, to whom a large measure of the success of the dance may he attributed, with Margaret Cook, led the Grand March, which was a combination of military and review formations. The evening ' s entertainment was completed with the presentation of several specialty numbers by Marjorie Mitchell, Ralph Kennedy and Bert Bagranoff of the Troubadour’s cast. The chairman of the committee was ably assisted by L. Ron Hubbard, Val Darling, Larry Ball, H. G. Free, Ray Ask, Harry Porch, Warren Weiss, Firman Lyle, Perkins Beauvey, W. T. McNallan, Gordon Noble, Floyd Traver, F, E. Mil- tenherger, Albert Purchase, and Herman Miller. Ray Heim burgee INTERFRATERNITY PROM Jack Vivian Kathkrink Blakk he main ballroom of the Shoreham Hotel was the scene of ihe Inter frat- ternity Prom, which was held on Friday , March the 18th, from ten until two, A large crowd attended, attracted principally by the fact that the Prom is one of the leading social events of the year, and by the music. Paul Tremaine’s Lonely Acres Band furnished the music, which was excel- lent. The fast tempo seemed to appeal to the dancers, who danced until the last faint strains died away. The crowd was a very colorful one and the many flowers in evidence despite the Inter fraternity ban on corsages, added the finishing touches to the scene. The Grand March which was led by Ruth Retnon and C. Manley Fesler. Presi- dent of the I liter fraternity Council, and Katherine Blake and Jack Vivian, Social Chairman of ihe Council, was the feature of the evening. At its conclusion a pho- tograph was taken of the entire gathering. When the pledges of Pi Delta Epsilon had finished selling copies of the Pazz- berrw the scandal sheet, a deep silence spread over the ballroom. Everyone was reading avidly in the hope that he would find his name mentioned, and judging from the cries that went up, most of them were not disappointed. Joseph Himmelheber, a student in the Arts School and a well known Wash- ington artist, designed the programs, which were most attractive. The cover por- trayed a part of the George W ashington campus. The committee in charge of the Prom, which was one of the most successful which has ever been given, consisted of ; Jack Vivian, D. T. D., Chairman Frank Hale, S. A. E. William Han back, P, S. K. PANHELLENIC PROM Louise Wright Marion Ziegler Grace White e of the best music of the year was furnished by the peppy and erithu- istic Carolinian Tarheels. This year the men, for a change, were the recipients of favors in the form of attractive black leather bill folds. During the intermission the Gamma Eta Zeta pledges sold copies of The Petticoat, a scandal sheet corresponding to the Rassherry, which came out at the Inter fraternity Prom. In it the girls had a chance to get hack at their male rivals, as well as their own Panhell enic sisters ! Louise Berryman, President of the Panhell enic Council, presented the Soror- ity Scholarship Cup to Alpha Delta Theta and the Bridge Cup to Alpha Delta Pi, after which the dance resumed until 2.30 in the yawning. The committee in charge of the most successful Panhel Prom of recent years consisted of ; Marion Ziegler, Sigma Kappa, Chairman Grace White, Zeta Tau Alpha Louise Wright, Kappa Delta Two hundred seventy seven Left to Right — M rs. Ernest Lee lahnke, Pi Beta Phi; Mrs. Vernon Kellogg, Gamma Phi Beta; Pres. Marvin; Mrs, A, K, Nesbitt, Pi Beta Phi; Mrs, Marvin, Delta Gamma; Mrs. George Lindsay, Alpha Phi. PANHELLENIC LUNCHEON s a first step in an effort to organize a Panhellenic Association of the Dis- trict of Columbia, and to usher in the Bicentennial year, a Panhellenic Luncheon was held at the Mayflower Saturday, January 23rd. Invitations were extended to approximately eighteen hundred fraternity women, active and alumnae members residing in Washington, of sororities in the National 1 ’anhellenic Congress. The suggestion for this luncheon came from the Pi Beta Phi Alumnae Club, which had planned to hold a luncheon in January as a Bicentennial celebration, to which a representative from each of the alumnae organizations of Panhellenic sororities in the city was to be invited. This was expanded to planning a luncheon which would include all the members of women ' s national Greek letter organizations in the District. Mrs. Vernon Kellogg, prominent authoress and member of Gamma Beta Pi. introduced President Cloyd Heck Marvin, who discussed the part which the C Hi ted States must play in the movement for the democratization of the world, and more particularly of the spiritual influence of George Washington in the world today. Miss Helen Dyer, Delta Gamma, was vice-chairman of the general committee and Miss Maude O’Flaherty, Kappa Delta, was secretary- treasurer. Chairmen of the other committees were as follows: Miss Krmyntrude Vaidcn, Chi Omega, invi- tations; Miss Mvrna Sedgwick, Pi Beta Phi, arrangements; Mrs. J. H. Lafish, Sigma Kappa, publicity; Mrs, George C. Schaffer, Alpha Chi Omega, program; Miss Judith Wood. Alpha Delta Theta, Panhellenic Headquarters, EORGE WASHINGTON was an ardent sportsman who loved horses, dogs, riding to the hounds, hunting, and fishing. Jefferson called him ”the best horseman of his age and the most graceful figure that could be seen on horseback.” Although his skill in horsemanship, marksman- ship, and knowledge of wood- craft was proverbial, his simplic- ity concerning his achievements was as truly good sportsmanship as his athletic prowess. SPORTS OUR COACHING STAFF PlXLEE Farrington ter the success our many teams have attained we are proud to give due credit and mention to those responsible for this success, which has caused G. W. to rise rapidly in the sports world. Athletic Director and Head Coach James E. Fix lee attended the Uni- versity of Missouri, where he was outstanding in both football and baseball. Until his appearance at George Washington, Mr. Pi x lee was Director of Athletics at Westminster College, Missouri. Max Farrington, Assistant Athletic Director, played football at Westminster, where he captained the team in 1925 and was named All-Missouri Conference quar- terback, Leonard Walsh, varsity line coach anti freshman football coach, is a product of the University of Minnesota, While a student at the Gopher institution, Walsh made an enviable record in football, being an All -Western selection for two years, as end and as guard, and an All-American end in 1927. Jean Sexton, freshman football coach played football at Westminster under Mr, Pixlees direction and received All-Missouri Conference honors at fullback for two years. Leo iiaskowski attended Ohio State University, where he was an All-Ameri- can and A 11- Western tackle in 1927 and 1928. Sexton O ' t ' Walsh hundred Raskowsk i THE NEW MANAGERIAL SYSTEM Hanback Senior ucr I k order to supply a decided need and to establish a bond of union between the student body, not actively participating in athletics, and the Athletic Depart- ment, a new system of managers was installed. At the head of the system is a senior manager who is directly responsible to the athletic director for the efficiency of the organization. He is the connecting link between the system and the athletic department. Under the senior manager are three junior managers. They are in charge of separate divisions of the work and are assigned to varsity teams when managers are required as on trips and at games. With the senior manager, the junior man- agers form an advisory board to promulgate and carry out managerial policies. 1 be main body of the system is comprised of the sophomore and freshman managers. The sophomore managers are assigned to the various sports and on oc- casion serve as managers of the freshman and minor sport teams. The freshman managers do general work in the sports to which they are assigned, under the supervision and control of the sophomores. Top Roio — Vivian, Free, Melcer. Everett. Bottom Rom — Coombes, Herzog, Me Fane, Danzan ky. Two hundred eighty VARSITY FOOTBALL SCHEDULE FOR 1932 Chambers Captain Elect September 24 ...Washington and Lee U— ™ Lexington, Va. October 1 „_„_J Westminster College .... (Night) At Home October 8 _ Alabama University — - — At Home October 15 .Catawba College — — — — At Home October 22. „ ..Tulsa University — Tulsa, Okla. October 29 .....Iowa University — ....(Night) At Home November 4 .— North Dakota State College At Home November 11 William and Mary College — ....(Night) At Home November 24 „ Oklahoma University At Home Standi ttti — Slatrd, Ragranoff. Batman, Payne, Clarke. McDonald, Coogler. Chambers. Nielsen, Murray, Parrish. Galloway. Carlin, Farrington, U snick. Mil wit, Stewart. Samuel, Mulvey, 01 verson, Free (Manager). Kneelhuj — Hickman, Fenlon, Hendrickson, Conn, Fonts, Carter, Littleton, Wilson, Stevens, Matia, Jones, Seated — Kriemdmeyer, Asher, Hoff man. Black i stone, Dike, Edmonds, dies nut. Doyle. Two hundred eighty-one Kriemkl m ever F EX LON Carter Carlin VARSITY FOOTBALL ; . he George Washington University football team ended its most success ful season since the “Iron Men” romped on the gridiron back in 1927. A record of live wins, two losses and two ties indicates in no small manner what the team accomplished from a schedule replete with hard intersectional battles. G. W. ended its season by tying a strong North Dakota eleven and went on in a charity post-season game to hold the Crimson Tide of Alabama to a scoreless tie. Notable victories were scored over Boston Uni- versity and Butler. GEORGE WASHINGTON, 53; SHENANDOAH, 0. Shenandoah furnished little in the way of competition for a fast-coming Bull and Blue eleven and was trampled under a 53 to 0 score. Coach Pixlee played several teams against the Virginians in an effort to get a line on his men. GEORGE WASHINGTON, 43; ELON, 0. The victorious march was continued in the Colonials next game with a weak Elon College team. Again in this game several different teams were used by G, W. with each being equally successful as the 43 to 0 score shows, joe Carter and Stewart Hale S laird Littleton Lee Carlin were particularly instrumental in the downfall of the North Caro- linians. GEORGE WASHINGTON, 14: BOSTON. 0, Boston University was the Colonial ' s third victim and was only subdued after a great battle at the Hub city. Kriemehneyer and Carter scored touchdowns for the Colonials. Carter s broken field running was particularly thrilling for the spectators, who declared lie was the best back seen at the Boston U. for many a clay. TULSA, 24: GEORGE WASHINGTON, 7. The Oilers from Tusla University were the next foes on the Buff and Blue schedule. By displaying a tricky running attack coupled with a good passing game, they handed G, W, its first defeat of the year before fifteen thousand howling spectators at Griffith Stadium by a score of 24 to 7. This was the second victory for the Oklahomans in two years over Coach PixleUs charges, the first being when the Colonials traveled west last year. According to many experts, the Tulsa outfit was the best eleven to display its wares in the Capital this season. VARSITY, 33: FRESHMEN, 0, The Freshman football team was met by the Varsity on the following Satur- day and fell before the greater experience and talent of their seniors, 33 to (1 Virtually the entire Varsity squad saw action in tins contest. hundred cujhfy-tht ' Ci X i e L5EN Gallo way M ulvey M ati a IOWA, 7: GEORGE WASHINGTON, 0. owa City was the next stop for the fast traveling Colonial squad. The heavier University of Iowa outfit barely nosed out a plucky George Washington University football team, 7 to 0. A marvelous passing at- tack featuring Chambers, Mulvey and Fenlon almost proved disastrous for the lowans, who were at one time back on their own twelve-yard line. Black- istone and Mulvey were the stalwarts of a strong G. W. forward wall. GEORGE WASHINGTON, 45: SALEM, 0. Salem University was the next victim of the G. W. gridders in a night game in the Griffith Stadium. Lee Carlin may be called the one responsible for the Tigers ' massacre, as he practically accounted for four of the team ' s seven touchdowns. Parrish showed up particularly well in intercepting Salem passes and accounted for six intercept eel passes during the game. GEORGE WASHINGTON, 32; BUTLER, 7. In another night game, the Colonials were hosts to a strong Butler Univer- sity eleven. The Colonials displayed a speedy backfidd that went through and around the Butler forward wall with ease. The Bulldogs could do little on the of- fense and were only able to score once on a short pass from Ken Eooz, Hoosier ace, Joe Carter scored eighteen of the 32 points amassed by G, W. and proved to be a good runner of interference. 7 wo hundred eighty four B LA C K I STO N E WlLSON PARRISH Dike GEORGE WASHINGTON, 6; NORTH DAKOTA, 6. me Colonials ' Thanksgiving Day was a huge success when they held a powerful Flickertail eleven from North Dakota University to a 6-6 tie. The immense size of the Nodaks awed the large crowd at the holiday game. With two minutes to play in the last quarter, Lee Carlin at- tempted to pass but was suddenly swamped by enemy tacklers. He squirmed to the left and raced 20 yards to the visitors ' four-yard line, where a surprise pass to Chambers, on the next play, netted a touchdown. GEORGE ' WASHINGTON, 0; ALABAMA, 0. In a charity post-season game, the Buff and Blue team held the Rose Bowl Champions of 1931 to a scoreless tie, and outplayed the Crimson Tide from start to finish. Numerous long passes from Carlin to Chambers and Mulvev had the Alabamans on the defense almost the entire time that G. W. played them. George- town and Catholic Universities also engaged in this football circus with the Colonials, with G. W. apparently displaying the best football of the three against their one worthy opponent. Next year s schedule, with intersectional tilts with Alabama, Oklahoma, and Iowa, as well as games with such strong teams as W illiam and Mary and Washing- ton and Lee, points to a colorful season for the Colonials and will give G. W. an excellent opportunity to strengthen its position on the football map. Two hundred eighty-pit FRESHMAN FOOTBALL he George Washington freshman football team, with Jean Sexton as coach, completed a well-played season with a record of three victories and two defeats. Lack of reserve material with sufficient experience handicapped the Cubs throughout. Using a style similar to that of the varsity, with a heavy line offset by a quar- tet of fast, shifty backs, the freshmen ushered in the season on October 10 with a sweeping victory over the Altoona Apprentice School by a score of 45 to 0. Needless to say the F rosh were never put to a complete test in this fray. On October 17. the Cubs met the powerful Western Maryland Frosh, drop- ping the decision in the last quarter when the Green Terrors made an extended drive to score the majority of their points. The encounter with the varsity on October 23 proved entirely too much for the inexperienced yearlings, who came out on the short end of a 33-0 score. Both defeats could be traced to the lack of suitable substitutes, the first string men being unable to meet the terrific on- slaught in the closing moments of each game November 7 saw a rejuvenated freshman outfit in the tussle with the St. John ' s freshmen of Annapolis. The Cubs pounded the line and made use of a refined aerial attack to bring home a 32-0 victory. The final game of the season showed an even more powerful team than had defeated the St. John ' s Frosh, when the Cubs completely outclassed the Emerson Institute eleven by a 53 to 13 decision. The outstanding players of the yearling squad who will in all probability make strong bids for berths on the varsity next season were: Vandenberg, Gleason, Knott, Trilling, Nielsen, and Kaskmvski. FRESHMAN FOOTBALL SCORES G. W. U, 45 — Altoona. Apprentice School , 0 G V. U. -42 — Western Maryland 31 G. YV. l { Cubs).. .... 0— G. W. U. (Varsity) 33 G. W. L. 32— St Johns.. _ .... 0 G, Y. U, 53— Emerson Institute .13 TRAINING AT CAMP LETTS Two hundred eighty -six VARSITY BASKETBALL SCORES G. W. U. .... 4-1 — Shenandoah ...... 27 G. W. U. 39 — Ouantico Marines — . 27 G. W, U. . 59 — Ouantico Marines 31 G. W. U. 43 — St. Joseph’s 25 G. W. U. 36 — Vi llano va . 26 G. W. U 48 — Duquesne 27 G. W. U. 35— De Paul _ 28 G. W. IL 50- — Lynchburg _ 23 G. W. U. .... 37 — William and Mary 35 G. W. G. 72 — Baltimore U. 21 G. W. U. 32 — Duquesne 38 G, W. U. 48 — Wake Forest 34 G. W. U 31— St. Joseph ' s „ 32 G. W. U. 37 — St. John ' s (Brooklyn) 40 G. W. U 39— Rider „ 40 Zahn, Captain-Elect VARSITY BASKETBALL SQUAD Back Row — Fenian, Conner, 01 verson, Burgees, Fixlee (Coach). Rroiit Row — Hertzlen Chambers. Zahn, Mulvey Par rack. hundred VARSITY BASKETBALL Cha m hi:rs i h e most outstanding bas- ketball team in years to sport the Buff and Blue of George Washington University completed the past sea- son with a record of eleven vic- tories and four defeats in competi- tion with some of the country ' s foremost quints. A consecutive win streak of ten games was halted late in the season in a return game with the Duquesne University five at Pittsburgh. Coach Fixlee had most of last year ' s letter winners hack this sea- son in addition to Par rack and Hertzler at the pivot position; and team used most regularly by Mr. Pi x lee found Burgess, high scorer of the District in 1930, anti Par- rack, high scorer of the District this year; at the forward positions ; Hertzler at the pivot position; and Zahn and Chambers at guard. Mill- vey, Fenkm, Conners and O Iver- son alternated thruout the season. The Colonials started the season with a triumph over the Shenandoah College five by a score of 44 to 27, Burgess led the way in shooting by accounting for nine field goals for a total of 18 points. Zahn, stellar Colonial guard, proved to be the most consistent player on the floor. Two games with the Quantico Marines found the Leath- ernecks on the losing end in both affairs. The G. W. quint won the first game, 39 to 27, in the home gym and also came out on top in the MarinesHjailiwick 59-31, Parrack led the scoring for the two games with 18 markers in the first game and 16 in the second. A strong St. Joseph ' s College team of Philadelphia suf- fered defeat at the hands of the G. W. cagers by the score of 43 to 25. The Colonials, jumping to an early lead and steadily increasing it, coasted in to an easy victory. A thrilling last- minute rally by the Vi llano va quint in the next game was staved off " largely through the excellent pivot play of Hertzler, who scored 9 points in the 36 to 26 Colonial triumph. A highlv touted Duquesne University quint was the sixth victim of a steadily improving G. W. five, 48 to 27. The G. W. gym was packed to capacity to see the previously undefeated Duke five bewildered before the marvelous shooting of the Colonial giants, Parrack and Hertzler, Parrack led the scoring with 12 points, while Zahn was close behind with 11. Playing host to the De Paul University cagers of Chicago, the Colonials chalked up their seventh win in a dose 35-28 game, Parrack The Chicago quint, conquerers of Southern California and Notre Dame, offered stiff opposi- tion and succumbed largely through the close guarding of Zalm. Undoubtedly this was the finest exhibition of basketball seen in the H Street gym in a long while. The eighth and ninth consecutive victories were scored over Lynchburg College, 50 to 23, and William and Mary, 37 to 35. Little or no op- position was offered by the Lynchburg five : against William and Mary, however, the Colonials were never aide to get a substantial lead. Through the efforts of Burgess in scoring 13 points, G. W. once more came out on top. The Colonials tenth and last consecutive win was, perhaps, their easiest to accomplish. Balti- more University was the victim of a 72-t 21 on- slaught, this score being the highest compiled by any team in the District this year. In this game Chambers played his usual steady brand of bas- ketball. TT Hertzler A trip to Pittsburgh spelled disaster to the G. W. win streak. The Colonials fell behind at the opening whistle, never once having the lead in this 38-32 loss. The inability of Parrack to find the basket was keenly felt despite the clever work of Zahn at guard. After three days rest, the Hatchetites came hack to win 48 to 34 against Wake Forest. Again in this game Zahn stood out both offensively and defensively, being the high scorer of the evening with thirteen points, A northern trip with games against St, Joseph ' s College in Philadelphia, St, John’s College in Brooklyn, and Rider College in Newark closed the season for the varsity. All three games were lost by heartbreaking last-minute rallies by their opponents. A total of five points in the three games was the margin between vic- tory and defeat for the Buff and Blue, St. Joseph ' s managed to overcome an early G. W. lead to eke out a 32-31 victory. On the next night against the nationally known St. John’s 1 uint, George Washington again started off to gain a seemingly insurmountable lead only to eventually lose the verdict in the last stanza. The best efforts of Parrack, Zahn and Chambers could not stave off the 40 to 37 defeat. Rider College handed G. W. its last defeat by a 40-39 score in a thrilling encounter. Led by Parrack the Colonials cut a four-point lead in the last five minutes of play, but missed on the crucial shots at the final whistle. Parrack ' s 18 points led the scoring. Burgess run ftimdrcd ciiyfit V ' nine FRESHMAN BASKETBALL B ; s , he George Washington Freshman Basketball Team completed a brilliant V season with a record of thirteen triumphs and only four defeats. Two •t of the losses were at the hands of the District High School Champions v ’ and all were by a small margin. Coach Len Walsh, having a group of former high school stars to work with, soon developed a fine team. W ith such men as Noonan, forward, Shirley, Gleason and Albert, guards, and Wickham, center, going out for the varsity next year, there should he a good deal of strength added to that squad. FRESHMAN BASKETBALL SCORES George Washington University 40 — Bethesda-Chevy Chase 9 George Washington University. 35— Business High School 21 George Washington University. 37 — Central High School 15 George Washington University. 29 — Business High School IS George Washington University 19 — Eastern High School 26 George Washington University 41 — Washington and Lee High 10 George Washington University. 31 — Tech High School 37 George Washington University. 52 — Emerson Institute 20 George Washington University,. 48 — Gonzaga High School 16 George Washington University 27 — Central High School 30 George Washington University. 46 — Western High School 30 George Washington University. 26 — Eastern High School 29 George Washington University 47 — Wilson Teachers College 23 George Washington University 45 — Devitt Preparatory School 14 George Washington University 49 — Washington and Lee High 21 George Washington University. 42 — Tech High School 41 George Washington University 56 — Bethesda-Chevy Chase 23 FRESHMAN BASKETBALL SQUAD Back Rou 1 — Albert, Gleason. Shirley, Lincoln. Front Rom — Weingartner, W ickham. Noonan. VARSITY RIFLE Frank Parsons Coach he George Washington University Men s Rifle Team lias had another successful season under the expert coaching of Frank Parsons. At the beginning of the year the team was handicapped by the loss of Henry Boudinot, an excellent rifleman of last year ' s team. Two new men took places on the varsity five and after losing the first two matches of the season by close scores, the rejuvenated team showed marked im- provement and now stands in its usual place among the leading rifle teams in the country. The chief objective of the year was the National Intercollegiate Team Championships, The South Atlantic District matches of the Intercollegiates was scheduled for the George Washington range. Special interest was manifested in this competition which found about twenty teams shooting it out shoulder-to- shoulder. In 1931 G. W. placed second to Navy in these same matches and was far ahead of the Iowa State University team, which came in third. This year ' s matches found G W. and Navy again fighting it out for top honors. The Colonials traveled to the Naval Academy in the earlier part of the year to take part in a challenge match with the sailors, which they lost by the close score of 1398 to 1370, The score shot by the Navy was the highest they had made in any match up to that one this year. Brightenhurg, who recently has been racing Captain Barr for team lead- ership, tied Navy’s high man with the exceedingly respectable score of 283 out of a possible 300, Captain William C. Barr, a senior in the School of Medicine, has been con- sistently chalking up high scores for the Buff and Blue team. Last year he won the National Intercollegiate Individual Championship, but because of illness was not able to compete again this year. Other team members who have been sharing high gun honors with Barr are: Tom Jackson, John Brightenhurg, Art Beach, and Manager Harry Melcer, Nearly all of these men made a good showing in the intercollegiate individual matches and have been hitting the bulls-eye with aston- ishing regularity, John Brightenhurg has probably shown more natural shooting ability than any- one at George Washington in recent years. He has continually been producing high scores in shoulder Ao-shoulder matches and much is expected of him next year, Marano, Schmidt and T raver are the new men on the team and have strength- ened the squad perceptibly. Each of these men has shown great promise and high scores are expected of them in coming matches. Next year Captain Barr and Jackson will be lost, but another strong team will probably he moulded together by Coach Parsons around such veterans as Brightenhurg, Beach and Melcer, 1 zco imifbvi tiitt t I Match Position 2 Shots Only on Each Bull Hits Outside of Rings Score as Misses, OFFICIAL 50 Ft Gallery Rifle Target Two hundred ninety- two VARSITY RIFLE SQUAD Front Rozo — T raver, Schmidt, Marano, Brightenberg. Back Row — Beach, Barr, Parsons (Coach), Melcer. VARSITY RIFLE SCHEDULE AND INDOOR SCORES Date December 5 December 19 February 6 February 1 1 February 13 February 20 February 25 _ February 27 March 5 March 10. _________ G ' W.U Opponents ______ — 1372— Johns Hopkins — 1382 — -1309 — Polytechnic Inst of Brooklyn 1369 - -1372— V. P; I I _1309 -1360 — V M. I _ 1 368 ■ -1370 — Navy ____1398 ___.1382 — Johns Hopkins 1317 — 1 360 — Maryland 1 369 -1374— Maryland 131 5 — 1 372— Navy 1 388 -1386 — Georgetown 1345 March 19 — National Intercollegiate Team Matches ( Shoulder- -to- Shoulder) at George Washington University, Tii’o hundred nine) y-thr VARSITY SWIMMING SQUAD Front Riiu — Garrett, Mac Mullen, Capt. Rote, A gey, Lane. Coach Lyman, Rear Ron 1 — McMillan, Heslop, Love, Sompayrac, Flocks, Everett, Burnside, M. Flocks VARSITY SWIMMING in-: Colonial natators, under the able tutelage of Albert Lyman, completed an active season with reasonable success With Captain Rote, sprint artist, and Burnside, distance swimmer the only letter men from last year ' s squad back, Coach Lyman molded together a representative group of merman before the season was over. Meets were held with Washington and Lee, Johns Hopkins, William and Mary, University of Virginia, and Duke University in addition to the A. A U, meets and the National Intercollegiate Championships held at the Naval Academy. Notable additions to the Buff and Blue team this year were: Gale Heslop, fancy diver; James Kinsler, hreaststroker : Dick Garrett, and Boh McMillan, dash men VARSITY TENNIS iJTHOUT the sterling leadership and playing of Capt Boh Considine, the 1932 varsity squad faces an unusually difficult schedule of nine matches with some of the strongest collegiate racqueters Allan Staubly, Chen Lee, Harry Goldsmith, R. Sherfy and L Sherfy are the nucleus around which a G. V. varsity team will have to he built Numerous new prospects are expected to try for the Buff and Blue positions, among whom are Randolph Robinson, winner of the 1931 Intramural Tennis Championship, and Al- fred Stanton, semi-finalist The 1 932 varsity tennis schedule : April 13— Johns Hopkins 20 — St John ' s of Annapolis — — April A pr i 1 29 — H ai 1 1 pd en-Sirl n ey 3 ! ay Mar May Mav Mav Mav -Duke U n i versify 6 — St. John ' s of Brooklyn 1 0 — Pittsburgh — ™ _ 1 1— Duquesne IS — St. John ' s of Annapolis 20 — Temple Here „ Here (Tentative ) . „ _ Here Here (Tentative) Here , , „...■■ ■ Pittsburgh F J itt sburgh ( T entati ve ) Annapoli s Here Atwell Rodgers Aubeck; Lawrence WOMEN’S PHYSICAL EDUCATION STAFF jss Ruth Atwell has shown what a vast experience can do with a Depart - ment. A graduate of Denison University she studied at Wellesley College in the Graduate Department of Physical Education and Hygiene. She has been Director of Physical Education at Denison University. Stanford University and Hollins College. At present she is honored with the Vice- Presi- dency of the Eastern Society of Directors of Physical Education for Women in Colleges and Universities. She is a member of Kappa Kappa Gamma. Miss Ruth Aubeck has studied at the Central School of Physical Education and Hygiene at Columbia University and at the Bird-Larsere Studio and Deni- shawn School of Dance. She has taught physical education at Randolph- Macon College and the University of Pittsburgh and has been the dramatic and dancing instructor at various camps throughout the country. Miss Agnes Rodgers, the new member of the Department, graduated from Smith College in 1929 and studied at the Boston School of Physical Education the following year. She received her M. A. degree from the University of Wisconsin in 1931. For several years she lias been a councillor in some of the biggest camps in the country. Miss Helen Lawrence is a graduate of the New Haven Normal School of Gymnastics and has also studied at Columbia University and George Washington. She is a member of Chi Omega. 1 wo h HHiif cd ilifie ' J ' -fivi Top Ron 1 — James, Bruokhari. McCallum. Second fienv— Haley, Lofgren, Berryman, Wilson. THE WOMEN’S ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION May. 1928, the group of girls, locally organized as the G. W, Club, be- came the Women ' s Athletic Association of the George Washington Uni- Jy versity. National standing bad been the goal of this active club and it was only through hard ami consistent work that this goal was attained. The V , A. A, is now a responsible organization, working to secure further student par- ticipation and control of athletics. Eligibility for membership may be acquired by participation in athletics to the extent of making ones class team, or by becoming manager of one of the sports offered by the Physical Education Department. In exceptional cases, membership may be granted by vote of the Executive Board. At the beginning of the school year, the Association formulates its policies for the coming year, and these as well as the national aims of the organization become the responsibility of the Association under the guidance of the Executive Board, Among the social events sponsored by the W. A. A, this year, the three formal banquets are outstanding. One has been held at the end of each sport Season, at which time awards have been presented to those girls and groups who have earned them during the past season. These awards take the form of major and minor let- ters, class numerals, cups and plaques. The Association also gave a 4 1 barn dance” as its annual party for freshmen women. A benefit bridge party and a rummage sale, sponsored in an endeavor to raise money, met with gratifying success. The success of the V. A. A. during the past year gives every indication that its growth and development will continue through the coming years. Top Ron ' — Prichard, Atwell, Grosvenor. Linkins. Second Roto — Chafee, Watkins, Swkk, Simpson. THE EXECUTIVE BOARD OF THE WOMEN’S ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION he Executive Board of the Women ' s Athletic Association is composed of the officers elected by the Association, the class representatives, the pub- licity manager, the manager of I ntra- Murals and the sports managers. It is this group which formulates and executes the rules under which the various sports are organized and run, and which directs the Association in its various activities The Director of Physical Education for Women and the In- structors in the Department act as advisory members of the board. The members of the Executive Board this year are Katherine McCallum, presi- dent; Edith Brookhart. vice-president; Louise James, secretary; Dorothy Wilson, treasurer; Katheen Watkins, publicity manager; Harriet Atwell Hatchet repre- sentative ; Dorothy Heflebower, manager of Hockey ; Louise Linkins, manager of Basketball : Edith Grosvenor, manager of Soccer; Mary Louise Braseltoir manager of Tennis; Annabel McCullough, manager of Rifle; Betty Monroe, manager of Swimming; Katherine Prichard, manager of Golf; Helen Swick, manager of Archery; Bessie Buchanan, manager of Track; Florence Hedges, manager of Base- ball; Carol Simpson, manager of Intra-Murats, and Louise Berryman, Grace Haley, Janet Young and Olga Lofgren, class sport chairmen. A new feature sponsored by the board this year is the system of sport chair- men. The general sports managers, for that is their real position, are elected by each class, and have as their purpose closer organization of the classes and general instigation of interest in the class tournaments. A marked increase in enthusiasm and support of the athletic events has resulted from this new feature, Playdays in different sports with various schools and colleges have been suc- cessfully sponsored by the board during the past season. Intra-Mural clubs have also received the support and guidance of the Association and Executive Board. BASKETBALL Louise Lin kins, Manager he Basketball season was welcomed with much eagerness in the form of f pep rallies and posters With a very large group out for practice it was a difficult task to pick the teams. The class games marked the climax of the season and some very fine basketball was played The competition ended with the junior- Senior teams tying for first place and due to the lateness of the season both teams will receive numerals. On March 5 a play-day was held with Goucher. A large bus load of girls went over and it was very successful from a social viewpoint. The teams did very well and Goucher was conceded a worthy opponent. MAJOR LETTER AWARDS Hyatt, Berryman, forwards; Cox, Watkins, guards; Crane, center; McCal- lum, running center MINOR LETTER AWARDS McGregor, Wilson, Elgin, Haley Top Rozl — Feiker, Barton, McCallum, Wilson, Tabinski Second — Elgin, Lofgren, Haley, Watkins, Thompson. Two hundred ninety -eight K AT H ERI N E M cCALL U M Nejuar C a jr Mawr er ockey had an unusually good year under the managership of Dorothy Heflebower with Miss Atwell and Miss Rodgers coaching the teams. An exceptionally large Junior-Senior group provided good material for the team which won the interclass tournament. Many freshmen and sopho- mores were out for this spurt, too, and several of them were named for the hon- orary varsity. The regulars on the honorary varsity team were Grace Haley, Prise .ilia Bun- ker, Katherine McCallum, Betty Garber, Olga Lofgren, Mary Lee Watkins, Helen Chafee, Catherine Crane, Louise Cox, Mabel Gerner, and luge von Lewinski. The substitutes were Louise Link ins, Dorothy Heflebower and Thompson. Katherine McCallum, Helen Chafee, Louise Cox and Betty Garber received major letters in recognition of their outstanding work in this sport for this year. Interest was added to the season ' s games by competition with Hood College in the annual sports day in November at which George Washington University was hostess this year. Top Razo — Chafee, McCallum, You Lewinski, Garber. Watkins. Second Ro%v — Thompson, Lofgren, Cox, Gerner. Haley, 7 tvo hundred nuudv-i SOCCER vkkv year soccer ] rovcs itself to he one of the most popular sports among the G. W. students. There is a steady in- crease from year to year in the number who come out. Miss Helen Lawrence, the coach, and Edith Grosvenor, the manager, showed so much enthusi- asm that the players overcame all the discour- aging features that occurred. The Odd-Even game was played under the handicap of muddy fields arid drizzling rain but instead of worrying about it. there was a feeling that the muddier a player could get, the better she could play For the first time, there were four teams out. I hey were under the able man- agership of Janice Hyatt, senior manager; Ray Miller, junior; Elizabeth Middle- mas, sophomore, and Alice Buell, freshman. Although each team showed the enthusiasm and cooperation which is char- acteristic of good sportsmanship, the senior class won and received their class numerals. The team was made up of Janice Hyatt, Betty Garber, Katherine Gray, Inge von Lew inski, Hilda Haves, Neva Ewin, Bertha Kauffman, Katherine Mc- Callum, Emera Johnson, Lillian Rosen f eld and Frances Kahn. One of the exhibition games was played on the afternoon of the Hood Col- lege play-day, November 7, These teams were composed of G. W. girls chosen by the captains and the coach The intra-mural games which were played before the class games were won by the " Rhapsody in Black,” who defeated the “Ballyhoo” team Edith Grgsvenor M winger Top Row — Hill, Lofgren, Feiker, Brookhart. McCall um. Second Roci — Feher, Garber. Thompson, Thrasher. Three hundred VARSITY RIFLE his year was an unusually successful one for the Women ' s Rifle Team. In January, five members of the team entered the National Women ' s Individual Intercollegiate Championship match, Caroline Seibert placed second with a score of 595, Virginia Sheffield was fourth with 593 and Ruth White sixth with 592. In February the N. R. A. Intercollegiate team championship match consisting of three stages of twenty targets each, was shot. The team scored 2946 out of a possible 3000 and placed fourth. The members of the varsity team are Virginia Sheffield, captain: Emera Johnson Carolyn Seibert, Evelyn Kerr, Lois Corea and Virginia Dillman members of the team last year, and Grace White, Ruth White, Ruth Schmidt Naomi Meyers Leah MacArthur and Myrta Williams. The Beginners Individual match was fired the last week in February. A gold medal was awarded to the winner, Mary Louise Yauch, whose score was 94. Mar- garet Claxton and Eleanor King tied for second place with the score of 93. In March, the interclass match was won by the Junior-Senior team with a score of 451. The members of the winning team were Pauline Schaub, Margaret Claxton, Annabel le McCullough Beatrice Coleman Edith Mitchell and Lethama de Shazo. These girls were awarded class numerals. SCORES George Washington University 491 Cornell - 490 George Washington University 495 Drexel Institute 491 George Washington University 497 Washington - „____497 George Washington University 497 Maryland 494 George Washington University 497 Carnegie - 48R Top Roto — McCullough (Manager) R. White, Hillman. Meyers, Williams MacArthur, G. White. Second Rot o — Schmidt Kerr, Sheffield Seibert, Corea. INTRA MURAL SPORTS Carol Simpson. Manager x their second year as part of the pro- gram of the Women ' s Athletic Depart- ment. Intra-mural Sports have met with much success and enthusiasm. The Board, which consists of a manager and a rep- resentative from each group which competes in the tournaments . lias been a very active body this year and great progress has been made. Recently, the Board voted that, since the main function of Intra-mural Sports is to interest the girls who would not otherwise come out for sports, major Physical Education students ami girls holding either major or minor athletic awards should be barred from competition in the Intra-mural con- tests. Kappa Kappa Gamma holds the cup which was awarded last year for winning the most points in the various Intramural con- tests. This year, the winners and runners-up for the different tournaments are as follows: Miniature Golf — Won by Alpha Delta Pi, runner-up. Kappa Kappa Gamma. Volley Ball — Won by Kappa Kappa Gamma, runner-up. Sigma Kappa. Bowling — Won by Phi Delta, runner-up, Kappa Delta. Badminton — Won by Kappa Kappa Gamma, runner-up, Phi Sigma Sigma. The cup must be won three years in succession to be kept by the winner, A basketball tournament and tennis doubles completed the program for this year. Officers for the board for next year are: Manager, Mary Louise Yauch; Secretary, Hilda Haves: Treasurer, Anna Bndunv. Top Roio — Fowler. Mitchell. Yauch. Francis, Harden, Bernstein, Monroe, Bodony. Second Rote 1 — Jones, Rose, Watkins, Simpson, Atwell. Ingham. Hill. SWIMMING CLUB tth s P as hes of great enthusiasm the Girls ' Swimming Club meets once a week at the Y. W. C. A. This intra-mural club was founded for the idea Q AO pleasure only Fast games of water polo, diving contests, and races occupy its members. The membership committee does not require a swim- ming test, but all applicants have to be aide to wade. One afternoon in the spring representatives from all the sororities get to- gether and have a big swimming play-day. This year swimming is working in col- laboration with Orchesis on a combined water and dance pageant. Last spring the varsity squad had a telegraphic meet with Swarthmore which the George Washington team won. The Honorary Varsity consisted of: Von Le- w inski, White, Bunker, El felt. Linking, Monroe, Brookhart and Hedges. The greatest interest of the season was shown in class swimming. Competition was very intense with many pep speeches and general tumult. After many pre- liminary workouts, the Sophomore team won by default from the Seniors, much to the annoyance of the Freshman, The Sophomore team consisted of Betty El felt, Marjorie Crittenden, Betty Monroe, and Edith Brookhart. This year the team has high hopes of winning more telegraphic meets from other universities. Back Row — Hand, Watkins. Second Roto — Seal, Ingham, Metropole, Dill man, Phelps. Sea fed — M unroe. Vest, Monroe, Schmidt. Three hundred three TENNIS S ' S3 Helen Chafek, ii k singles tennis tournament began with a large number out to strive for success. The number of contestants and the December rains combined -•; to make the finals come late. Reba Barton, freshman defeated Judith Fishburri by a bard won victory in the semi-finals. Marion Butler defeated Barton in the finals, which made Butler singles champion lor two successive years. The Sophomore class team won the class tournament last spirng The team consisted of Chafee. Braselton, Wassman and Nordlinger. The doubles tourna- ment will be played in a few weeks. SEMI-FINALISTS IN FALL TOURNAMENT Left to Right — Barton, Butler. Fisbburn. CHERRY TARTS DEDICATION J ' -N sleep while history is made. The great majority of people in the world probably do not realize that with the graduation from the George Washington University of the class of nineteen hundred and thirty-two, the old order is changing, giving place to the new. This class is the last of a long school of resistance, ll is the class that knew days be- fore life was regulated to a Social Calendar, and rebelled against the innovation of the same. It is the class that had Dean Rose " in office " for one year and has fought against Mrs. Barrows ' usurping for three. These graduates were members of the Uni- versity before it would admit the existence of a football team. It is the last class that has known the full significance of fraternity and sorority politics with open line-ups, stuffed ballots, and all the attendant amusement and amazement. To that spirit which has motivated this class, and to the hope that this same spirit is dor- mant in succeeding classes and not dead, we dedicate our Cherry Tarts. Three hundred six ONE MINUTE GLIMPSES AT FRATERNITY RUSHING ? The Pi Phi ' s had a little more difficulty in rushing this year than they like. All Janet Shephard ' s stories, however, did not cinch Watson and Sherfey. Thev told all the freshmen that if the}’ had any acquaintances that were hunchbacks to bring them around because they would be glad to pledge them. (If you don’t under- stand this ask any Freshman that pledged Kappa or Chi O.) : o ' - JAWt CA1 QLTN HILL t i - AW DEASON +■ With the help of the Kappas, the Chi Omegas managed to get several good freshmen. However the combined tears of Edith Brookhart and Janey Allen could not keep Ida Anderson from going Pi Phi. Edwina Seale had the courage of her convictions and will be initiated if she ever makes her grades. Sigma Kappa ' s rush season was very successful it numbers mean everything. They thought they had Virginia Pope well spiked due to their ‘Tear songs, " but the Kappas and Chi Q ' s came to the rescue and put her on the shelf for the Pi Phi’s. No one saw Barbara Jones until after she was pledged, and Ted Clarey her- self didn ' t know she was eligible for pledging until she had her ribbons on. Everyone on the campus was afraid to rush Mary Murphy because she looks rather " that way. " Phi Mu thought that everyone wanted her and that they were pulling a very fast one to pledge her. Three hundred seven A, D, Pi pledged six freshmen whom no one had ever seen before or will ever see again. It doesn ' t make much difference except that these girls will all be Editors of the Hatchet in due time. Kappa Delta pledged some fairly good people in spite of Louise Wright. Some of them are awful, too, but one must support one ' s house. These girls always have affiliated Presidents, and we are beginning to worry about next year, but then " all of us girls’ ' have faith in Louise Wright. ZETA TAU At PH A CHAPTER PICTURE The Z. T. A. chapter has been a perfect blank except for Grace White for the past three years. Their rushing season wasn ' t even worth mentioning, but that is partly because A. J . Theta and Phi Mu spiked a couple of girls away from them. Williams, Clark, Hicks, Gummel, and Lawton have tried to keep Delta Zeta in the running. Now LAWTON is graduated and she never was too enthusiastic anyway. In her less erratic moments she did pledge several girls, but who can pos- sibly be in Delphi now. tudrc Alpha Delta Theta chose the same time and place for their final party as the Kappa Delta’s. Panhellenic spirit simply radiated as they tried to ontsing and out- talk each other. One girl fainted. The Phi Delta’s new apartment didn ' t even help in rushing Dot Porter, who already happened to he a Kappa Kappa Gamma. Porter was sorry and so were the Kappas. The Kappas thought they had a very successful rush season, and so did every- one else then, but passing time has proved that all that glitters is brass. They haven ' t any cups, but they have a bag of Mene fee ' s tears over Babs Harrison for a trophy. Have you seen McGowan? If the Pi Phi ' s have, they will use her for a rush story next year. Three hundred nine 1 l I Xu one knows why S. A E, made such a noise about Leonard Day, All he lias done so far to further campus activities is to keep Peggy Cook amused. Thank God somebody will do that without requiring a salary! h has been rumored that the S. P. IL chapter has not died out and is only sleeping. National Officials may be interested enough to investigate, but the fresh- men were not. Betty Reynolds told Margaret Blackistone that Gene Skarf wanted a Sigma Chi bid ( failing to mention that he was already pledged Sigma Nu), Margaret told her brother, the Great Demenue, and then Sigma Chi started sweat box ifig Gene, Rumor has it that it was rather amusing. Theta Delta thought that they had Billy Weeder pretty well sewed up, due to the efforts of W estbrook and Henderson, but the Revnolds-Bearce, Beall- Burgess combinations got to work and now Weeder wears the White Star. Thn hundred ten Turn about is fair play Sigma Xu thought that they had Leonard Stevens, after he had been pledged Theta Delt for days. Theta Dells ' worst mistake was pledging Foster Slaughter after sufficient warning, but they broke his pledge. Sigma Chi will probably try him next. The Phi Sigs were very welt satisfied with themselves for getting Ray Coombes from Theta Delt. Theta Celts were afraid that they would have to take him lie- cause he was Russell’s brother, and were as satisfied with the pledging as the Phi Sigs. No one has ever heard of any of the others except from the Kappa pledges. Jean Fugitt told them, but they apparently were not interested. The nameless dead. Wendell Rain and Ralph McCoy are the T, U. O. chapter since Rneky Herzog graduated. That ' s something. Some chapters don’t have two men. M. There was a club without Greek letters, Which took what was left by the betters. They gleaned the trash With no thought of the cash, And the Freshmen found themselves in fetters. Three hundred eleven The Kappa Sigs haven ' t yet recovered from the shock of losing Max Brasch to S. A. E, in spite of Kenny Mulford and Caroline Brasch, It ' s probably just as well for the Kappa Sigs for nobody will ever hear of him in S . A. E. either. One would have thought Fug " Hay was a Delt even before he was pledged. Maybe he thought so because he was rushing a Chi O pledge. They really didn’t do so punk pledging ‘‘Pug 1 ; they have a lot even worse. The K. A s did some nice rushing and came out very well except for the fact that they wanted Billy Filch and Cal Swingle, whom they lost to Theta Delta Chi. The rest of the campus, however, was theirs. Three hundred twelve HALL OF SHAME WE FOIST FINGERS AT: Midge Burnham Because she is still try- ing to make the 2d brother. Because she has cooperated in keep- ing Hour Glass from be- coming Mortar Board. Because her life has been blighted by a man from out of town with a Phi Delta Theta pin. Mrs. Barrows E eca use we susp ect there is something un- published between her and Dr. Moss or else they wouldn ' t allow her to stay in the Psychology Department. Joe Carter and Midge Montgomery Because they Can ' t sup- press the inclination to " woo " even in the Food Shop, and because Midge is still jealous of Betty Reynolds, even though Betty finished with Joe some time back. Jerry Sickler Because he tried to kiss Mary Detwiler in a telephone booth and he ought to know she is somebody ' s Darling girl. Because he is working at Saint Elizabeth ' s and he should he rooming there. Chrls Spignul Because she to 0 k " Russ " Coombes away from Dottie Shenken and thinks it is cute. Be- cause she is one of the last of the real old-fash- ioned die-hard Chi Ome- gas and unfortunately has never had a political career. Three hundred thirteen 06 Oo q 0 0©k°°® Lot; i se B EkRY ma x t because : 1. She radiates panheilenic spirit while spiking freshmen. 2. The Pi Phi ' s get out of control and do things that look too open, but she manages to cover them over by scowling at the Chi Omegas and Kappas insinuating that they are dirty rushers. (The Chi O’s and Kappas, not the Pi Plii’s.) 3. She I eels that the school can ' t get along without her, but her husband can, Fletcher Henderson, because: 1, lie thinks all the Theta belts are swell, even Van Demark. 2. He thinks smoking a cigarette after class with his professors will net him A s and IPs instead of LTs and C’s. 2. lie has fooled some few people into thinking lie ' s smart, but not his fellow students or pro lessors. Maybe his mother and father and Frank and Jean. Zac 1 1 aria Demenue Blackjstone, because : 1. He thinks Priscilla Evans loves him. 2. He has a dog p a ford, a sister, and a damnable Princeton air, 3. lie works with the District Sewerage Commission. 3. He patronizes. C ec r le 1 1 a rr i ngton , because : 1. Her West Point lover left her cold and she — got a blanket, 2. She thinks she will be a President’s wife. 3. She approves of Marian Hoyle. 4. She was going to do big things with Gamma Eta Zeta (like pledging a lot of A D, Pi’s). 5. She is S. S. and G. Edith McCoy, because : 1. She still believes in Kappas. 2. She thinks she is Panheilenic. 3. She thinks she is Chi Omega’s best friend. 4. She lias annoyed the Pi Phi ' s in her day. 5. Her day is past and she doesn’t know it. Mrs, Barrows, because : 1. Her daughter Priscilla rode down from Cornell with a boy. 2. She has been taking courses for several years, trying to get a Sigma Kappa bid. 3. She knows what Kappas, Pi Phi ' s, and Chi O’s do when they are not in class. 4 r Her house maid instinct comes out frequently while she is playing house mother to the sororities. hundred fourteen EXPOSURES THE FOLLOWING EXPOSURES WE OWE TO THE STUDENT BODY Deali Mistah Bakali, 1 " lease read something lovely as I am panting to heah youah voice, I feah you have been avoiding me foah the pawst few days. Please, You know I would awl most give up the boahds fowa you. x x x x x x xHarriet. The above is an exact copy of one of the letters put on Mr. Baker’s desk every Tuesday, Thursday, and Saturday morning at nine by Harriet Anderson. Ummm. The poem printed below was given to your editor by Leonard Stevens. He said to please print it about Walter Rhinehart because W alter had said nasty things about the Theta Belts in Chips, and after all they were not a collegiate fraternity, in spite of Jenner’s, When little Walter came to school It was not as a scholar. And when he sneaked in Sigma Chi The brothers raised a holler. And though the brothers fret and fit me Casthstrophy did follow Tor Walter ' s chosen ‘ ' now de plume " Is none other than Dick Rollo. He takes protection for his words Behind his stunted size And for the lowest known I. Q . Sir Walter takes the prize . (Boys will be boys!) Helen Lawrence got an A in Miss Atwell ' s course without attending lectures or quizzes. The Chi Omegas deserve exposure for having pledged her. There could be no reason except that they have three Physical Ed. majors, and they haven ' t figured out yet whether Miss Atwell or Miss Lawrence runs the gym. Dorothy HefRebower for taking Bob Savage away from the A. D. Pi ' s, fie lias been in that chapter for years and passed from one girl to the next, and now Heffiebower has him. Ida Anderson, for wearing Grant ' an Remark ' s pin. Could the girl be mercenary ? Ruth Molyneanx always has on at least a half a dozen fraternity pins and several rings. Is she playing sweetheart to Leonard Stevens, sister, or is her in- terest motherly? Sigma Kappa pledged Pat Beall after every other chapter on the campus had had a hectic wire from its William and Mary chapter warning it about her. Marie Siegrist for doing all Pi Phi ' s dirty work for four years. What will they do without Marie? Flourish maybe, but they certainly will have to hire some- one to do the little odd jobs around for them. They pledged her Gamma Eta Zeta which was a bold stroke. Three h und red fif teen WASHINGTON’S ABLE CABINET Secretary of Public Control V. G Barrows Attorney General Bill Hanrack Committee of Foreign Affairs _ . Panhellenic Secretary of Treasury. Grant Van Demark Secretaries of War Frank Westbrook and Midge Burnham Secretary of Social Dress .... Marjorie Bacon Secretary of Traffic — . Dolfh Atherton Committee of Social Order Zeta Tau Alpha Secretary of Gab „ " Dick Kollo " Committees on Scandal. Pr Pm. Kappa Kappa Gamma, Chi Omega Secretary of Food Shop Stanley Laszlo Sommers Secretary of Kibitzers . Jerry Sickler Committee on Rushing. . Siom a Cm Secretary of the Army Cat iter INK Crane Secretary of the A ' ary . Virginia Sheffield Secretary of Supplies; ...... ...Katy Secretly of Public Service C. Manley Fesler Committee of Congressional Library Sigma Nu Committee on Improvement .Colonial Campus Club Secretary of Stupidity Society Column of the Hatchet Chairman of Committee on Party Machine .Wendell Bain Secretary of Criminology „ Mr. Casson Secretary of Public Entertainment Dan Beattie Secretary of Public Boredom . .. Phyllis Mills Committee on Public Parades ... Alpha Epsilon Phi Committee on Time Consumption- Shull, Ruediger, and Buell Three hundred Sixteen SNAPPY SAYINGS OF GEORGE WASHINGTON For PtoM Hellenic— “To please everybody is impossible ' hi June — “The work is done and well done (???) After joining an organization— “Characters and habits are not easily taken up or suddenly laid aside ’ Rushing — “We must bear up and make the best of man- kind as they are, since we cannot have them as we wish ' On going to G. W . — “The best means of forming a manly, virtuous and happy people will be found in the right education of youth (Wc wonder?) After being assigned term papers — “We should never despair ’ (Blah) Sieve Nyman — - “Men are very apt to run into extremes 1 For the I nter- Fraternity Council — “Men who are always together f get tired of each other ' s company ' After the “Razzber y” and “Petticoat” appear— “There is no restraining men ' s tongues or pens, when charged with a little vanity ’ Where is this ? “The company, in which you will improve most, will be least expensive to you.” I hi ring rush week — “Speak not evil of the absent, it is unjust Only as Croissant would say it — “Gentlemen, you will permit me to put on my spectacles, for I have not only grown gray, but almost blind . 1 hi the Food Shop — “We must not despair; the game is yet in our own hands; to play it well is all we have to do ’ Now that we have buses on G Street— “Could the poor horses tell their tale, it would be a strain still more lamentable.” Troubadours - — “The scene is at last closed, I feel myself eased of a load of public care ten LETTERS OF GEORGE WASHINGTON Valley Forge, November 27, 1778. Mr. Fletcher Henderson (not colored ) , Theta Delta Chi House, George Washington University. Dear FI etch : I am writing as one good brother to an- other ( I am not affiliated with the Chi Deu- teron Chapter at Howard University) to ask for help for our troops. As you no doubt have read Elbert Hubbards “What Every Voting Man Should Know”, it is going to be d- cold at V. F, (short for Valley Forge — TSK) this winter; and we are going to need some new recruits. We hear that Jack Smith and John Madigan are rather good cooks, having played chief -chef for the chapter all winter with only three of the brothers dying from ptomaine poison- ing and one front despepsia. So I wonder if you could lend them to us for the winter r You won ' t need them as the whole chapter (pardon me, — “charge ' ) seems to be eating en mess at Jenner ' s. Let me know by return mail about this, (I mean really. Don ' t make me wait as long as Shep and Court land have to for your term papers, as we want these boys before April.) Remember me U Frank Westbrook, and tell Steve Nyman that I haven ' t for- gotten that five bucks be owes me. Yours in good ole ' Theta Delt, The Hon. George Washington, Esq, January 20, 1782. To the Lamba Chapter of Phi Sigma Kappa. I ear Brothers : It is with a great deal of pride that l com- mend you on your excellent basketball battle last night against the Sigma Niters. You played a pretty lousy game, but the Sigma Xu ' s played a worse one which is a good thing. Now that that ' s over, you can break those pledges. As you know, I am a Phi Sigma Kappa my- self, and used to score a good many points (in various and sundry ways) for the chapter at Dart -mouth. Give my best what-ho to De Witt Bennett and warn Win Weitzel that the Indians are on the trail of his Hagerstown Almanac. Yours with a Greek word, George. Three hundred eighteen May IK 1779. George Washington Chapter of Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Dear Brother; This is to serve notice on you that one of the good brothers, Jack Wilson by name, has been running around the campus posing as a midget. I feel that it is my duty to warn you of this incognito. With the warmest of fraternal affection, I am, Sincerely yours, G eorge Wash i koto n „ Columbia U. Chapter. March 20 T 1772. Sigma Nu, The Lurvers. Howdy Ole 1 Beans: Do you know that it has been suggested that this Umph chapter be invited to christen the new Snake house at the Washington Zoo? It is duly proper, as you can readily see, that Snake greet Snake. George Schmidt (note that it is spelled -dt) is to be chairman as he is most familiar with the sights of Snakes and has the art of cleaning up. Hoping that you will consider tins seriously, I am, From a lover to numerous lurvers, G eorge Wash i n gto n . At Sea. Miss Ruth Warren, Chi Omega, Dear Ruthy: As much as I hate to say this, I find it virtually impossible to keep that date with you Saturday night. I ' ve always wanted to attend one of the Chi Omega brawls at the Bethesda Woman ' s Club, as I hear that that is a very doggy place. But I am going to have to meet old Cornwallis at York-Town Saturday afternoon and I don ' t think I could get a plane down to Bethesda before Sunday noon. Thanks a lot for asking me, and better luck next time ole ' girl, Georgie. Three hundred nineteen Anytime Miss Jane Menefee, 1 1 Beta Phi, Dearest : Have just heard that during my necessary absence at this Man’s War, you have been un- true to me. It is rumored (and T hate to have your name bandied about by my men) that you have twice been seen in the company of a short dark Phi Sig called Watjie Schutt. Is this true? 1 have even heard that you lunched with him once. Now this will never do, I cannot have my women dallying with other men. Please consider what I have said, and meet me at the Food Shop tomorrow for a sandwich. We will try to straighten out the whole unpleasant affair. Yours without a struggle, G. Washington. At Large, Miss Edith Lee McCoy , K, K, G. Edith, old thing: Now is the time when all good men should come to the aid of their country. You see it is like this: we are leaving next week tor Valley Forge where we shall spend the winter, (It’s a great place for winter sports and promises to he quite fashionable this season.) And the truth of the matter is that we are running devilishly short of troops — Now here’s how you can help me. (Shh!) I was wondering if you could send the Kap- pa pledges down. You seem to have enough to make a full regiment, and, with your rigid pledge training all year, they should he pretty good by this time at the tin soldier games we are playing. Then, too, they will give the men something to think about of a long winter’s evening. Hope you will comply, for in the memory of the good ole’ days at G, W. when you and 1 were pledged together. Logically a K. K. G. Georg is. ) Mid red twenty " VALLEY FORGE” As I stood on the Delaware My feet were full of blisters, Flashing icicles in my hair, Snow drops on my whiskers. My men were thirsty, so was I, Without my “schnopps,” I soon would die I sent General Hubbard down to the cupboard To get the poor men some beer. When he got there, the cupboard was bare I forgot prohibition is here. Twinkle, twinkle, little star I’d give my kingdom for a liar With wine and whiskey my brave men Could put the British to a rout Kappa Alpha, S, A E f Down Town Drunks could help me out, Sickleris wit, heaven sent, Pleases not the men long spent Look at General Fantan, Courageous T. V. O. He ' s put a blanket on his can To keep away the snow An orchid to the K. D s Who keep my men amused. A scallion to the Delta Zetas Who feed my men their booze. A scallion to the Kappas Whom rushing now distracts. Perhaps their failures in the past Now motivate their acts. The Theta Delts are helpful. They give the war new breath. Economize on servants. But work their frosh to death. The Sigma Xu ' s are helpful, too. Our chances they enhance They ' re just the type of fellows To throw a nice script dance, I hear they ' ve banned the Phi Mu ' s, Their actions could not hear. It was not necessary. No one knew that they were there I knew there’ d be a dischord Just look at old Pi Phi, They ' ve sold their grand piano For a case of potent rye. Look, the Phi Sigs and the Chi Q s Their wrestling lessons bother. Oh, Martha, won ' t they look too cute Wrestling with each other? Imagine Dotty Hefflebower With a chin lock on Bill Hoover, And Bill, Ills fist all doubled up Attempting hard to groove her. Oh Lord, please take away the dark- ness. The “sub” in readiness now nestles. Bill Weisb rod ' s on the other shore, His eyes, as usual, on La W esse Is. Why can ' t he leave that woman home? We cannot use her here. Or is Spencer on the warpath, Her tummy full of — agua? All, now starts the struggle, Tremaine lifts his baton. Fellows, grab your “feed-bags ' The struggle now is on. ired tVCH UALITy THIS ADVERTISEMENT will appear in over ONE HUNDRED School and College Annuals and Publications for which W e Make Engravings PhotO ' EngravmgCo TWELFTH CHERRySTS. PHILADELPHIA H ■ G ■ ROEBUCK 6? SON i Quality c Printing We are pleased to place at your disposal out completely equipped plant, our years of craftsman experience, willing service and quality printing. A partial list of schools we service: George Washington University University of Maryland Gettysburg College Elizabethtown College Gallaudet College Baltimore City College Y f t And fifty other schools and colleges every year 1 19 WEST MULBERRY STREET BALTIMORE CASSON STUDIO Photographers WASHINGTON. 1). C. Photographers for 1932 Cherry Tree GarfinckePs Notably the Source of Those Unusual Fashions Beloved by Young Moderns DRESSES, COATS, SUITS, HATS, SHOES, ALL ACCESSORIES Likewise your favorite sportswear t our Fa m o i ts C reen h t ier I i n es All here for Misses a? id Young Women, amazingly moderate in price for such charm and quality. Fourth Floor. JULIUS GARFINCKEL CO. F STREET at 14TH “Say it With Flowers ' We Specialize in CORSAGES arid CENTER - PIECES For all social functions — Commence- ments. Weddings, Dinner Parties, etc. VERY MODERATE PRICES Tel eg ra ph i c D e liveries A nyivf i c i e GEO. C SHAFFER Open Phone : Eves. 900 14TH ST. National Suns. 0106 — (Sieves fhfeteria CAFETERIA 1715 G STREET. X. Y. Breakfast - - - - 7.30-9.00 Lunch - - - - 11 .30-2.00 Dinner ----- 4.30-7.30 Also .50c Plate Dinner THE SMA R T E ST EVENINGS IN W A SHIN G T O N The SHOREHAM HOTEL CONNECTICUT AYE. at CALVERT The Rendezvous of Sophisticates; the place where the really cultured find surroundings suited to their tastes. Really worthwhile people visit the Shoreham, because the Shoreham really is worthwhile. Swimming Pool Old English Grill Is in an Italian garden setting. 75 In a setting inspired by the taverns of feet long and glass enclosed, Merrie old England.’ Breakfast — 7 S aturd ay Nigh t Dances ous 9 Sh£-eET ne ' 8 J °‘ Delia " Program for the Evening 7 to 9, Special Dinner, $2, including convert. Supper a la carte, $1 convert. Dinner patrons may remain and dance through supper without convert charge. 10 till 1, $1 convert including sup- per. Dinner Dances In the Louis Seize room every evening from 7.30 to 9,30 ($1.50 per person or a la carte service). 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RATES Rooms with private hath for one person $3-$4-$5 Rooms with private hath for two persons $5-$6-$8 THE IMPROVED Underwood Four Bank Portable Enables anyone to do Typewriting anywhere. It is essen- tial in the equipment of the student and teacher. Built on the same principles as the Standard Underwood, SOLD OX A TIME BASIS UNDERWOOD ELLIOTT FISHER COMPANY 1413 NEW YOKE AVENUE. X. W. District 1630 1 PAUL PEARLMAN PAUL PEARLMAN Brooke i Harry, Inc. g. w. u. BOOKS PREMIER MARKET and GROCERY WHOLESALE — RETAIL 1711 G STREET, N. W. District 3543 Tel ep hone : D i st rict 3109 { 719 Twentieth Street, Y. Washington, D. C. { i T H E Est. 1889 Inc. 1902 { PARK LANE INN The Mathy Company (incorporated) } 21 ST and Penna. Avk.. N. W. BREAKFAST — LUNCHEON DINNER Open Sundays and Holidays MRS, H + PIEPER. Proprietress Sheet Metai. and Roofixo Contractors j 1908 PENNSYLVANIA AVE, X. W. Washington, D. C. I Phone: District 1982 j — 1 J GRILLBORTZER f (Incorporated) I. MILLER i s F I. 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Across the street or across the miles. At Your Service The Temple School, Inc. Meets Individual Requirements in Business and Secretarial Training 1212 F STREET, NORTHWEST (Main Store) Telephone : National 4278 THREE BRANCH FLOWER SHOPS Day - Late Afternoon - Evening 1420 K Street, N. W. National 3258 No Persona! Solicitation LOWDERMILK £ Company WE BUY Old Books, Pamphlets, Engrav- ings and Autographs of A m e r i c a n Hist g r i c a l I n t er e st McCoy: T like to take experienced girls home. " B + B. : " Fm not experienced.” McCoy: " Well, you Ye not home yet, either.” 1418 F STREET, N. W. Chas. G. Stott Co., Inc. 1310 NEW YORK AVENUE Orvhestfcas Inc Paper and Stationery Telephone : National 4181 What will the Pi Phi ' s do after Pauline Sehaub graduates ? " Chris Spignul " By Win Weitzel £ The Theta Delts (Kappa Wing) re- quest that the Sigma Nil ' s return that copy of " What Every Man Should Know " to the Congressional Library and give someone else a chance. If T inter is gone in just one day, marvel at your new spring dress t And watch you still from far away. Anxious to feel your light caress . That you are gone , my heart is sore; love you now , when flowers appear And I might win your love once more : But - — am far too lazy, dear . 1 A BREAK! School routine must he tolerated, hut meal routine is just what you make of it. Sometime soon, break away from the ordinary routine , . , come to the Guaranty Grill and see what a different result your order brings here. We specialize in a 55 cent meal at dinner time . , it sounds, in print, like other meals — but before you ! . . , it looks and tastes different because it is cooked in sim- ple, appetizing, American style- GUARANTY — GRILL — . , . . 1511 H Street Freshman ; " What ' s the first thing to do when you park with a girl ?“ Dolph Atherton: “Well, I set the emergency brake and dutch.” Girls without principles draw inter- est, says Harriett Atwell. Win Weitzel : “Have you ever been pinched for going too fast :” Fesler : " No, but I ' ve been slapped.” Kappa Kappa Gamma: “Do you know that Kappa maintains five homes for the feeble-minded ? ’ Chi Omega: “I thought you had more chapters than that.” ‘“Did you give our daughter that copy of “What Every Girl Should Konw“? asked Dad, Kathryn Dilles Mother: “Yes, and slices writing a letter to the author suggesting a couple of dozen correc- tions and the addition of two new chapters.” Anita Dunlap: “And then there ' s the pathetic song of the young old- maid: “Tonight or Never.” T II E FOOD SHOP 20TH ami G STREETS, N. W. T Open Weekdays — 7.30 A. I. to 7.30 P. M. III — — 7 a SovnJf i ' t garsinifiP

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


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


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


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


George Washington University - Cherry Tree Yearbook (Washington, DC) online yearbook collection, 1934 Edition, Page 1


George Washington University - Cherry Tree Yearbook (Washington, DC) online yearbook collection, 1935 Edition, Page 1


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