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

 - Class of 1933

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 280 of the 1933 volume:

. % ' = ! ■ Tk lin I jljrfiry Gcurge slimolon 1 naversity 1 . . EX- LIBRIS COPYRIGHT, 19 33 RALPH R. McCoy EDITOR WENDELL H. BAIN BUSINESS MANAGER THE CHERRY TREE 9 ree 3 3 PUBLISHED ANNUALLy By THE STUDENTS OF THE UNIVERSITy e p o THE GEORGE WASHINGTON UNIVERSITY WASHINGTON, D. C. ■ N his will, George Washington be- queathed fifty shares of stock in the Potomac Company for the endow- ment of a university to be established in the District of Columbia, " to which the youth of fortune and talents from all parts thereof might be sent for the completion of their education in all the branches of polite literature; in arts and sciences; in acquiring knowl- edge of the principles of politics and good government. " In furtherance of the 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. ) V f THE UNIVERSITY £3 a ■ N 1819 the first steps toward the ® establishment of the University were taken by the Reverend Luther Rice. The institution ' s potentialities for the fulfillment of Washington’s will attracted the interest and pat- ronage of Federal officials. Con- tributions to the Endowment fund were made by John Quincy Adams, the Secretary of State, and other members of the Cabinet and of Congress. Two years later " Columbian College in the Dis- trict of Columbia " was chartered by act of Congress. Rear of Corcoran Hall in Mid-Winter ADMINISTRATION e Cherry Tree THE BOARD OF TRUSTEES The Board of Trustees of the University is comprised of the President of the Uni- versity, ex-officio, and the following persons by election: 1933 Karl William Corby Harry Cassell Davis George Edgar Fleming Charles William Gerstenberg Ulysses S. Grant 111 Gilbert Grosvenor Alfred Henry Lawson Theodore Williams Noyes John Barton Payne Charles Harries Woodhull 1934 John Henry Cowles Robert Vedder Fleming J i ' li us Gari inckel Charles Carroll Glover, Jr. Alfred Ad Stephen Elliott Kramer Arthur Peter Mrs. Henry Alvah Strong Merle Thorpe ms Wheat 3 935 Avery DeLano Andrews Clarence Aikin Asm n wall John Joy Edson Mrs. Joshua Evans, Jr. Walter Rupert William James Flather John Hays Hammond Abram Lisner Charles Riborg Mann T L ' CKERM AN i 18 ] Cloyd Heck Marvin President of the University LI9] 19 3 3 William Allen Wilbur Provo si of thr University OFFICERS OF ADMINISTRATION Charles Wendell Holmes , Comptroller of the University Harold Griffith Sutton Direr tor of Ad missions Alfred F. W. Schmidt , . - Librarian of the University Fred Everett Nesseli Registrar of the University Robert Whitney Bolwell . . . Dean of the Summer Sessions Viwie CjIffen Barrows - , , Director of ll r omen ' s Personnel Guidance Daniel I,l Ray Borden . Director of Health Administration Alan 1 no mas Deibert - - • Adviser to Students from Foreign Countries Charles E. Hill Secretary Graduate Council Henry G, Doyle Dean Junior College Alva C. Wjlgus Executive Chairman Columbian College Earl R McKinley Dean School of Medicine William C. Van Vleck Dean Law School John R. Lapham Dean School of Engineering William P. Briggs Dean School of Pharmacy William C, Ruedicer Dean School of Education Warren R, West Exec u t i v e C h a frmuii School of Government Alfred F. Schmidt Director Division of Library Science Norris L Crandall Elmer L Kayser Director Director Division of Fine Iris Division of l nk and Ext. Students ROM the very day of its found- ® ing, men of national prominence have had a part in the University’s history, and distinguished foreign ers have moved through its halls. At the first commencement, held December 15, 1824, the President of the United States, members of the cabinet, and the leading mem- bers of both houses of Congress were present; also Marquis de la Fayette, then on his farewell visit to the United States. SENIOR COUNCIL Donald J. Goode Law Evelyn A. Iverson Columbian Betsy Garrett Fine Arts Kathleen Watkins Library Science Reynold E. Ask Engineering Carol L. Simpson Education Harry S. Berlesky Medicine Robert LX Savage Government Benjamin Go ld m a n Pharmacy Officers Donald J. Goode Kathleen Watkins ...... Betsy Garrett Reynold E. Ask . . . President Pice- President ■ - Secretary T re usurer Seniors The Cherry Tree Dorothea F. Adams WASHINGTON, 0, C. Columbian College, AM. Colonial Campus C ub, Corresponding Secre- tary ; W. A A.; Women Education Club; Archery Team, 1931, 32. Irvin R. Albert WASHING! OX, D. C. Columbian Coll eg?, AM, Mabel R. Allen RICHMOND, VIRGINIA School of Education, M.A. Ellen L. Anderson FALLS CHURCH, VIRGINIA Co 1 11 m b i an Coll eg e , M . A r Phi Poll ft Gamma College Poetry Society; Columbian Women; Art Appreciation Club; El Club Espannl. James F. Angler TAKQMA PARK, MARYLAND Columbian College, BS, Adele Apfel long BEACHi N, Y. Columbian College , AM. Alpha Epsilon Phi; Phi Sigma Uho Swimming Varsity, 1929; Senior Class Basket- ball, 1933; Senior Class Volley Ball, 1933. Reynold E. Ask L A N ESB ORO, MINN E SOT A School of Engineering, B.S . in CM. Phi Thrift Xi; .Sigma Tall Senior Council, Treasurer, 1933; American So- ciety of Civil Engineers, 1929-33; Engineers’ Council, 1933, Gus Bashein BROOKLYN, N Y. School of Medicine , M,D. wM Seniors The Cherry Tree John L. Bass WALTERS, OKLAHOMA School 0} Government , AM. theta J elta Chi Hatchet) 1935 ; B. S. U. Council, President, 1930, ’31; International Relations Club, 1932, ’33. William H. Beard WASHINGTON’, D, C. School 0} Medicine , M.D. Phi Kappa Sigma; Phi Chi; HkuH and Keys; Mason Treasurer, Phi Chi, 1930, ’31, Winfield DeWitt Bennett PORTLAND, OREGON Columbian College , AM. Phi Sigma Kappa; Df?lta Sigma Rho; Pi Gamma Mu Varsity Debate, 1930 32; Varsity Tennis, 1932; Inter fraternity Alumni Board, 1932; Business Staff, Hatchett 1931; Speakers’ Congress, 1932; Columbian Debating Society, 1930; History Club, t 930 ; Interfraternity Track, 1932; Interfraternity Tennis, T930; President, Delta Sigma Rho. Elizabeth J, Bequette WASHINGTON, D, C, Columbian College f AM. Alpha Delta Theta W. A. A., 1929-33; Soccer, 1929; Y. W. C. A., 1930, 31 ; Drama Appreciation Club, 1932, ' 33 Harry S. Berlesky BARBERTON, OHIO School of Medicine f M.D. Alpha Sigma Phi; Alpha Kappa Kappa Class President, 9 3 r - 1 3 3 ; Senior Council; Smith- Reed -Russel I Society; Officers 1 Reserve Corps. Rena Bernstein WASHINGTON, D- C. Columbian College, B.S. Phi Sigma Sigma Wilfred A. Betikofer WASHINGTON, D. C, Columbian College , B.S. Sigma Gamma Epsilon Student Assistant. T, Elton Billings DUCHESNE, UTAH La w School LLM . Delta Theta Phi President, Student Council, 1932, ’33; Dean, Delta Theta Phi, 1932, ’33, 1933 ■ Seniors The Cherry Tree Forrest G. Either SHERIDAN, INDIANA School of Engineering , BJS. in M.E. Sigma Tau A. S. M E. Margaret Ann Blackistone CHEVY CHASE, MARYLAND Cola rn hia n Cot l eg e, AM. Kappa Kappa Gamma Troubadours, 1930, ' 31; Glee Club, 1 9 3 1 3 3 » Manager, 1931, 32; Honorary Varsity Baseball, 1932; Honorary Varsity Soccer, 1932; Junior Manager, Baseball, 1932; Senior Manager, Soccer, 1932; Senior Manager, Volley Ball, 1933, M. Williams Blake WASHINGTON, D, C, School oj Government, AM, William M. Blazina MCKEESPORT, PENNSYLVANIA School of Medicine, MJ), B,S. P University of Pittsburgh, 1932. Stephen W. Blore BOISE, IDAHO La i iv Schoolj LLM. Delta ThKa Phi Law Review, 1932, ’33. Anna M. Bodony AURORA, ILLINOIS Columbian College, AM. Colonial Campus Club, President, 1931, 32; W, A. A., 1930- 32; Intramural Board, Treasurer, 1931, 32; Class Hockey, 1930 32; International Students Society, President, 1931, 32; Class Ten- nis, 1930-’ 32, Numerals, 1932; Newman Club; Holmes Case Club. Jane E. Bogley FRIENDSHIP HEIGHTS, MARYLAND School 0} Education, AM. Sigma, Kappa Glee Club; Orchestra; Y, W. C. A,; Education C’ub, Julia A. Bon wit WASHINGTON, D, CL Columbian College, AM. Ph( Sigma Sigma Varsity Debating, 1930; Hatchet , 1929, ' 30. 2M Seniors The Cherry Tree Rosalie Borisow WASHINGTON! D. C, Columbian College, AM. Phi Sigma Sigma; Alpha Lambda Delta Menorah, 1932- M. Marian Boyle WASHINGTON, D. C Columbian College t AM . Alpha Delta Pi; Gamma Eta Zeta; Delphi; Phi Pi Epsilon League of Women Voters, Vice-President; Board of Editors, Hatchet, 1931, " 32, Reporter, 19 29- ' 31 ; Cherry Tree, 1929-33; Secretary, Gamma Eta Zeta; Treasurer, Delphi Morris A. Brand NEW YORK CITY, NEW YORK School of Medicine, M.D. Chi Lambda Kappa Srn ith-Reed-Russel I Society. Mary-Louise Braseltqn TOLEDO, OHIO Columbian College, AM, Alpha Delta Theta Swisher Historical Society, 1932, 33; junior Panhellenic Delegate, 1932; Hatchet, 1929, ’30; Y. w, G A, 1929, ; w. A, A, j 9 z 3 ; Colonial Campus Club, Secretary, 1931, ' 32; W. A, Ah Board, 1931- 33; Tennis Manager, 1931- 33 ; Class Soccer, 1932; Class Tennis, 1929 33 ; Class Basketball, 1929-’ 3 3 ; Track Numerals, T 9 3r- Samuel Breslow BROOKLYN, NEW YORK School of Medicine, M.D. Kenneth L. Brodrick OSBORNE, KANSAS Columbian College, AM. Theta Delta Chi Troubadours, 1932. Edith Alma Brook hart WASHINGTON, IOWA Columbian College, AM. Kappa Kappa Gamma; Hour Glass; Gamma Eta Zeta; Delphi President, Hour Glass; Vice-President, Gamma Eta Zeta; President, League of Women Voters; W. A, A. Board, Vice-President, 1931, ’32; Swimming Manager, 1930 - ' 32; Troubadours, 1930-32; Cherry Tree, 1930 32; Drama Ap- preciation Club; Soccer Team, i 939 - 3 i ; Swim- ming Team, 1929-3 1, Gilbert Brooks SAN ANGELO, TEXAS School of Engineering, B.S. in C.E. Acacia; Phi Theta Xi 1933 Seniors The Cherry Tree Edgar J. Brower OTTUMWA, IOWA Co u m h ia n Coll eg A . B , Phi Sigma Kappa Troubadour Orchestra, 1931; Hand, 1931 ' 33; Symphony Orchestra, 1932, ' 33- Lois Brown ELGIN, TEXAS School of Education, AM. Baptist Students ' Union. Margaret L. Brown VANCEBOKO, NORTH CAROLINA Division of Library Science, LB. Library Science Club. Julian A. Brylawski WASHINGTON, IJ. C. School of Engineering, B.S. in M.E. A S M. E. ; Rifle, 1 929 3 3. LeRoy D. Bullion WASHINGTON, I). C. School of Engineering , BA N Sigma Mu Sigma Anna M. Burger WASHINGTON, D. C Columbian College f AM. Alpha Diflta PI Captain of Freshman Archery, 1930; Summer School Hatchet, 1931; W. A. A.; Secretary, Luther Club, 1932; President, Modern Poetry Club. Forrest F. Burgess WASHINGTON, 11. C. Columbian College, AM , Sigma Alpha Epsilon Speakers ' Congress; President, Methodist Chib, Basketball, Varsity. John F. Burns FRANKLIN PARK, VIRGINIA School of Engineering, BS. in ILE. Student Chapter A I. E. E. Seniors The Cherry Tree Edward F. Butler ALEXANDRIA, VIRGINIA School of Education, A,B. Treasurer, Men ' s Education Chib. H Milton Butler WASHINGTON, P. C. School of Pharmacy, Ph.G. Mortar and Pestle Cherry Tree, i 9 3 i - 5 3 3 ; Class President, 1931; Class Secretary, 1932, ’33; Intramural Baseba ' I, T 93U Honor Roll, 1931, 32; Kalusowski Prize, 1931, ’32; Secretary, Mortar and Pestle, 1932. Louis G. Carmick, Jr. WASHINGTON, D. C, School of Engineering } R.S . Sigrma Tan Celia L. Carpenter PENNSYLVANIA School of Education $ I B. Women’s Education Club; Colonial Campus Club, Helen T. Chafee BROOKLYN, NEW ' YORK School of Education f ILS, rtho Epsilon Mu Senior Class Sport Representative; Tennis, 1929, ' 32, Major Letter, Varsity Manager, 1929, Class Manager, 1 93 r ; Hockey, 1930, ' 32, Major Letter, Class Captain, 1930; Basketball, 1929 31; Class Captain, 1929, 30 ; W. A. A, Board Mem her, 1930 32, Publicity Manager, 1931, Assistant Secretary, 1931; Orchesis, 1930 32, Secretary, 1930, 31; Soccer, 1931, Class Captain; Baseball, 1932; Archery, 1929; Track, 1931; Baptist Stu- dent Union, Wayne Chambers COMMERCE, OKLAHOMA School of Education, B.S . A carl a; Gate and Key Football, 1930 32 ; Captain, 1932 ; Basketball, i93i- 33. Leland L. Chapman BLACK FOOT, IDAHO Law School LLM Beta Theta Pi; Delta Thw.ii phi Law Review; Ellsworth Prize. Morris Chase WASHINGTON, D. C. School of Medicine, M.D . Phi Delta Epsilon R. O. T, C. 7 33 Seniors The Cherry Tree 1933 Charles C Chesnut COMMERCE, OKLAHOMA Columbian College, AS. Sigma Phi Epsilon Football, 1930, f $I Katherine P. Chipman WASHINGTON, l . C. Division of Library Science, AS. Chl Omega W. A A. ; Sophomore Archery, Junior Hockey Teams, 1931 32; Honor Roll; Intramural Board, 933 - Wentworth B. Clapham HIGHLAND, NEW YORK Lave School LLS. Delta Theta Phi; Sigma Theta Delta Rosamonde N. Clarke WASHINGTON, l . C, Division of Library Science, AS. Margaret V. Claxton WDODSIDE, MARYLAND Columbian College , LB. Kappa Delta; Delphi W, A, A, John P. Clum KENSINGTON, MARYLAND Columbian College f AS, Henry A + Cockrum SESSEK, ILLINOIS Columbian College t AS, Sigma Delta Kappa R Beatrice Coleman WASHINGTON, D. C. Columbian College , AS. Kappa Delta Women’s Glee Club, 3932, 33; W A A,, 1932, 33 - mm i Seniors The Cherry Tree Mary Tattnall Cook SAVANNAH, GEORGIA School of Government , AM. Phi Pi Epsilon Mildred Cooper RATON ROUGE, LOUISIANA Columbian College, M.A. Alpha Delta Pi W. A. A.; Rifle Team; Cosmopolitan Club, L. $■ U ; Blazers. Lois F. Corea WASHINGTON, D. C. Columbian College } AM. Kappa Delta Rifle, 1930 33, Major Letter, 1932; Basketball, 1930 32; Archery, 1932; Swimming, 1932; W. A. A., 1930 33; Y. W. C, A., 1931; Episcopal Club, 1932. Lucile A, Crain WASHINGTON, D. C- School of Education, AM. Sigma Kappa Honor Roll, 1931, 1933. J. Allen Crocker CHEVY CHASE, MARYLAND School of Engineering, B.S in E.E. Sigma Mu Sigma Men’s Glee Club, r929- T 33; Chairman, Meeting and Papers Committee; Student Branch, A, I. E L-x 93G Delegate to Engineers’ Council, 1933 Espiridion P, Cuberq CALAPE BOHOL, PHILIPPINES Columbian College, M.A . International Students ' Society; Philippinecian Club. Robert W . Cushman WASHINGTON, D. C. School of Government, AM. Men’s Glee Club, 1 9 5 1 3 3. H, Velpeau Darling WASHINGTON, D. C, School of Engineering , B.S in C.E . Phi Theta XL Honor Roll, 1930, ’31 ; President, Phi Theta Xi, 1931, Vice-President, 3930, 1933; Engineer ' s Ball Committee, 1931, ' 33; Student Council, 1933; President, Engineer ' s Council, 1933; Engineers Banquet Committee, 1933; Student Chapter, A. S, C E,, i927-’3 3 Seniors The Cherry Tree Isabel C, Dean CHEVY CH ASK, MARYLAND Division of Library Science, AM. Phi Mu Senior Soccer Team; W. A. A,; Library Science Club, Theodore G, DeMqll WASHINGTON, L . C Columbian College, AM. Freshman Basketball, 1932. Frederick W. DeMund PONTIAC, MICHIGAN School of Government, AM. Sigma Phi Epsilon Mary H. Detwiler WASHINGTON, l , C, Division of Library Science, AM. Kuppii Ka|)]m Gumma Tennis, 1928- 0, 1932; Cherry Tree Staff, 1929; Honor Roll, 1932, ’33. Harriet-Hazel Doktor NEW YORK CITY, NEW YORK Columbian College, AJL Alpha MpsiUm Phi Hatchet, 1930; Troubadours, 1932; Soccer Var- sity, 1930 and 1933. Joseph G. Dondero WASHINGTON, l . C. Columbian College, AM, Stasia V. Donnelly WASHINGTON, D, C. School of Education, AM. Episcopal Club, i929-’33 T President, ; Manager of Archery, 1931- 2; W. A, A., 1929- ' 33, W. A. A, Board, 1931 32; Glee Club, 1932- " 33 ; Y- W C. A., 1 929- ' 3 3. Beryl Sansbury Dove FORRSTVILLE, MARYLAND School of Education, H.S, Phi Mu Seniors The Cherry Tree Folsom E. Drummond I RON TON, OHIO Lav; School, LL.B. Sigma Mu Sigma B.S. in Chemical Engineering, Ohio State Uni versity. Anita B. Dunlap WASHINGTON, D. C. School of Education , LB. Pi Beta Phi Cherry Tree, 1931, " 33; Feature Editor, 1932; Hatchet, 1 93 1 - 3 3; Swimming, 1932, ’33; Tennis, 1931, 32 ; History Club, 1931, ’32. Geneva M. Dye WASHINGTON, D. C. School of Medicine t M. D . Alpha Epsilon Iota Catherine E. Eckert WASHINGTON D. C. School of Education, B S. Vice-President, Home Economics Club. James FL Edmondson DETOUR, MARYLAND School of Pharmacy, . Mortar and Post I o President, Mortar and Pestle, 1933 ; Class Treas- urer, 1931, ’32; Baseball, 1931, ’32, Captain, 1932. Theodore E. Ehouse n R 1 DG 2 PD RT, CO X N ECTIC UT Co l it m h ia n Co liege , l .IP Basketball, 1929; Glee Club, 1929, Earl C. Elkins SILVER SPRING, MARYLAND School of Medicine, M.f). Lois E. Ellfeldt ST. PETERSBURG, FLORIDA School of Education, BS, Uho Epsilon Mtl President, Rho Epsilon Mu, 1932, ’33; V. A. A. Board; Urcbesis, President, 1933. ■MIH Seniors The Cherry Tree Lee Anna Pembelton Embrey WASHINGTON 7 , D, C, Columbian College, AM. Student Assistant, History Department, Arthur Raymond Eno WASHINGTON, D. C. School of Engineering, B.S. in M.E. Sigma Tau Mariano E. Escalona MINNEAPOLIS, MINNESOTA Columbian College, AM. A.B., College of St, Thomas, 1930; Newman Club; Philippinesian Club, Robert L. Evans WASHINGTON, D, C. Law School, LL.B, Tan Beta P! The Law Review Staff, 1933; B. S. in M. E, (University of Maryland), 1929, Helen G Fairchild ROSE MO NT, VIRGINIA Division of Library Science f AM. SI Kin a Theta Episcopal Club, 1 929 33, Corresponding Secre- tary, 1932, 33 ; Spanish Club, 193 r- s 3 J ; Library Club, 1933, ' 33. Irvin Feldman WASHINGTON, D, C. School of Medicine t M.D. Phi Delta Epsilon; Phi Eta Sigma Smith-Reed-Ru$seI 1 Society; Medical Unit-Of- ficers Reserve Corp, Selma L, Felser WASHINGTON, D. C. Columbian College, AM. Alpha Epsilon Phi John Fenlon CHEBOYGAN, MICHIGAN School of Education , B.S. Delta Tan Delta Football, 1930- 2; Basketball, 1 9 3 r 3 3 ; Intra- mural Baseball, T93i“ f 33i President, Varsity Club, 1931 Seniors The Cherry Tree Nathan L Ferris OLEANp NEW YORK School of Government, AM. PI Gamma Mu Alfred University; Pi Gamma Mu, Secretary- Treasurer, Vice-President, 1932- 3- Clarence Manley Fesler ML CARMEL, ILLINOIS Columbian College, AM, Sigma Chi; Pi Delta Epsilon: Omteron Delta Kappa ; Gate and Key Hatchet Staff, 1 929-’ 31 ■ Associate Editor, 1931, 32; Editor, 1932, 33, Summer Sessions, 1931, ’32; Cherry Tree Staff, 1930, ’31; Publicity Di- rector, 1931, ’32; Homecoming Committee, Pub- licity Director, 1932, ’33; Interfraternity Council, President, 1931, ’32 ; Advisory Council, 1932, ’33; Honor Roll ; Greeters Club, 1933, Marion E, Pick WASHINGTON, D. C. Columbian College, A.B, Sigma Kappa; Alpha Lambda Delta The Spanish Club; Le Cercle Francais Uni- versitaire; W. A. A.; Honor Roll. Judith M. Fishburn WASHINGTON, D. €- Columbian College , A.B . Kappa Kappa Gamma Varsity Tennis Team, i930 J 33; Honor Roll. David M. Flax WASHINGTON, D. C, D i vr sio n of Fine A rts , A . B, Band, 1932, ' 33; Monthly Literary Review, 1932, 33 Gwendolyn B, Folsom WASHINGTON, D, C. Columbian College, AM, Kappa Delta; Gamma Eta Zeta Literary Supplement, 193 1 33; Columbian Women; German Club, 1932, Gerald M. Free SAN JOSE, CALIFORNIA School of Government t AM, Sigma Alpha Epsilon ; Gate and Key Hatchet, Assistant Advertising Manager, 1929, 30; Cherry Tree, Photographic Editor, 1931, 32; Assistant Manager, 1930, ’31 ; Football Man- ager, 1931, ' 32; Senior Manager of Athletics, 1932, ’33; Interfraternity Delegate, 1932, ' 33; Greeters Club, 1933 Elmer W. Fugitt WASHINGTON, D. C. School of Medicine, M.D. Phi Chi Cross Country Team, 1927; Hatchet, 1928 1933 Seniors The Cherry Tree Raymond E. Gable SH E NANDOAH, PENNSYLVA NT A Columbian College AM. Delta Tau D. It a; Gate anti Key Varsity Tennis, 1931, ’32; Interfraternity Coun- cil. i93°. ' 3 1 - Robert E, Galloway MON ETT, MISSOURI School of Education, B.S. Sl ma Nu F rc-sh man Footba ] 1 ; Va rsity Footba 31 , 1 930- ‘ 3 3 ; G t Y Varsity Club, Vice-President, 1931, 3 2; Varsity Club Committeeman, 1932, ’33, Betsy Garrett WASHINGTON, lh C. Division of Fine Arts , AM. PI Beta Phi; Delphi President, Pi Beta Phi, 1932, ’33; Troubadours, 1929; Y. C A,, 1929; Les Jongleurs, 1930; Honor Roll, 1929 32; W. A. A. Advertising Staff, 193 ; Colonial Review, 1931, Art Editor, !932, 33; Cherry Tree, Art Staff, 1932; Senior Council, Secretary Senior Class, 1933; Paiihel- lenic Association, 1932, ' 33. Lester Madison Gates OKS MOINES, IOWA Columbian College t A At . I’hi Kimna Kappa; I “I Dt ' lla Inflation; PI Gnmnm Mu; (‘oiinupri ' p anil Econ rules Fralernlty Hate het Business Staff, 1929, ’30, Advertising Manager, 1930, ' 31, Business Manager, 1931, ’33; Vice-President Int rcollegiate Newspaper A socia- turn, 1932, ’33; Homecoming Committee, 1932; Publicity Staff Troubadours, 1932. Susan Stuart Gibson MANASSAS, VIRGINIA Division of Library Science, A At, SJynui Kappa; Dp 1 phi Y. W. C. A., 1928, 29. Benjamin H p Goldberger WASHINGTON n, c. School of Government, A At. Glider Club, 1931 Benjamin Goldman WASHINGTON, D. a School of Pharmacy, Ph G. Om ie roil Alpha Tau; Mortar a rut Pestle President, Omicron Alpha Tau, 1933; Class President, 1932, ' 33; Class Representative, 1932; Intramural Baseball, 1931, ' 32. Anne S, Goldsmith WASHINGTON, f , C. Division of Fine Arts, A At. Menorah, 1928, ' 29 ; Rifie, 1928, ' 29. Seniors The Cherry Tree Harry Goldsmith FIARRISOURC, PENNSYLVANIA Columbian College, A ,11. Glee Club, 1928, ' 29; Varsity Tennis, 1930—32; Me ihj rah Society, 1928, ' 29. Donald J. Goode DES MOINES, IOWA Law School, LLM. Sigma Epsilon; Phi Alpha Delta St ad e n t Co u nci 1 ; B oa rd of E d i to rs Law R e v tew ; Homecoming Chairman; President, Senior Class; President, Law School. Everett Julius Gordon WASHINGTON, D C. Columbian College t AM, Phi Alpha; Phi Sigma Rho Freshman Basketball, 1930, ' 31 ; Historian, Phi Alpha; Junior Class Finance Committee, 1933. Shirley L. Graff WASHINGTON, D. C- Columbian College, AM, Alpha Epsilon Phi Troubadours, 1929- ' 32; Class Hockey, 1930; Drama Club Production Staff, 1932; W. A. A., 1930. 1 3 1 - Milton M. Greenberg WASHINGTON, D, C, School of Medicine, M.D. Phi Delta Epsilon Smith -Reed- Russel I Medical Society; Officers’ Reserve Corps, Medical Cmt. Fenner M, Grimes WASHINGTON, D. C. School of Engineering , B.S. in EM. Radio Club ; A. T. E. E. Virginia E, Gummel WASHINGTON, r . C. Columbian College, AM. Delta 2eta; Delphi; Alpha Lambda Delta Hatchet, ; Class Swimming, 1 9 29- 3 t ; Class Track, 1 929 3 1; W. A, A.; Treasurer, Intramural Athletic Board, 1931 Myra B. Haile SABlNAr., TEXAS School of Education t AM. 1933 Seniors The Cherry Tree Grace W, Haley WASHINGTON, c. School of Education t IL$. Sigma Kappa; Kho Spall an Mu W. A. A., President; Junior Class Sports Repre- sentative; Rho Epsilon Mu, President, 1952; Orchesis, Treasurer, 1931 ; Basketball, 1929-33, Captain; Hockey, i930-’32; Soccer, 1930; Base- ball, 1932, Captain, Major Letter; Intramural Representative, 1931. Grace C Hall WASHINGTON, 11. C. School of Education j AM. Alpha Delta Theta; Delphi Glee Club, i929-’33; Honor Roll, 1930 3 3. Ellsworth J. Hand WASHINGTON, D C- School of Engineering, B.S. in E.E. Phi Theta XI Margaret R + Hardy WASHINGTON, 11. C. Columbian College t A ll. Ralph F, Haupt PEABODY, KANSAS Columbian College, B.S t Acacia Band, 1931 - ' 33; Riding Club, 1932, ’33; Masonic Club, Norment D. Hawkins, 3d WASHINGTON, f , C, School of Engineering, II. S . Kappa SlRina; Date and Key Cherry Tree, i 930- 3 3, Engineering Editor, 1932, ’33; Hatchet, 1929-31, Circulation Manager, 1929, 30; Sergeant-at-Arms, Freshman Class, 1927, 28; Sophomore Class, President, 1928, ’29; Boxing Manager, 1929, 30; Interfraternity Coun- cil, Vice-President, 1 928 29, Secretary, 1929, 30, President, 1930, ’31 ; Interfraternity Prom Com- mittee, Dorothy M. Heflebower WASHINGTON, I). C. School of Government, AM. ChL Omega Hockey Teams, Varsity Hockey, 1929; W. A. A., i929- , 3 2, Board, 1931, 32; Hockey Manager, i930-’32; Troubadours Chorus, 1930; Assistant Business Manager Troubadours, 1931, Business Manager, 1932; League of Women Voters, Secretary-Treasurer, 1932 Albert H. Helvestine WASHINGTON, D. C. School of Engineering, B.S. Sigma Tau; Phi Theta XI The Cherry Tree Seniors Mary Margaret Henry WASHINGTON, D. C, School of Education , A.B. Phi Delta; Delphi Fanhellenic Council, i929- ' 3 - Raymond C. Herner MONROEVILLE, OHIO School of Engineering , B.S. in C.E. Si ma Tau Lowell H. Hetzel BAKERTON, WEST VIRGINIA School of Engineering } B.S. in M.E, Methodist Chib; Intramural Baseball, 1930-33; American Society of Mechanical Engineers. Jane Engeborg Hill WASHINGTON, D. C- Columbian College t A.B, Kappa Kappa Gamma Pi Gamma Mu; W. A. A. Stanford Himelfarb WASHINGTON, D. C. Columbian College ; A.B , Phi Alii ha William Beryl Hix EL DORADO, KANSAS Columbian College t AM. Delta T;tu Delta; Gate and Key; Commerce ami Economic Fraternity Men ' s Glee Club, i93o-’33. Francis M. Hoffheins WASHINGTON, D. C. School of Engineering, B.S in Chem. E. Phi Theta Xi Engineers 1 Council, 1933; President, Phi Theta Xi, 1932, 33 - Leila Mary Holt LEBANON, PENNSYLVANIA School of Library Science A.B . Library Science Club. m Seniors The Cherry Tree Samuel Randolph Hoover ELKINS WEST VIRGINIA Columbian College, M.A Sigma t iii Ben W. Hope BOISE, IDAHO Columbian College, I. ft. University of Montana 1929 ’30; College of Idaho, 1930 31; Stanford University, 1931, ' 32; Liberal Club; International Students’ Society, In- ternational Relations Club, Ida B. Horne LEON I A, NEW JERSEY Columbian College, A.B. Hockey, 1929; Glee Club, [929; Hatchet, 1929; University of Wisconsin, 1930; Y. W. O. A n 1931, Moody Hull IRA N K 10 R D t VV E $J V I KG IN I A Columbian College, AM, Sigma Mu Siijiim Masonic Club, j 928 - 30; History Club, 1929, ' 30, William B. Ingersoll CHEVY CHASE, MARYLAND Si bool oj Government, AM , Stgnm Alpha Epsilon George W, Irving, Jr, WASHINGTON, D. C Columbian College, ll.S, Al]) La Chi Sigma; Phi Eta Sigma Evelyn A. Iverson SALT LAKE CITY, UTAH Co l u m b ian Co 1 1 ege , A . It Kappa Kappa Gamma: Ilnur Glitwt; Gamma Eta Zeta Senior Council; President, Columbian College; Chairman, Senior Class Night; Cherry Tree Board 1932, ’33, Business Staff, 1930, Organiza- tion Staff, 1930, ’3 ; Hatchet Reporter, 1929 ; Assistant Office Manager of Hatchet, 1930, ' 31 ; Drama Appreciation, President 1932; Trouba- dours, 1929, ’30; W A. A., 1930 32; Modern Poetry Cub 1929; Y. W, C, A, F930- 3i ; League of Women Voters 1932; Treasurer, Gamma Eta Zeta. 1933 Ruth Jackson WASHINGTON, D. C- School oj Medicine , M.D. Alpha Epsilon Iota; Phi Dalta Gamma Assistant Manager Fencing, 1924; Manager Fenc- ing, j 925 7 27; Varsity Hockey, 1923; Class Rifle, 1926; Women’s Athletic Cup, 1926, MB The Cherry Tree Seniors Thomas S Jackson WASHINGTON, D« C. Columbian College , A.B, Phi Sigma Kappa; In-lta Phi Epsilon Rifle, 1930 32; Co-Winner Interfrat Debate Cup, 1931 ; Winner Intercollegiate Rifle Champion- ship Medal, 1931 ; President, Phi Sigma Kappa, 1931, ’32. May Elizabeth Jacobs WASHINGTON, D C. Columbian College , A.B. Alpha Delta Pi President, Y. W. C. A., 1931; Secretary-Treas- urer, Modern Poetry Club, 1932, ' 33; Vice- President of Le Cercle Franeais Universitaire, 1932, 331 Secretary Shakespeare Society, 1931, ’32; Troubadours, 1931, 32 ; Cherry Tree Staff, 1933 Louise James BRUNSWICK, MARYLAND School of Education , A.B, Hour Glass Vice-President, Hour G ass, 1932, ’33; Secretary, W. A, A + , 1 930- 32; Soccer Senior Class Man- ager, 1931, Junior Manager, 1930; Basketball Junior Manager, 1 931 ; Track Junior Class Man- ager, 1931; Soccer Class Teams, ; Hockey Class Teams, i93o- 3 32 ; Track Class Team. 1931; Basketball Class Team, i93o- 33 ; H 0 no ra ry S occe r V a r sity , t 9 3 o ; H on 0 ra ry H oc key Varsity, 1930; Hockey Club Member, 1931 ; Edu- cation Club, 1932, ’33; Shakespeare Club, 1931- 33; Girls ' Glee Club, i929- 3i ; Hatchet Re- porter, 1932, 33. Elizabeth Kahler WASHINGTON, D. C. Coin m b in n Coll tge, B . S, Chi Sigma Gamma Hatchet Staff, 1929, ’30; Class Hockey, 1930; W, A. A., hj3o-’32. Bertha Kauffman WASHINGTON, D, C. Co In m h a n College M. A . Phi Sfgma Sigma; Sigma Delta Phi; Dolt a S:gnm It ho; PI Gamma Mu Varsity Debate, 1931, ’32. Lester S, Keefauver BERWYN, MARYLAND Division of Fine Arts, BJlrch. Phi Sigma Kappa Scarab. William Davis Keller LANCASTER, CALIFORNIA Law School, LL.Il. Delta Tau Delta; Phi Alpha Delia; Gate and Key President of Delta Tau Delta, 1932, ’33. Rena F. Kennedy WASHINGTON, D. C. School of Education y A B. 1933 Seniors The Cherry Tree Evelyn R, Kerr WASHINGTON, 0, C, School of Government, AM. Alpha Dolt a Ph phi Pi Epsilon; Gamma Eta Zeta; Hour Glass, Treasurer, Phi Pi Epsilon, 1932, ’33; Hatchet Staff, 1930 33; Cherry Tree, Department Edi- tor, 1930- 33; Varsity Rifle Team, As- sistant Manager 1930, 31, Captain, 1932, " 33; Major Letter, 1931, Star, 1932; W, A .A., 1932; Y, W. C, A., 1930. WlLDA D, Kilbdurn STERLING, KANSAS Columbian College, AM, Delta 33eta W. A, A., 1932, J 33, Arthur A. Kimball 11 1 NGH AM, M ASSACH USBTTS Law School 1 LLM, Sigma Phi Epsilon ; Delta Phi Epsilon; Gate and Key, Francis J. Klempay YOUNGSTOWN, OHIO Law School, LLM , Arthur D, Kriemelmeyer WASHINGTON, U, C, Columbian College, AM, Acacia; Omlcron Delta Kappa Football, i929- ! 32; Student Council, 1930 32; Student Life Committee, 1931, ’32; G W, Var- sity Club; Chairman of Freshman Class, 1929; Advertising Manager, Football Program, 1932; Masonic Club; Speakers’ Congress Kathryn e Junkin Lane WASHINGTON, D, C, Columbian College, AM, Varsity Rifle Team, 19 8- 31 ; Assistant Man- ager, 1928, 29; Columbian Women, 1 9 3 1 3 3 ; W. A. A,, 1 92 8- ’3 1 John V. Lannan D U L UTH , MINNE SOT A Law School, LLM , Varsity Football, 1930, ' 31; Law Review Staff, 1932 , ’ 33 Mary Norma Lashlee CAMDEN, TENNESSEE Columbian College, M,A . mm mm mm Seniors The Cherry Tree John B. Lathrop WASHINGTON, D, C, Columbian College, AM. Phi Sigma Kappa; Phi Eta Sigma Hatchet Staff, 1930, 31 ; Inter fraternity Pledge Council, 1930, 31. Estelle Lavine WASHINGTON, D. C. Columbian College, AM. Reuben R Leatherwood WASHINGTON, D, C, School of Engineering, B.S. in C.E. Phi Theta XL Engineers 1 Ball Committee, 1933. Thomas G, Lee WASHINGTON, D. C. Columbian College, AM. Delta Sigma Phi Charles H. Littell WASHINGTON, D, C, School of Engineering, B.S . in M.E. A. S. M. E., 1929, ' 33- Corwin R. Lockwood BOWLING GREEN, OHIO School of Government, AM. Sigma Chi; Delta Phi Epsilon Le Circle Francais; Cherry Tree Business Staff, Hans Philip Lohman WASHINGTON, t . C. Columbian College, AM. Josiah Lyman WASHINGTON, D- C. Law School, LL.B. Tan Alpha Omega Glee Club; Columbian Debating Society; A.B (Columbian College), 1931 Seniors The Cherry Tree Erma E, Magarity FAIRFAX COUNTY, VIRGINIA Columbian College, AM. Clvl Sigma Gamma F Mildred Mahood TRO V, PE N N SY LV A N I A Columbian College, AM, Margaret B, Maltby B H A D FOR D, P E N N S Y I -V A N I A Division of Library Science, LB. Library Science Club, Roger P. Marquis WASHINGTON, D. C, Columbian College, LB , Theta tlpsiluii Omega ; ! ■ S Delta EpaJJiin; PI Gamma Mu Cherry Trek Staff, i93o- ' 32; Hatchet Staff, 1930, ' 31, Circulation Manager, 1932, 33; Honor Roll, 1931, George Bernard Martin MEDICINE LODGE, KANSAS La w School LL.B. T J hi Sigma Kappa; Gamma Eta Gamma; P 3 Delta Kpriilou; Gate and Key Manager of Track, 1925, ’26; CHERRY Tree Board of Editors, 1927, 28, Jack W, Mason WASHINGTON, D. C. Columbian College, AM, Phi filgma Kappa James G. McCain WASHINGTON, D, C, Columbian College , AM. Theta Upgtlon Omega Steele McGrew PULASKI, TENNESSEE Columbian College, A.B. Theta IJpsUoti Omega; Om hr roll Delta Kappa; Gate and Key Master of Theta Up si Ion Omega, 1930, ' 31 ; In- terfraternity Council, 1930, ’31 ; Secretary of Gate and Key, 1930, Cherry Tree Staff, 1927, ' 28; President, Gate and Key, 1931, 32; Student Council, 1931, 32 ; President, Omicron Delta Kappa, 1932, ? 33 ; Freshman Football, 1927; Var- sity Football, 1928; Captain, 1929; Chairman, Interfraternity Athletics, 1930, ’31. Seniors The Cherry Tree Frances D. McMillan DECATUR, ALABAMA Columbian College , B.S . Phi Mu; Alpha Pi Kpsilon Vice-President, Alpha Pi Epsilon, 1933, Clarence V, McMilun CAMPOBELLO, SOUTH CAROLINA Columbian College, B.S Chi Beta Phi Albert E. McPherson WASHINGTON, D. C. School of Engineering, B.S. in M.E. Thomas W. McQueen, Jr, WASHINGTON, D C. School of Government, A.B. Freshman Basketball, 1927, Margaret H. McReynolds CHATTANOOGA, TENNESSEE Columbian College $ A.B. Kappa Kappa Gamma H. Arlo Melville CAVALIER, NORTH DAKOTA Lav; School, LL.B. Delia Sigma PI; Scabbard and Blade George S fC Menham TURTLE CREEK, PENNSYLVANIA School of Medicine f M.D. Alpha Kappa Kappa Verlin Estelle Miles VIENNA, VIRGINIA School of Medicine t M.D , Alpha Epsilon lota 19 3 3 Seniors The Cherry Tree Bruce Ervin Miller DRESDEN, OHIO La w School, LL.B, Gamma Eta Gamma Nathan Miller NEWARK, NEW JERSEY School of Medicine, M.D Phi Delta Epsilon Ray Miller BETIIESDA, MARYLAND Columbian College, AM Alpha Delta Theta; Pi Gamma Mu; Alpha Lambda Delta. Byron Andrews Scholar; Wesley Club; History Club, 1933; Soccer, 1939- 1, Junior Manager, 1932; 33 askctball t 1933; W A, A., 1929, ’30; Y. W. C A., 1929. P 3 . William S. Miller ALEXANDRIA, VIRGINIA School of Medicine , M.D. PhJ Delta Epsilon Sm i th- Reed -Russel 1 Society ; R. O. T. C. Fred E. Miltenberger ST. LOUIS, MISSOURI School of Engineering , B.S. in CM. A. S. C, E, ; Engineer ' s Council Seymour S. Mintz WASHINGTON, D, C Col u m b ia n C 0 1 lege, AM. Phi Epsilon PI Honor Roll, T929- 32; Debate, 1932, 33; Speaker’s Congress, 1932, ’33; Freshman Football, 1929; Intramural Baseball Team; Co- winner, Interfraternity Debating Cup, 1931; Placed in District Intercollegiate Oratorical Contest; Placed in Davis Speaking Contest; Superior, Phi Epsilon Pi, 1931, ' 32, Kemp H. Mish WASHINGTON, D. C. School of Medicine, M.D. Alpha Kappa Kappa R. 0. T. C., i929“’33. Alva E. Mitchell CLEBURNE, TEXAS School of Engineering, B S, in M.E ■■ Seniors The Cherry Tree Helen Elizabeth Monroe WASHINGTON, 0 . C. Columbian College , AM Zeta Tau Alpha W. A A., i93i- 33, Board, 1932; Swimming Club, 1931 33, Manager, 1932; Dramatic Club, 1931 ; Poetry Club, 1931, Marjorie L. Montgomery WASHINGTON, n. C. Columbian College , AM Pi Beta Phi Troubadours, 19 30-’ 32, Cast; Modern Poetry Club, 1 9 3 r , 32; Hiding Club, 1932; Cherry Tree, Assistant Photographic Editor, Allan V, Morgan PITTSBURGH, PENNSYLVANIA School of Medicine, M.D. Alpha Kappa Kappa John J. Morris FIRKEY, VIRGINIA Law School , LLM. Pht Delta Kappa: Phi Delta Phi Student Editor Law Review Frederick Mulvey EAST PROVIDENCE, RHODE ISLAND School of Education, AM Sigma Nu Football, 1 9 30-’ 32; Basketball, 1931-33, Varsity; Intramural Baseball, 1931, ' 32. Ken Murayama WASHINGTON, D C« Columbian College, AM Speaker’s Congress, 1933 Cayetano C Nagac CAGAYAN DE MINDANAO, PHILIPPINE ISLANDS Columbian College, AM Founder and First President, International Stu- dents’ Society, 1931; El Club Espanol, 1933; Philippinesian Club, 1932. Sidney Nathanson WASHINGTON, D. C- School of Pharmacy, Ph.G Mortar and Pestle Society Freshman Basketball, 1931; Manager of Phar- macy Baseball, 1931; Intramural Baseball, 1932, ■hmi Seniors The Cherry Tree Agnes C Nelson chevy chase, M ARYL A Nil School of Education, M, L Signal Kappa Women’s Education Club; American Association of French Teachers; American Association of University Women; Columbian Women. Irvine L. Nichols SUPERIOR, WISCONSIN School of Government, AM. Mildred J Nichols CHEVY CHASE, MARYLAND of Education, AM, Swisher History Club, 1932, ’33. Ras A. Nielsen DULUTH, MINNESOTA £ 7 00 of Education, ILS. Hi 1 Ha Tan Delta Varsity Football, 1931, 33. Dorothy L. Niess CHEVY CHASE, MARYLAND Col u m h ia n C 0 liege , A . H . Alpha Delta Pi; Phi Pi Epsilon; Gamma 13 la Jieta; Hour Glass Hatchet , 1929, ' 30; Modern Poetry Club, Vice- President, 1930, President, 1931; Cherry Tree B oard, 1932 33, Staff, 1930 32; Y, W. C. A., T9 30; Shakespeare Club, Vice-President, 1930; Student Council, 1932, ' 33; President, Pbi Pi Epsilon. Snga Nilkamhaeng BANGKOK, SIAM Law School, LLM. Barrister at Law; Member of the Siamese Bar Association. John G. Norris WASHINGTON, D. C. Law School, LLM . D ha Tau Delta; Gate and Key Lewis V. Northrup BfcTHESDA, MARYLAND School of Pharmacy , Pk.G Mortar and Pestle Class Representative, The Cherry Tree Seniors John A. Nugent ALEXANDRIA, VIRGIN ' I A School of Engineering , B.S. in M.E. Mildred E, Omwake WASHINGTON, D, C. School of Education, BS. Sphinx, 1932, ’33; Alpha Pi Epsilon, 1932, 33. Elizabeth Caroline Orth WASHINGTON, D. C. School of Education, A.R, Zeta Tau Alpha Cue and Curtain, 1930, ’$1; Episcopal Club, Cherry Tree, 1932, ’33; Hatchet Staff, 1930 33; President, Zeta Tau Alpha, 1932, ’3 3. Kathleen O ' Sullivan WASHINGTON, D. C. Columbian College t A.R. Colonial Campus Club. Oliver E« Pagan WASHINGTON, D. C- Columbian College , A.B. Kappa Alpha; Gate and Key Swimming Team, 1930, ' 31; Speakers’ Congress; President, Kappa Alpha, 1932, 33. Anne W. Parker WASHINGTON, D C, Division of Library Science, A.B t Alpha Delta Pi Troubadours, 1932; Library Science Club; Cherry Tree. Ernest J. Parkin MERIDEN, CONN ECTICUT Columbian College , B.$. Eldon M. Parrish HUNTINGTON, WEST VIRGINIA Law School t LL+R. 19 3 3 pV-V 1 %c .. Seniors The Cherry Tree 1933 Golda Smith Payne WASHINGTON, D. C Division of Library Science y AM, Nellie A. Payne WASHINGTON, D, C. School of Education, M.A, Women ' s Education Club, 1933 May Ellinor Peters TERRE HAUTE, INDIANA Division of Library Science, AM, Library Science Club. Mary Elizabeth Petty SILVER SPRING, MARYLAND Columbian College, AM, ESeta Thu Alpha Lawrence A. Phillips WASHINGTON, D, C. Law School, LL.B. Kappa Alpha Varsity Tennis, 1928, 29, Captain, 1930. Herbert Pittle WASHINGTON, D. C. Columbian College, AM. Tau Alpha Omega Dissen ters Club, Bessie M. Pitts WASHINGTON, D. C. Colu mb ia n Co II rge t A . ft . Chi tjp ilon Kenneth T. Prescott WASHINGTON, D, C. School of Engineering , B,S ' ■ in M.E , American Society of Mechanical Engineers, 1930- r 33; Wesley Club, 1933. The Cherry Tree Seniors m Leonard H. Price BETHESDA, MARYLAND Columbian College, AM. Kappa Alpha; Phi Delta Phi Glee Club, 1929- 30- Marguerite Rawalt KINGSVILLE, TEXAS Law School, LLM Columbian College, AM. Kappa Beta Pi Student Editor, George Walking ton Law Re- view, 1932, 33 ■ Dean, Kappa Beta Pi, 1932, 33. Josephine Raysor WASHINGTON, H. C, Division of Library Science, AM. Sigma Kappa Rifle Team, i93o- r 33, Assistant Manager, 1930- V; Modern Poetry Club; W. A. A- ; President, Sigma Kappa, 1 93 3, Parthia M. Rea LANDOVER, MARYLAND School of Education , AM. Education Club. Daniel Ready WASHINGTON, D. C. Columbian College, B.S . Alpha Chi sigma Ralph Day Remley WASHINGTON, D. C, Columbian College, B,S . Alpha Chi Sigma Elizabeth V. Reynolds WASHINGTON, D, C. Columbian College t A.B. Kappa Kappa Gamma; Hour Glass Panhellenic De egate, 1930, ' 31; Swimming Team, 1932; Drama Club, 1932; Swimming Club, i 930 -’ 32 ; Troubadours, i929- ! 3i ; Na- tional League of Women Voters, 1932, 33; W, A. A., 1932; President, Kappa Kappa Gamma. Elizabeth Rice H Y AITS V I LL E, M A R Y LA N D Columbian College, AM. Sijrmn Delta Phi Women’s Glee Club, 1933; Cue and Curtain, 1933; Women ' s Debate, 1933. Seniors The Cherry Tree Marion R. Rittenour WASHINGTON, P. C. Division of Library Science, A.B. Si ma Ka pa Modern Poetry Club, 1930; Hatchet Staff, 1930 32; Troubadours, 1932; W. A, A., 1932. Elizabeth W. Robinson WASHINGTON, f). C School of Education, A.B. Margaret Rockwell AUGUSTA, GEORGIA Co In m hta n Coll eg e, A.B . Sifima Kappa Swimming Club, 1930; Cherry Tree Business Staff, 1930-’ 3 2. Elizabeth W, Rose WASHINGTON, D. C. Division of Library Science, A.B. Chi Omega Troubadours, i930- T 32; Sophomore Hockey Team, 1930; Modern Poetry Club, 1930; Hatchet Staff, 1931; W, A. A.; Library Science Club, 1932. Marian Eunice Rosendorf WASHINGTON, D ( C. School of Education, AM. Phi Sfgttna SSgtTiu Peter Wm, Ross VANDERCRlf-T, PENNSYLVANIA School of Medicine, M.D m Alpha Kappa Kappa George P, Sakis WASHINGTON, D. C School of Engineering, It,S. 19 3 3 Katherine S Sandberg WASHINGTON, d. c. Colu??ibian College t A.B . Alpha Delta Theta; Phi Pi Epwllon Girls Glee Club, 1932; W, A, A., 1931- 33 1 Drama Appreciation, 1932; Symphony Club, 1932; Troubadours, 1933; Hockey, 1931, 33; Volley Ball, 1933. ■ ■ The Cherry Tree Seniors E. Jean Sandidge CLARENDON, VIRGINIA Columbian College, AM. Alpha Delta Theta Girls Glee Club, 1929 31; Class Soccer Team, 1930 32; Class Basketball, 1933; W. A. A., 1930 32 ; Y. W. C. A., i 929 30 ; B. S. V. t i93o- 3i; Drama Appreciation Club, 1931. Felicisimo A. Santos MANILA, PHILIPPINE ISLANDS School of Education, M.A International Student Society; Men’s Education Club. Robert D. Savage RICHMOND, VIRGINIA School 0} Government t AM. Pi Kappa Alpha; Delta Phi Epsilon; Epsilon Xi Hatchet, 1 93a- 1 3 3 ; Cue and Curtain; Trouba- dours; Senior Council; Episcopal Club; Greeters Club. Regina M. Schmidt WASHINGTON, n. c. School of Education, B S, Columbian Women; Home Economics Club. Harold Schneider WASHINGTON, D. C« School of Pharmacy t PLG. Alpha 33 eta Omega; Mortar and Pestle Benjamin K. Schwarz WASHINGTON, 0. C- Columbia n C 0 1 lege, AM Literary Supplement, i 9 H- ' 33 ; Speaker ' s Con- gress. Bourdon F. Scribner WASHINGTON, D. C. Columbian College, R.$. Alpha Chi Sigma Muriel J Scull WASHINGTON, D. C. School of Education , AM. Seniors The Cherry Tree wmmm Arlo B. Seegmiller SALT LAKE CITY, UTAH Columbian College, AM Alpha Chi Sigma E. Carey Shaw, Jr. GLASGOW, KENTUCKY Columbian College , AM. Sigma Alpha Epsilon Laurence Polkinhorn Sherfy WASHINGTON, D, C Columbian College, AM Tennis, 1931, ' gz; Chess, 1931, Raphael Sherfy WASHINGTON, D C, Columbian College f AM Tennis, 1931, 32; Chess, 1931 John C, Shorey WASHINGTON, D, C. School of Education, M.A. Vice-President, Poetry Club, 1931; Captain, Golf Team, x928- , 3t. Morris Silverman WASHINGTON, P. C. School of Medicine , MJ). Fhi Alpha; Phi Delta Epallon The Squared Circle, 1932; Adi., George Wash- ington University June, 1939. Kinsey M. Simonton WENDELL, IDAHO School of Medicine j M.D Carol L. Simpson WASHINGTON, D. C. School of Education, AM. Kappa Kappa Gamma Women ' s Glee Club, 1928; Manager, Archery, Manager, Intramurals, 1931, ' 32; W. . _ _ _ A. A., 1 929- 32; Senior Council, l OO The Cherry Tree Seniors Theodore B, Sinclair SILVER SPRING, MARYLAND School of Pharmacy , Ph.G. Mortar and Pestle Rudjhan N. SlPAHl ISTANBUL, TURKEY Graduate Council, Ph.D. Pi Gamma Mu Mary R Smith HUNTINGTON, WEST VIRGINIA Division of Library Science, AM. Newman Club, 1932; Library Science Club, 1933. Charles Effinger Smoot WARREN, PENNSYLVANIA Columbian College , AM. Theta Delta Chi; Phi Delta Phi Varsity Track Squad, 1927; Fraternity Editor, Cherry Tree, 1928; Business Manager, Colonial Wig, 1927; Board of Editors, Cherry Tree, 1929; Treasurer, Freshman Class, 1927. Mary C. Spangler NEW YORK CITY, NEW YORK School of Education, B.S. Alpha Pi Epsilon President, Home Economics Club, 19 32- ' 3 3. Christine E Spignul WASHINGTON, D, C. Columbian College , AM. Chi Omega; Alpha Eta Epsilon; Delphi Troubadours, 1929, ’30; Board, 1931, ’32; Bas- ketball, 1930; W. A. A„ .930; Intramural Board, 1930; Sophomore Manager of Soccer, 1930; Track Team, 1929. David R. Stauffer WASHINGTON, D, C. Columbian College t AM. Sigma Chi Chase S. Stevens COMPTON, CALIFORNIA Columbian College, AM. Sigma Alpha Epsilon Football, 1931, ’32, 1933 Seniors The Cherry Tree Dorothea K. Stevens E OSTO N, M A SS ACH U SE ITS School of Education, AM, Riding Club. Gordon Steuart CHERRYDALE, VIRGINIA Columbian College, AM. Commerce and Economics Fraternity, Lavina Overholt Stewart OAKTON, VIRGINIA Columbian College, AM, Charles Stofberg BALTIMORE, MARYLAND School of Education, AM. Phi Alpha Louise V. Stokes FRONT ROYAL, VIRGINIA Columbian College, AM, Kappa Delta President, Kappa Delta, 19 30- ' 31 j Girls ' Glee Club, 1929 Verne R. Sullivan WAUSAU, WISCONSIN School of Engineering, U S, in M.E, Theta Delta Chi; Gate aim] Key Student Brandi, A. S. M. E, Alfred J. Suraci WASHINGTON, D, C, Columbian College, AM, Manager, P re- Medical Baseball, 1931, ’32. Helen M. Swick CAPITOL HEIGHTS, MARYLAND Columbian College, AM. Literary Review, 1932, 33 ; W, A. A. Board, 1932; Colonial Campus Club, 1932, 33. Seniors The Cherry Tree M Beatrice Tabinski WASHINGTON, D C. School of Government , AM. Honor Roll, 1930, 31; W. A A,, 1929 33; Soccer, 1929 32; Major Letter, 1932, Minor Letters, 1929, ’30; Assistant Senior Manager, Basketball, 1933; Track, 1930; Colonial Campus Club, 1932, J 33 Esther Burlason Talley MURFREESBORO, TENNESSEE Columbian College AM. Kappa Delta Drama Appreciation Club, President, 1933 ; Hatchet Reporter, 1932, 33 ; Varsity Debating Team, 1933. Elinor J. Taylor TACOMA, WASHINGTON Division of Library Science , AM, Library Science Club, 1933, Owen G. Thompson WASHINGTON, D C. Columbian College , AM. Robert Horne Tolbert CULPEPER, VIRGINIA Columbian College 3 B.S . Pi Kappa Phi Carl William Tomlin SEDALIA, MISSOURI School of Engineering , B.S Acacia Masonic Club, 1 930 32; Interfraternity Base- ball, i929 J 3i ; Basketball, ; Bowling, 1929, 30. Samuel Tqpperman BROOKLYN, NEW YORK School of Medicine , M.D. Phi Delta Epsilon Vice-President, Class, 1 930 33; Officers Reserve Corps. Floyd D. Traver WASHINGTON, D. C, School of Engineering f B.S. in C.E. Phi Theta Xi A, 3 . C. E., i939- 33; Engineers Ball Committee, 932, 33; Engineers ' Council, 1933. 1933 Seniors The Cherry Tree Doris S, Troth WASHINGTON ' , D. C. Division of Library Science, A .B. Alpha Delta Pi Amanda L, Tucker WHITEVILLE, NORTH CAROLINA Col urn h ia n Co l leg e, A M . Phi Mu Soccer Captain, 1932; W. A A.; Swimming Club, 1933. Clinton C Tudor WASHINGTON, D. C, Columbian College, B.S . Jerrold Berthold Ullman WASHINGTON, D. C Columbian College, AM. Phi Epsilon PI II at e hef Staff, x 9 9- ' 3 1 ; Cherry Tree, 1930, ' 31 ; Columbian Debating Society, i92S-’3o; Swimming Team, i928- ' 3o; Intramural Tennis, 1929, ' 30, Thomas R. Vaughan LITTLE ROCK, ARKANSAS Columbian College , AM. Kappa Sigma; Gate and Key President, Kappa Sigma, 1931 33; Interfrater- nity Council, 1932, ' 33. Constance E. Walker ESCANABA, MICHIGAN Columbian College f AM. Edgar S, Walker PHILADELPHIA, PE N NSYLVA NTA School of Engineering, BS. in C. E , Acacia. 1933 Anna S. Walton PHILADELPHIA, PENNSYLVA NTA Division of Library Science, M,A. Library Science Club. ' ■w-i Jenzors Ruth Warren CHEVY CHASE, MARYLAND Columbian College r AM. Chi Omega Panhellemc Association, Secretary, 1931, Presi- dent, 1932, ' 33; Troubadour Board, 1932, ' 33; Homecoming Executive Committee, 1932, 33, Katherine M. Wassmann WASHINGTON, D» C School of Education, AM. Women ' s Education Club, 1932, ' 33, Secretary, 1933; Colonial Campus Club, Treasurer, 1932, ? 33 ; W. A. A , 1 930 3.3, Board, 1913; Tennis, 1930 32; Class Manager, 1932, ’33; Basketball, i 930 - , 33 , Kathleen Watkins WASHINGTON, D. C. Division of Library Science, AM. Alpha Delta Pi; Hour Glass W. A. A. Board, 1931 ; Intramural Board, 1930, ’31; President, Baptist Student Union, 1931, ’32; Troubadour Chorus, 1931 ; Library Science Club; Student Council, 1931 - ' 33; Vice-President, Senior Class, 1933; Student Life Committee, 1932, 33; Pan-Hellenic Association, 1931, 32; Cherry Tree, 1930 32; President, Alpha Delta Pi, 193 , 33 - Lillian L, Watkins basil, OHIO School of Education, B.$ Alpha Delta Pi; Alpha Pi Epsilon Home Economics Club, Dorothy E. Webb WASHINGTON, D. C. Columbian College , AM. Norman Ernest Weeks WASHINGTON, t . C School of Medicine t M.D. Ademar G. Weingartner B I- LTSV ILL E, M A R V L A N D Columbian College , AM. Freshman Basketball, 1932; Intramural Baseball, 1932 - Johann George Wenzl IRVINGTON, NEW JERSEY School of Government, AM. Theta Upsltan Omega; Delta Phi Epsilon; Gate ami Key Student Council; Troubadours; University Band; Riding Club, Seniors The Cherry Tree Sylvia Werksman WASHINGTON, D, c« Division oj Library Science, AM. Phi Sigma Sigma El Club Espanol, 1929 33; Menorah Society, i 9 9 ” f 33 i President, 193 2. Phila Lucile Wheaton CORTLAND, NEW YORK Columbian College, AM. Ruth O. White SPRINGFIELD, VIRGINIA Division 0} Library Science Alpha Delta Pi Manager, Women’s Rifle Team, 1932, 33; Member Varsity Rifle Team, 1931 - ' 33 ; W A. A Board; Hatchet Staff, 1930. • 3 - Dorothy M. Willard WASHINGTON, D. C. Columbian College , M.A. Pi Beta Phi Hatchet Reporter, 1933; Junior Panhellenic Rep- resentative, 1933; Symphony Club, 1933. Grace E, Willoughby NEW YORK STATE Columbian College, A AS. Chi Upslton Dorothy N, Wilson WASHINGTON, D. C. Columbian College , AM. Phi Mu; Delphi Troubadours, 1932, ’33; Class Basketball, 1930- 33; Manager, Class Basketball, 1 93 1 - P 3 ; Track, 1931; Baseball, 1932; Swimming, 1932; French Club, 1932, 33; Spanish Club, 1933; Major Letter Basketball, 1931; Minor Letter Track, 1931; Treasurer, W. A, A,, 1932, ’33; President Phi Mu, 1933; Class Soccer, 1932, 33; Junior Sports Chairman, 1932. Paulina Windsor WASHINGTON, D. C Law School, LLM. Kappa Beta Pi Onville Curtis Wgodsome WASHINGTON, D. C. School of Engineering , B.S. in C.E . Varsity Football, 1929, ’30, ■ mmm The Cherry Tree Seniors Stephen R. Woodzell CLARENDON, VIRGINIA School of Engineering , B.S. in E.E Sigma Mu Sigma Chairman G. W. U, Branch A I. E. E Louise CX Wright WASHINGTON, D C. School of Government , A.B. Kappa Delta President, Kappa Delta; Student Council, 1931; Cue and Curtain, President, 1932, ' 33, Secretary- Treasurer, 1930- 1 f $z; Drama Appredation Club, 1932, 33; Panhellenic, i93o J 33. Evelyn Hampel Young DELAND, FLORIDA School of Education , MA. Pi Gamma Mu Sadie H. Zaidens NEW YORK CITY NEW YORK School of Medicine, MJX Alpha Epsilon Iota Dear native regions foretell, From what I feel at this farewell , That, wheresoe ' er my steps may tend , And whensoe ' er my course shall end , If in that hour a single tie Survive of local sympathy. My soul will cast the backward view , The longing look alone on you Thus , while the Sun sinks down to rest Far in the regions of the west , Though to the vale no parting beam Be given f not one memorial gleam, A lingering light he fondly throws On the dear hills where first he rose . — ' William Wordsworth. 1933 M HE School of Medicine, elev- enth in the country in the order of founding, was opened in 1825. Its long record of clinical training has been outstanding and it has stood consistently at the top of the list of American medical colleges with respect to the achievement of its graduates. Its contribution to scientific medicine also is impres- sive, and the history of its chair of Bacteriology — held successively by Theobald Smith, Walter Reed, and Frederick Russell, the three most important figures in the evo- lution of the science — is matched by no other medical school in the country and probably in the world. SOCIAL FRATERNITIES The Cherry Tree Crouch Hanrack Bain Roycb Floyd Helvestine Carnes Sullivan Free Van Demark Vaughan [ 68 ] INTER-FRATERNITY COUNCIL OFFICERS William B. Hanback President S. Craig Carnes , - « , Secretary John Royce - . Treasurer Wendell H Rain Social Chairman Sigma Chi John Royce Sigma Alpha Epsilon Gerald Free Kappa Sigma Thomas R. Vaughan Sigma Phi Epsilon Gordon H. Sullivan Kappa Alpha Rourke Floyd Sigma Nu Edward Crouch Theta Delta Chi Grant W. VanDemark A cacia William Helvestine Phi Sigma Kappa William B, Hanback Theta Upsilon Omega Wendell H. Bain Delta Tati Delta S Craig Carnes Sigma Mu Sigma Ivan R. Edwards [ 69 ] 9 3 3 1 The Cherry Tree Fesler Johnston Royce Lockwood Stauffer Hoover Rhinehart Smith Hogan ScHOEN FELDER Thaxter Kleinkauf Bullard Lom erson i I E1M BURGER Walker Algire [ 70 ] SIGMA CHI Founded at Miami University, Tune 28, 1S55. Epsilon Chapter installed June io, 1 864 Chapter House: i$tz tl N” Street, N. W. Active Chapters: Ninety- three. Colors: Blue and Old Gold, Flower: White Rose, Publication: Magazine of Sigma Chi ' Frater in Facultate DeWitt Clinton Croissant Fratres in Universitate Albert Caldwell Johnston . . , John Frederick Royce . , . John Hall Thaxter . IL Albert Smith Officers President . . . . Vice-President . . . Secretary Treasurer Kent Duval Alcire Johannas Andersen Dolph Williams Atherton George Whitman Baker Victor Herbert Ballard Gordon Harry Brown Frederick Bryan Bullard James William Cherry, Jr. James Harold Coberly Morton Moore Dodge Clarence Manley Fesler Howell For n off Harley ' James Hallett, Jr. Ray A delbert Heimburger Richard Archibald Hill E, Pendleton Hogan Samuel Randolph Hoover Albert Caldwell Johnston Edward Crawford Kemper, Jr. Joseph ] Charles Edw ' ard Klein kauf Andrew MacFarlane Knappen Richard Earle Lane Wilbur Wilson Langtry, Jr. Melvin James Law Corwin Reese Lockwood William Walter Lomerson Wells Edward Ludlow Charles Linsay Miller Walter Leon Rhine hart Max Weymouth Rote John Frederick Royce Matthew Trimble Sawtelle Otto William Schoenfelder Joseph Alexander Si zoo H. Albert Smith David Rhinehart Stauffer John Hall Thaxter Samuel Hamilton Walker, III Winslow Neophytes Don Can dl and Vernon Lee Goodrich Chester Albert Hogentogler Graham Joseph Lucas Jack Newton Paisley Edward Joseph Parleton [ 71 ] 1 9 3 The Cherry Tree Hyde Vaughan Hawkins Caldwell Black Jones Gay Schmidt Staubly WlLDMAN Pick Willson Thuney Vass McDorman Romney Lady [ 72 ] KAPPA SIGMA Founded at University of Virginia, December io, 1867. Alpha Eta installed February 23, 1892- Chapter House: 1S03 Nineteenth Street, N. W. Active Chapters: One hundred and eight. Colors: Scarlet, Green and White. Flower: Lily of the Valley. Publication: “Caducceos.” Fratres in Facultate COURTLAND D. BAKER WILLIAM A. HUNTER Robert H. Harmon Donald C. Kline Charles W. Holmes James E. Pinlee Albert F. W. Schmidt Edward G, Siebert Fratres in Universitate Officers De Witt S. Hyde . Alan M. Staubly . . . . Walter T. Schmidt . Karl E. Gay , . . . President . .... Vice-President . . . , Secretary , Treasurer Herbert E. Bauersfeld William K. Billingsley Joel C. Black John P. Brock Charles S. Coakley Karl E. Gay Boyd Hickman De Witt S. Hyde James R. Jones John H. Kerby James C. Frank D, McAlister Robert McCormick Legare FI. B. Obear Walter T. Schmidt Gerhard F. Smitskamp Alan M. Staubly Francis M. Thuney Thomas L. Vass Thomas R. Vaughan Jack R. Warner Filfgng Neophytes Samuel C. Caldwell John F. Lady John R. Jones Newell Lusby Oliver McDqrman Alan N Walter T. Pick Kenneth Romney, Jr. William Bradford Ross Thomas Toner Robert Wildmah Willson [ 73 ] 19 3 3 The Cherry Tree Jones Parker Wells Van Demark Swingle Stevens Madigan Mac Neil Beattie Smith Broderick Bass Smoot Molyneaux Davis Monroe Knapp [ 74 ] THETA DELTA CHi Founded at Union College, October 3 1 p 47- Chi Deuteron Charge installed March 26, 1896, Charge House; Rhode Island Avenue, N. W Active Charges: Twenty- nine. Colors: Black, White and Blue. Flower: Rubv Red Carnation. Publication: ‘‘The Shield ’ Fratres in Facultate W. Paul Briggs John Russell Mason Fratres in Uniyersitate Parker H. Jones . George W. Wells Grant W. VanDemark - Franklin P. Backus K. Wilbert Bagkandff John L. Bass Daniel C, Beattie William P, Bogardus Kenneth L. Broderick Joseph M, Catch ings Robert B. Chip man William F. Clark William F. Claudv Jerome F. Cobbe Leon Comm er ford, Jr. William H. Dix William Officers - . . . , - President . . Secretary . . Treasurer Odel B. Long Parker H. Jones John T. Madigan Carroll H. May, Jr. William M. McIntyre F. Stearns McNeil Charles W. Morgan Hartwell R. Parker F. Leonard Stevens Allan C, Swingle Francis M. Tompkins Grant W, Van Demark George W. Wells L . WOLFREY Neophytes Richard N. Bradbury Selby B. Davis Harrison Knapp John R. Molyneaux Julian A. Monroe William Smith [ 75 ] 1 9 3 The CHERRy Tree Jackson Brower Firth Everett Hanback Gates Bennett Castell Lathrop Mason Martin Keefauver life - PHI SIGMA KAPPA Founded at Massachusetts Agricul- tural College, March 15, 1S73. Lambda Chapter installed October 7, 1899. Chapter House; 1S22 Eye Street, N. VV. Active Chapters; Forty-nine, Colors; Silver and Magenta, Flower; Carnation, Publication; “The Signet ' Fratres in Universitate John B, Lathrop , Earl M, Knibiehly , , . . , Donald E. Lane , . . . Glenn C. Nixon . Harold D. Hadley Officers President . Vice-President Secretary . , Treasurer ♦ , , Inductor George E. Raulsir Winfield D. Bennett Edgar J, Brower John F. Burns Richard B. Castell Hamilton Core Carroll Cowles John W, Crqgan Carroll J. Doering John F. Ellis John E. Everett William E, Firth Lester M, Gates Robert M. Gray Harold Hadley William B. Hanback Robert Harvey James E, Hood Wm. M, Hoover, Jr, Thomas S, Jackson Edward T, Johnson Earl T, Knibiehly Donald E, Lane John B, Lathrop David S. Ligan Donald H. Lillev Jack W. Mason Phillip I. Merry man Irwin L, Morton Charlie Monroe Glen C. Nixon John B. Or. verson Lawrence Parker Henry C, Plant George M, Pollard Austin C, Rice Ralph II, Rose Clifford H. Schopmeyer Richard P. Snow Roila H, Taylor Hal S. Thomas Walter P. T roll and Frank H. Weitzel Wilburn West Arthur D. Zahn [7U Neophytes Arnold M. Bennefield Gordon C, Biddle Ben Boese Robert A, Bowman C. Willard Cam alter Champ S. Carter Raymond E, Coombes Charles F. Kolb Robert P. Lathrop Reuben Moore John Souders Floyd S, Stem man Vernon A, Stehman John Swayze 933 1 Joiner Carnes Keller Hix Fen lon Creighton Blake Ferrier Mann Gallagher Marshall Nielsen PaTR U M Walck Adams Heine McKenzie Watts Woodward Gahle Nash Smith [ 78 ] DELTA TAU DELTA Founded at Bethany College, 1859. Gamma Eta Chapter installed May House: 1524 K Street, N. W. .■Ictive Chapters: Seventy-five. Colors: Purple, White and Gold. Flower: Pansy. Publication: " Rainbow.” Fratres in Facultate Norman B. Ames Earl B. McKinley Daniel L. Borden Colin M. Mack all Leonard Walsh Fratres in Universitate William D« Keller Carroll W. Hughes . , . . Reginald F, Smith . Fred H. Joiner . W. Beryl FI in . Officfrs . - . . President . « . Vice-President Recording Secretary . , . Caere pondente Secretary Treasurer John 15. Adams Donald Blake Edward A. Careihs Samuel C. Carnes Alfred R. Clinger Charles R, Creighton OwiNCTON G. Delk, Jr. Thomas Eager John L, Fenlon Theodore Ferrier Martin P. Gallagher William A. Heine William Beryl II in Carroll W. Hughes Fred H, Joiner William D. Keller Henry E. Kepunger Everett H. Wayne Lincoln Harvey W. Manx Henry Marshall Clarence E. McCarver Lawson O. McKenzie Carroll B. Nash Finis Parrish William M. Pates Kenneth W. Pa j rum Henry Price Alvin C. Schlexker Reginald F, Smith Neal W. Sparks John T. Vivian Earl C. Walck Murray Watts Julian E. Williams Woodward Eduardo Alfaro Thomas Dike Edwin Hay Neophytes Jack Morrison Ras Neilsen William E. Parrish Arthur Ricketts Wallace Wilson ! w | 1 9 3 The Cherry Tree Con key Burgess Shaw Given Free, G. Stevens Merrill Jamieson Goode Carpenter Incersoll Thomason Rittenour Haye Ames Bell DeWeEse Garrett Bradford Davis Joss Bonner Rinker Heslep Stull Fly Balch Free, II. Tohey [ 80 ] SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON Founded at University of Alabama, March 9, 1856, Washington City Rho Chapter in- stalled November, 1858, Revived March a f 1905 Chapter House: 1128 1 6th Street, N, W. Charles Sager Collier A dive Chapters: One hundred and nine Colors: Purple and Gold Flower: Violets. Publications: ‘‘The Record” and “Phi Alpha 1 Harrv Arnold McNrrr Fratrrs in Facultate J, Blaine Gwin FRATRES IN UXIVERSITATE Officers E. Carey Shaw . . President , . . . Forrest Burgess , Vice-President , . . Louis Jamieson ...... ... Secretary .... A. L. Merrill ...... .... Treasurer .... J. W. Coates worth Wm. P. Churchill Charles R. Fay Harold Free Guy Green walt Theodore M. Alexander Lawrence Bonner Forrest Burgess John Con key Lewis Durham R. C. Durham Jack Embrey Gerald Free Ralph Given, Jr. John Asher John Baker Moulton H. Balch Homer J. Barlow David B. Bell Lowell J, Bradford Graduate Students Edward Keetinc Robert Kune Fred IT, Knight George Muth Richard Parsons Thomas Quinn Actives D. J. Goode Frank Hale Malcolm IIay Robert Hall T. H. Harris Douglas Heslep Wm. B. Ixgersoll II. Louis Jamieson Fred C. Joss Neophytes R. Beecher Butts Arthur Carpenter Donald J. Davis Thomas De Weese Pro cto r Douche rty Wilbur R. Garrett, Jk. . D. J. Goode Forrest Burgess Louis Jamieson A. L. Merrill Scott Rigby Sheldon Rupert Winston Steele Harold Stull Neil Stull Craig McKee A. L. Merrill Edward North rup Irving Pitman Stewart Proctor E, Carey Shaw John Shiery Chase Stevens Wm. B. Stull Roland Langlois Paul Muilexburg Royden C. Risker John Riitennour William E. Thomason Ch as. Tobey, Jr. I 81 ] 1 9 3 The Cherry Tree DeMund Sullivan SnMPAVR AC, W, SOMPAYRAC, I’. Chbsnut Kimball Bryant Bell Doyle Smart Link Nichols Kii.larney Rawlings [ 82 ] SIGMA PHI EPSILON Founded at Richmond University, Richmond, Virginia, November i, 1901, IX C. Alpha Chapter installed Oc- tober r, 1909 Chapter House : rioa Sixteenth St., N.W. Active Chapters: Seventy. Colors: Purple and Red, Flower; American Beauty Rose, Publication: Sig Ep Journal. 1 " Fratres ix Facultate Benjamin C. Cruickshanks William C. Van Vleck Fratres in Universitate Officers Dennis C. Link . - . . President Thomas Smart , Vice-President J. Craig Morris ... . . Secretary Thomas Smart , . , . .... Treasurer C. Oscar Berry Talmadge L, Boyd Charles C. Chesnut Joseph A. Connors Frederick De Ml no Vernon M. Doyle Harrison E. Fiimesop Grenville L. Fowler James A. Garvey Lamar S. Hilton Richard L. Johnstone Francis M. Killarney William F. Lemke Dennis C. Link Andrew J. McCollum G. Leland McLean Giles O. Morrill J. Craig Morris Fred B. Rawlings Thomas Smart Powell L. Sompayrac Walter A. Sompayrac Edward C. SteVlincson Raymond E. Stanley Gordon H. Sullivan Neophytes Charles A. Bell Ryland C. Bryant George W. Hawse Ralph Hertz lkr James M. Howeli Robert C Nichols Raymond D. Osborne I.. v Verne H. Sherrill John W. Tompkins William J. Wells 933 r as i 1 J J J J JJ The Cherry Tree Williamson Yeatts Allen Nelson Grouch Winston Antignat Scherk Drury Smith H UFFMAN JOHNSON Tisdale Lame ertson Troup Weisbrod CiALLOWAY W H ITE M ULVEY [ 84 ] V t SIGMA NU Founded at V, M. L, January i T i 869. Delta Pi Chapter installed October 23, I 9 1 5 Chapter House; 1601 R Street, N. W. Act i we C ha piers : N i n ety - e i g h t , Colors: Black, White and Gold. Flower; White Rnse. Publication; " The Delta ’ Fratres in Universitate Officers William G Weisbrod . . . . President Grand Ison G. Allen ... Vice-President Daniel Currie Secretary William D. Winston ........ Treasurer Grandison G. Allen Morse Allen Frank Bearce Paul Brown William R. Cary Reed S. Cardon Edward C. Crouch Daniel Currie J, Burke Drury Raymond Antignat William B. C allan John Cardon Leslie Carlin Charles A. Coffin Christopher A. Doosk Robert E, Doyle Charles A, Fletcher C. Hall Fleming Richard P. Hawes Robert E. Hodson Carter C Hubbell Joseph R. Johnson S elmer L. Johnson Hunter L. Keller Gilbert W. Linville Frank O, Menken Fred Mulvey Neophytes Fred B. Gary Karl Hennice Omer S. IIoebreck Yale B, Huffman Wayne C. Lambertson William H. Magruder Clinton A. McClane Jimmie McMahm Reginald V. Mylkes Rex K. Nelson Samuel Hazen Shea Faust Y. Simpson Frank M. Stone Phillip D. Waller William G. Weisbrod Edward Williamson William D. Winston Loren Murray Hardy Pearce David W. Richmond Benard L. Sciierck William H. Sherwood Ellsworth T. Simpson Clyde W. Smith John L, Smith James F, Swindells Woodrow Thomas John M. Tisdale Newell I. Troup Charles Turpin Perry A. White Claude G. Wilcox Fred L. Yeatts J. William Weeder David Letts r 85 1 19 3 3 The Cherry Tree Kriemelmhyer Robertson Anderson 1 1 EI.VESTINE Pierson Griffith Lowrey Ron n i no Tomlin Stevenson Cavett Strandell RaFI’OLT Hauft Chambers Stetler Pet ersen Haley Ken nell Baker St L ETS Brooks Chiefs Rice I 86 ] I ACACIA Founded at University of Michigan, May i2, 1904. George Washington Chapter in- stalled April 2, 1923. Chapter House: 1707 Massachusetts Avenue, N. W. Fratres in Facultate Arthur F. Johnston Max Allen Lett John R. Lafiiam James H. Platt A cfwe Chapt ers : vv e n ty-e i gh t , Colors: Black and Gold, Flower: Richmond Rose. Publication: Si Triad and Tridot. " Audley L. Smith Hector G. Spaulding Fratres in Universitate Ofa Ralph F. Ha opt W. Theodore Pierson Everett L. Strandell ..... Harold L. Stults .... James M. Anderson Edward A, Baker Gilbert Brooks Robert C Brumbaugh Wayne Chambers Curtis A. Christianson Milton L, Dennis John R. Dickens James H. Fleck Calvin Griffith James W. Haley Ralph F. Haupt W I LLI A M H E L V E Si’ I N E David F, Houston Christian R, Kennell Arthur D. Kriem elm ever Edgar S. 1 ?rs - • « President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Walter Lehman Perrin H. Lowrey, 30 Stanley W. Petersen W. Theodore Pierson John P. Rappolt George M. Rice Henry L. Rowing John W. Snowden George Spangler Harold G, Steplfr Frederic Stevenson Everett L. Strandell Harold L, Stults Carl W. Tomlin 0 . Edward Trilety Thomas W. Wagner Talker Neophytes Eldred C. Cayett Jack Henry Chipps E. Samuel Grubic Richard E, Kelso Edw. D. Robertson Alvin L. Williams i I 933 1 N The Cherry Tree McGrew Wildes Snider Wenzl Bain McCoy Vo l kart Robinson Walstrom Hill Titman Marquis McCain Jacobsen Smith Ph ELI’S Kurtz VanderZwart Newland Tiller VanHrunt L J8] THETA UPSILON OMEGA Founded at Interfraternity Confer- ence in New York, December i f i S- Eta Alpha Chapter installed May i, 5924- Chapter House; 1610 20th Street, N. W, Active Chapters: Sixteen. Colors: Midnight Blue and Old Gold, Flower; Red Rose, Publication: “The Omegan.” Elmer Louis Kayser Fratres in Facultate Alan T, Deibert Henry William Herzog Fratres in Untversitate O fficers Orville E, Wildes , President Roger P. Marquis Vice-President Minturn M Snider . . , , . . . Secretary Paul D. Jacobsen Treasurer Post Graduates Harry W. Clayton Wilbert H, Hass D. Alan Dryer James M. Suter Actives Wendell PI, Bain Randolph Hall, III J. Lyman Hill Paul D, Jacobsen Roger P, Marquis J. Gordon McCain Ralph R. McCoy Steele McGrew Orville E. Paul Newland Clyde Reeves Murray Robinson George Schwinn Minturn M. Snider Richard Vaxder Zwart John A, Walstrom T, George Wenzl Wildes Neophytes James Kurtz James L. Phelps Robert O, Smith Theodore E. Tiller Edmund S. Van Brunt Lloyd H, Volk art [89J 19 3 3 The Cherry Tree Johnson Drummond Hoffman WlLDMAN Trask Edmonston Jessup WOO 1)7. EU- Hill KliiLER TiULLION Kauffman Hull Crocker Hohall Haskell [ 90 ] SIGMA MU SIGMA Founded at Tri-State College, March 25, 1921. Epsilon Chapter installed June, 1924. Chapter House: 1414 Sixteenth Street, N. W, A rt he Chapters: Eight, Colors: Azure Blue and Gold, Flower: Water Lily, Publication: “Azureor,” Fratres in Facultate Mitchell Dreese Charles F. Kramer J. Orin Powers Fratres i t Universitate Daniel A. Jessup . . , Frank B. Haskell, Jr, , . , . , Willard E, Boh all , . . Wilbur R. Kauffman Officers . President Pice-President Secretary , , T reasurer Ralph V, Baldwin Charles M. Baum. Willard E. Boh all Leroy D. Bullion Chester H, Chamberlain Folsom E. Drummond J. Harvey Edmonston Ivan R. Edwards Charles L. Gordon Delbert J. Harr ill Frank B t Haskell, Jr, Samuel T. Hill Carl O. Hoffman Moody Hull Earl W. Hutchinson Daniel A, Jessup James L. Johnston Elbert B, Judson Edmund W. E, Kamm Wilbur R, Kauffman G. Lawrence K idler Donald W, Parker William M, Parrot Alfred S Trask Stephen R. Woodzeu. Douglas Grey I, Ray Howard Neophytes H, Bruce Holdstock Herbert T, Wildman I | 933 1 The Cherry Tree Scott Makar e Austin Fl MEGAN Folger Maguire U ETON Phelps K earful Hentlev Jones Hipp Leverton Jansen [ 92 ] THE FRIARS Founded at George Washington University, November 9, 1930 House: Harvard Hall Flower; White Jasmine, Colors: Cardinal Red and Gray, Publication; (i The Cowl 1 Fratres in Uxiversitate J. Edward Folcer . Paul V, Finecan . . . . O. Bernard Ives . . Robert B. Austin Officers - - - ■ - - - - . . . . President , Treasurer ■ « . . Recording Secretary C 0 rr es ponding S ecr etary Dudley Aud Robert Austin Thomas Bentley Paul Finegan J. Edward Folger Norbert IIipp O. Bernard Ives Eugene Jansen Thomas E, Jones John Kearful J. Franklin Levertox Robert Phelps Richard Sullivan Roy J, Upton Neophytes James J, Maguire Ray Makari Patrick Scott Milton Schellenberg Terry McAdams 933 [«i 1 The Cherry Tree Haynes, Morlan St a n i o Cl a p ir a m, Bucking ha m SIGMA THETA DELTA Founded at The George Washing- ton University ns the - ' Styx Club, " December 27, 19 25. Be- came Sigma Theta Delta, De- cember, 1927; Officers G Leslie Haynes Wilson J. Morlan Fred C Downs . Henry E, Stanton . . , John Buckingham, Jr- . . Colors; Red and Black, Flower; The Poppy President . . . . Vice-President Secretary . , Treasurer ♦ . . . Historian H ONOR ARY M EM HER Donald Moody John Buckingham, Jr. Wentworth B. Clapham Robert M. Cragg Julian G. Culver Fratres in Universitate Fred C. Downs Joseph L. England Richard F airman J, Ward Harrison G, Leslie Haynes Robert C Moncure Wilson J. Morlan Donald Whitmeyer Stuart B. Wright Henry E. Stanton Neophytes John A Farr John F. M gulden [«] FAGELSON, HlMELFARB, DANZANSKY, SILVERMAN Blech man, Johnson, Gordon, Stofberg PHI ALPHA Founded at George Washington University, October 14, 1914, House: 1707 19th Street, N. W. A ( t i ‘ve C ha p t ers : Tw e 11 1 y- s e v e n . Colors: Red and Blue. Flower ; Red Rose, Publications: “Monthly Esoteric ' 7 ; “Phi Alpha Quarterly.” Fratres in Facultate Dr. Edward Ca fritz Dr. Jacob Kotz Dr. David Davis Dr. Gilbert Ottenberg Dr. A lhc Horowitz Dr. Maurice P rotas Dr, Hyman Shapiro Officers Joseph Danzansecy President Herbert Sworzyn Secretary Stanford Himelfarb . . , .Vice-President Herbert Frejdlander . . . . .Treasurer Fratres in Universitate Norman Abramson Samuel Berkowitz Leonard Herman Milton Rlechman Joseph Danzansky Herbert Diamond Bernard Face l son Vernon Feldser Carl Flocks Herbert Frielilandek Louis Ross Jack Gilman Herman Goldberg Everett Gordon Raymond Grad Orville N. Greene Stanford H im elfarb Jerome Johnson Albert Kaminsky Milton Kaminsky Morris Mensh Neophytes Joseph Bernard Povich Julius Rosenbaum Arthur Schreibkr Israel Silverman Meyer Silverman Morris Silverman Leon Simon Charles Stofberg Samuel Sugar Herbert Sworzyn Friedman 933 c«] 1 The Cherry Tree GOOZII, PlTTLE Permut, Lyman, Holtz man TAU ALPHA OMEGA Founded at College of the City of New York, 1920, Zeta Chapter installed April iS, 1925. Active Chapters: Eight Colors: Blue and Gold Publication: “T, A. O, News ’ Frater in Facultate Albert Lyman Fratres in Uxiversitate Officers Jack Permut President Julius Freehof , . , . Vice-President Saul Holtz man Secretary Herbert Phtle Treasurer Robert Alpher Sol Alpher David Amato Sidney College m an Julius Freehof Leon Gerber Arthur S. Goozh Samuel L Greenberg Saul Holtz man Joslah Lyman Sol Orleans Jack Permut Herbert Phtle Harry Shapiro Peiilip Shapiro Gilbert Streett Neophytes Samuel Hillman Melvin Simon [«] Steiner, Young, Mintz, Flocks Light, Ullman, Berman, La r key, Luchs PHI EPSILON PI Founded at City College of New York, November 23, 1904. Alpha Mu Chapter installed June 4, 1904- $ A dive C ha piers : T vv e n ty - n 1 n e. Colors: Purple and Gold, Publication: “Phi Epsilon Pi Quar- terly Fratres in Universltate Officers Philip Light , Coleman Stein , - , , Ralph Berman . . Maury Young - , , , . , . President Vice-President . . . . Secretary . Treasurer Ralph Berman Julius Gordon Jack K ass an Trying Larkey Philip Light Seymour Mintz Alexander Steiner Jerrold B h Cllman Maury Young Coleman Stein Neophyte Milton Flocks 933 [ 97 ] 1 The Cherry Tree Patrum, Knapp, Bullard, Wildman Kurt , Caldwell, Brad ford, Cavett THE INTER-FRATERNITY PLEDGE COUNCIL Officers William Frakklik Sam Caldwell ....... Herbert Wildman , . . George Hawse . . Sigma Chi Fred Bullard Kappa Sigma Sam Caldwell Kappa Alpha William Franklin Theta Delta Chi Harrison Knapp Phi Sigma Kappa Jack Morton Delta Tau Delta Kenneth Patrum . ♦ President , . Vice-President . , . . , Treasurer . . Social Chairman Sigma Alpha Epsilon Lowell Bradford Sigma Phi Epsilon George Hawse Sigma Nu Woodrow Thomas Acacia Eld red Cavett Theta Upsilo n Omega James Kurtz Sigma Mu Sigma Herbert Wildman L98J Vernon, Kune, Abbe, W. Carter, Gropes J. Carter, Trammell, Savage, Touchton, Turner EPSILON XI Founded at The George Washington University, December i, 1932, Robert D. Savage Charles Trammell Charles Touchton Ralph Kennedy . Waldo Abbe Sigma Phi Joseph Carter Beta Theta Pi Wilbur Carter Deha V psiton Bren del Geddes Beta Theta Pi Neil Huff Phi Kappa Psi Ralph Kennedy Phi Gamma Delta Pete Kline Beta Theta Pi President Vice-President Secretary . Treasurer Robert Savage Pi Kappa Alpha Floyd Sparks Tan Kappa Epsilon Tom Taylor Pi Kappa Alpha Charles Touchton Phi Kappa Tan Charles Trammell Chi Phi John Turner Lambda Chi A Ip ha Clinton Vernon Pi Kappa Alpha Officers 19 3 3 [ 99 ] I N 1826 the Law School was founded, the Honorable Wil- liam T. Carroll and Mr. Justice Cranch being its first professors. The La w School is the oldest law school in the District of Columbia, and was the first in the country to offer a patent law course. The School is a charter member of the Association of American Law Schools and is approved by the Council of Legal Education of the American Bar Association. SOCIAL SORORITIES The Cherry Tree Mac Arthur Critchfield Warren Linkins Yauch Garrett Atwell ( iROSV ENOR Hi RKHARDT Watkins Chittum Wright (ll ' MMIi L Rose Miller, R. M ISH Lyon Sl ' AULOING Sutton Young Miller, M. Sikes [ 102 ] PAN-HELLENIC COUNCIL Officers Ruth Warren President Clara Cr itch field , Secretary Mary Louise Yauch . Treasurer Pi Beta Phi Betsy Garrett Betty Rose Chi Omega Harriet Atwell Edith Mish Sigma Kappa Clara Critchfield Edith Spaulding Phi Mu Mary Louise Yauch Martha Sutton Alpha Delta Pi Edith Grosvexdr Leah MacArthur Delta Zeta Virginia Gum m el Helen Lyon Kappa Delia Louise Wright Mary Crane Zeta Tan Alpha Mary Li:e Watkins Barbara Rurkhakdt A Ipha D elta T h eta Ray Miller Margaret Miller Pkt Delta Ruth Young Ena Sikes Kappa Kappa Gamma Louise Linkins Amanda Cmittum 9 3 3 [ 10 ! 1 1 The Cherry Tree Prichard Kirkwood Garrett Hawkins Montgomery Rose Pagan Nutter R UEDIGER Dunlap Edwards N ELSON Pope Shipp Crane Jennings Edmonds Head Jones Loeffleu McNary Welling Uastable Brown Trott Seaman I Jr uce Spinks McGehee H i ett Crane McKnew Hodgkins Willard Yocum I [ 104 ] PI BETA PHI Founded at Monmouth College, April 28, 1867. Columbia Alpha Chapter installed April 27, 1889 Chapter Rooms: 2022 G Street, Officers Betsy Garrett Jean Kirkwood . Virginia Hawkins . , . Catherine Prichard Publication: ‘‘The Arrow,’ ' let he Chapters: Seventy- seven, Floqyer: Wine Carnation. Colors: Wine and Silver Blue, . President , , , . Vice-President , . . Secretary Treasurer Graduate Student Marie Siegkist Ida Anderson Catherine Crane Anita Dunlap Jane Edwards Betsy Garrett Virginia Hawkins Actives Jean Kirkwood Jean Lilly Marjorie Montgomery Helen Nutter Molly Pagan Virginia Pope Gertrude Price Catherine Prichard Mary Elizabeth Rose Monta Ruediger Betty Shipp Peggy Bastable Barbara Brown Edith Bruce Alice Buell Alison McDaniel Virginia McDonnell Lucile McGehee Jane McKnew Ruth McNary Marjorie Nelson Helen Hodgkins Nancy Jennings Virginia Jones Eldridge Ldeffler Cherib Seaman Mary K. Spinks Sara pi Tkott Katherine Welling Dorothy Willard Eleanor Yocum Neophytes Betty Crane Audrey Edmonds Elizabeth Head Barbara IIiett 933 [ 105 ] 1 The Cherry Tree Young Atwell Dille Warren Spignul McReynolds James Hall Mahurin Rose Jones Mooney Thomas Schreiner Nixon A LOIRE Richards Skinker McCammon King O’Brien H EGG Maxwell S I LIIER Nolle r Dart Feiker Heflerower Chipman Lockwood Wurdbman Darby Seal Ingham Wells McNeill Embrey Booth Fox Mish [ 106 ] CHI OMEGA Founded at University of Arkansas, April 5, 1895, Phi Alpha Chapter installed March 3 1903- Chapter Rooms: 2020 G Street. Publications: " The Eleusis” ; " The Mvstagogue.” ■ let ive C ha p t ers : E i gh tv -eight. Flower: White Carnation. Colors: Cardinal and Straw. Kathryn Dille Officers Doris Skinker Margaret Maxwell . Harriet Atwell - ■ . T reasurer Harriet Atwell Mary King Caroline Schreiner Katherine Chipman Edith Lockwood Peggy Silrer Kathryn Dille Virginia Mahurjn Doris Skinker Gretcuen Feiker Margaret Maxwell Christine Spigxul Catherine Fox M A RGARET McReY NOLDS Marguerite Thomas Dorothy Heflk rower Edith Mish Ruth Warren Inez Ingham Olivia Nixon Barbara Wells Hilda James Marie O ' Brien Janet Young Betty Rose Neophytes Dorothy Algire Joanne Darby Ann Dart Jerry Embrey Nance Hall Beatrice II egg Catherine Jones Marie McC ammon Frances McNeill Alicia Mooney Jessie Noller Genevieve Richards Anna Marie Schmidt Edwin a Seal Virginia Seal Elizabeth: Wurdeman 933 107 ] 1 The Cherry Tree McNeill Clary Myers Cr ITCH FIELD, C. Gilbert Rockwell Swenson Loveless R IDGWAY Giuson Cook Critchfield, R. Fick, J. Smith Haley, G. Wanner Crain Brill 1 1 L ' GHES Raysor Bocley Watson Rittenour Pruitt Spaulding Haley, M. Fowle r Beromann Pick, M. McMillen Martin [ 108 ] SIGMA KAPPA Founded at Colby College, 1874. Zeta Chapter installed February 24 1906. Chapter Rooms: 2024 G Street Publication: “The Triangle. ’ Active Chapters: Forty-four Flower: Violet. Colors: Maroon and Lavender. Josephine Raysor , . . . . Sue Gibson ...... Marion Rittenour Marian Fowler Officers President . . . Vice-President . ♦ Secretary T reasurer Jane Bogley Florence Brill Elizabeth Clary Helena Cook Lucille Crain Clara Critch field Julia Fick Betty Blrgmann Ruth Critch field Jeanette Gilbert Marion Fick Marian Fowler Sue Gibson Grace Haley Mary Brooks Haley Helen Hughes Jane Hughes Mildred Loveless Neophytes Betti e Martin Caroline McMillen Mary Pruitt Frances Ridcway Lee McNeill Martha Myers Josephine Raysor Marion Rittenour Margaret Rockwell Edith Spaulding Anne Watson Marie Smith H I LD A GARDE S WE N SO N Carol Wanner 933 [ 109 ] 1 The Cherry Tree Yalch Williams Bates Dove Perkin Schneider Ticker Sutton Noyes Kennedy, A. Norford Lam b ert Richter Fries Brown Cutler Dean Kennedy, V. Wilson McMillan Hand [NO] !» PHI MU Tounded at Wesleyan College, Jan- uary 4, 1852. Beta Alpha Chapter installed March 7, 1915 Chapter Rooms: 2024 G Street, Publication: “Agism.” Active Chapters: Sixty. Flower: Enchantress Carnation. Colors : Rose and White. Officers Dorothy Wilson . President Beryl Dove Vice-President Mary Louise Yauch .............. Secretary Mykta Williams . . . , Treasurer Dorothy Bates Katherine Blake Rosalie Brown Katherine Cutler Tsabel Dean Beryl Dove Sidney- Jones Frances McMillan Jane Norford Martha Sutton Amanda Tucker Alice R. Weatherford Myrta Williams Dorothy Wilson Mary Louise Yauch Neophytes Elizabeth Cain Alice Kennedy Virginia Kennedy Mary Perrin Mary Rightek Natalie Schneider Barbara Fries Evelyn Lambert Honor a Noyes 19 3 3 [mi The Cherry Tree MacArthur Hoyle Watkins Shauck Mitch ell Burger Niess Cooper Parker Haynes H EC KM AN Si’ ELMAN Troth K ERR Gallahan Mack Campbell Clum Coon Stabler White Grosvenor Hop wood Jacobs Roberts Rex Ervin Hale C 1 12 J ALPHA DELTA PI Founded at Wesleyan Female Col- lege, 1S51. Alpha Pi Chapter installed Febru- ary Z 4 f 1922. Chapter Rooms: 2020 G Street, Publication: “The Adelphean Active Chapters: Fifty-six. Flower: Single Violet Colors: Dark Blue and White. Officers Kathleen Watkins . President Marian Boyle . Vice-President Dorothy Niess Secretary Ruth Shauck . . , Recording Secretary Evelyn Kerr . + , . . . T rca surer Graduate Student Mildred Cooper Marian Boyle Anne Burger Betty Coon Edith G rosy e nor Grace Hurd K A TH RYN C A M PR E L L Dorothy Clum Doris Ervin Thelma Callahan Actives Betty Jacobs Evelyn Kerr Leah Mac Arthur Helen Mitchell Dorothy Niess Burgess Roberts Ruth Shauck Neophytes Janice Hale Hazel Haynes Emma Heckman Kate Hop wood Helen Mack Frances Stabler Doris Troth Dolly Tschiffely Kathleen Watkins Ruth White Alice McReyxolds Anne Parker Louise Rex Mary Spelman 933 l 113 I 1 The Cherry Tree Liebler Allkn Burford, J. Wright Jones KEILTY Lawrie Roberts Kehoe Kimberly Fulton Gifford Gemeny Corea Claxton McCullough Birge Cox Williams Draper Stokes Hillman Crowley Folsom Coe field Talley Coleman Spenny Porterfield [ 114 ] KAPPA DELTA Founded at Virginia State Normal School, October 25, I 97. Sigma Mu Chapter installed No- vember 16, 1922. Chapter House: 1756 K Street Publications: “Ta Takta,” “An gelos.” r we C ha p t ers : Se v e n ty- 1 w a . Flower: White Rose. Colors: Green and White. Officers Louise Wright . President Margaret Claxton Vice-President Margaret Liebler Secretary Beatrice Coleman . . Treasurer Judith Rirce Jean Burford Margaret Claxton Ruth Cogswell Beatrice Coleman Margaret Cooper Helen Jones Margaret Liebler Anna belle McCullough Dorothy Porterfield Elsie Spenny Esther Talley Louise Wright Lois Corea Mary Crain Eleanor Crowley Virginia Lee Dillman Gwendolyn Folsom Alma Gemeny Neophytes Florence Coefteld Mary Cox Mildred Draper Carrie-Roper Fulton Hortense Gifford Florence Kehoe Madeline Keilty Clementena Lawrie Nina Roberts Catherine Tullis Edith Williams The Cherry Tree Gl’m.mel Geraci Smith Nielsen Mayo Ml ' RJ’HY Dungler Shoemaker Becker Brown Martin Stulz Lyon MacMaugh Crawford I MM i DELTA ZETA Founded at Miami University, Oc- tober 24, 1902. Alpha Delta Chapter installed Sep- tember 22, 1922, Chapter Rooms: 2006 G Street, Publications; “The Lamp,” “Side lights. " Active Chapters: Fifty- nine. Flower: Pink Ki Harney Rose. Jewel: Diamond, Eleanor Gardner . Jean Nielsen Janet Stulz . . . , Virginia Gummel Officers . . . . . .... President . , . . Vice-President , . . . Secretary . Treasurer Graduate Students Eleanor Gardner Margaret Murphy Carolyn Becker Betty Brown Virginia Gummel Actives Helen Lyon E LI Z A B ETH M A RT I N Kathryn Murphy Jean Nielsen Dorothy Smith Janet Stulz Neophytes F R A NC ES Cr a W FOR D Helen D engle r Alba Geraci Wilda Kilbourn Louise Mayo Louise Shoemaker 933 [ 117 ] 1 The Cherry Tree Monroe Phelps Orth Davis Frank Shelton Watkins Harrison, M. Re lm Rock Harrison, A. M unroe, L. Hurkhardt M UNROE, C. Stirewalt Shaffer Douolass Scott Karijell WORRAL L ' I‘ HO, MESON Catling L mb j ZETA TAU ALPHA Founded at Virginia State Norma! School, October 15, 1S9S. Beta Alpha Chapter installed No- vember 8, 1924. Chapter Rooms: 2009 G Street. Publication: 4 ‘Themis.” Active Chapters: Sixty-three. Flower: White Violet. Colors: Steel Grav and Turquoise Blue. Elizabeth Orth Catherine Phelps . . . , Mary Lee Watkins . Gladys Reum . Officers President . . „ , Vice-President ... Secretary T reasurer Barbara B urkhardt Thelma Cox Dorothy Douglass Edina Frank Marjorie Harrison Jean Kardell Betty Monroe Louise Munroe Elizabeth Orth Catherine Phelps Gladys Reum Dorothy Shaffer Neophytes Margaret Stirewalt Virginia Story Hilda Volkman Mary Lee Watkins Grace White Larry Wokrall Dorothy Catling Muriel Davis Anne Lou Harrison Jane Lou ft Helen Martin- Jo Mayhall Clara Munroe Dorothy Rock Evelyn Scott Elizabeth Shelton Margaret Thompson June Wood Adelaide Woodley [It9] 1 9 3 The Cherry Tree Daniel McKeon liGQU ETTE Moncure, Marion Cummings Hedges Moncure, Marguerite Miller, M. Noble Hoffman Hall Sandidoe Cotton Lackey Sandberg Hraselton Miller, R. w [ 120 ] ALPHA DELTA THETA Founded at Transylvania College, November i8, 1919, Lambda Chapter installed June 13, 1936. Chapter Rooms: 2009 G Street. Publication; “The Portals 1 Active Chapters: Twenty-four, F tower: Sweet Pea. Colors: Turquoise Blue, Silver and Scarlet, Florence Hedges Grace Hall Margaret Miller , Jean Sandcdce Officers President ♦ . . Vice-President , ■ Secretary T reasurcr Elizabeth J. Bequette Mary Louise Rraselton Sarah Casteel Jane Cotton Kathleen Cummings Frances May Margaret Miller Ray Miller Ruth Ann Parker Deborah Daniel Grace Hall Helen Hall Florence Hedges Beatrice Hoffman Katherine Sandberg Jean Sandidge Katherine Stanton Neophytes Elizabeth Cotton Frances Lackey Ethel McKeon Marguerite Moncure Marion Moncure Bertha Noble 933 [IZI 1 1 The Cherry Tree Wheeler Francis Young Schleicher Henry McQuary I I ENDERSON N r ELSON Cecil Si k es Bailey Churchill Lankford [ 122 ] PHI DELTA Founded at New York State Col- lege, October 25, 1919. Zeta Chapter installed April 21, 1927- Chapter Rooms: 3006 G Street. Elsie Francis . Roberta Lankford . . Catherine Wheeler Ena Sikes , Officers Publication: ' Phi Delt. ,f Active Chapters: Six. Flower: Yellow Tea Rose. Colors: Black and Gold. . President Vice-President Secretary . . T reasurcr Actives Eugenia Brookfield Nina Brown Elizabeth Churchill Laura Farris Elsie Francis Estelle Henderson Mary Margaret Henry Roberta Lankford Beatrice Marshall Margaret Moorhead Esther Nelson Jewell Newman Isabel Riocii Ena Sikes Catherine Wheeler Ruth Young Neophytes Ethel Bailey Meta Ennis Mildred Cecil Flournoy McQuary Katherine Ruff Elizabeth Schleicher Roberta Young 1 9 3 [123 j The Cherry Tree Wessels Linkins Reynolds CH ITT I ' M Stein, M. Cochran Bacon McReynolds McCain Iverson Moses Meriam Watson O’Brien Hill, J. Sherfey Rrookhart Detwiler, D. Stauffer Caskey Porter Schwab Simpson Bunten Harrison Molyneaux McGowan Sedgwick Fishburn Ireland Stein, J. Arrington N elson Black i stone Mi lb urn Green Detwiler, M. Hill, A. Giffen Sehorn [ 124 ] KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA Founded at Monmouth College, October 13, 1870, Gamma Chi Chapter installed June 7, 1929, Chapter Rooms: 2024 G Street. Publication: " The Key, " A ct i ve Cftdpt e rs : Seven ty- 0 n e. Flower: Fleur de lis Colors: Light and Dark Blue Elizabeth Reynolds , . . Marywade Moses - . , Amanda Chittlfm Jake Hill . Officers . . . . , , President . , Vice-President . . , Secretary T teas urer Elizabeth Bacon Cordelia Baldwin M A RCA RET B LAC LISTON ' E Lcjcia Booth Edith Brook hart Jane Caskey A dele Meriam Ruth Molyneaux Marywade Moses Rosalie Palmer Dorothy Porter Elizabeth Reynolds Jane Rhoades Jane Hill Evelyn Iverson Louise Linkins Katherine McCain Elizabeth M c G o w a n M A RCA R El’ M CR E Y NOL DS Dokotha Jean Sedgwick Helen Sherfey Carol Simpson Marcia Stauffer Jane Stein Anita Watson Katherine W ess els Amanda Chittum Mary Detwiler Frances Douglass Judith Fishburn Alice Green Barbara Harrison Neophytes Lucy Arrington E valine Bates Helen Bunts n Elizabeth Cockran Sarah Cooke Dorothy Detwiler Grace Giffen Anne Hill Mary Ireland Miriam Kennedy M A RTH A M c Co N N K LL Genevieve Milburn Ann Nelson Betty O ' Brien Esther Patty ' Marjorie Sehorn Marjorie Stein Kathryn Schwab [ 125 ] 1 9 3 The Cherry Tree tit- SACK, FK 1 . 5 RH, C KAFFETZ, 11 , CHAFFETZ, R, Doctor, Apfel, Graff, Salomon, Edlavitch ALPHA EPSILON PHI Founded at Barnard Colley, O c- tober 24, 1909 Alpha Gamma Chapter installed February 15, 1930, Chapter Rooms: 2023 G Street P a b l lea 1 10 n ; u Q u a r t c r I y . 1 ; d w e C h a pt ers : T w e n ty - fo u r . Ft wer ; Li 1 y-o f -th e- V a 1 1 ey . Colors: Green and White, Shirley Graff Sylvia Salomon Selma Felser , « . Sylvia Edlavitch Officers . , . . , , . Dean Sub-dean . - - Scribe T reasurer Adele Apfel Evylyn Beillous Bet it Chaffetz Rows a Chaffetz Terese Herman Actives Harriet Hazel Doctor Sylvia Edlavitch Selma Felser Neophytes Ruth Kraft Shirley Graff Adele Gusack Sylvia Salomon Gladys Tepper Meriam Silverman ri261 Silverman, Bernstein, Oxen burg, Alpert, Grollman Rubenstein, Bon wit, Dubin, Ester so n p Borisow, Kauffman Rothstein, Widome, Kahn, Werksman, Felser PHI SIGMA SIGMA Founded at Hunter College, Novem- ber 26, 1913 Kappa Chapter installed September 20, 1924. Chapter Rooms: 2022 G Street. Publication: ‘ ' The Sphinx.” Active Chapters: Twenty-one. Flower: American Beauty Rose, Colors: King Blue and Gold. Blanche Widome , Sarah Silverman Eleangre Felser . . . Charlotte Dub in . Officers . President , , . ■ , Vice-President , . . . Secretary . Treasurer Graduate Student Bertha Kauffman Julia Bon wit Rosalie Bqrisow Charlotte Dubin Eleanoke Felser Elinore Grollman Alice Alpert Lenora Easterson Actives Evelyn Hillerson Beatrice Oxenburg Marian Rosen dor f Sarah Silverman Blanche Widome Neophytes Maxine Kahn Miriam Rothstein Rena Bernstein Naomi Kan of Beatrice Miller Anne R, Yaffee Sylvia Werksman Rita Rubenstein Sally S iegal [ 1271 1 9 3 e Cherry Tree Schwab, I J am:, Willard, Richards, Moncurk M cMlI I I N, (ll RAl’l, Cox, Thompson, McKl ' .() , Kiam dv JUNIOR PAN-HELLENIC COUNCIL On k i rs Ethel McKkon At BA Gi:raci . Pi Beta Pitt DOROTHY Wll LARD Chi Omega ( J eneyieve Richards Sigma Kappa Carouse McMjllen Phi Mu Vikcixu Kennedy Alpha Bella Pi Janice Hale , „ . . . . . President . Secretary Kappa Delta Mary Cox Alpha Della Theta Marios Mon cure Delta Zeta Alba Gekaci Zeta Tau Alpha M ARCARET T no M PSON Phi Delta Roberta Youki; Kappa Kappa Gamma Betty Schwab [ 128 j PHI DELTA GAMMA ( Graduate Sorority) Founded at Maryland University, Active Chapters; Eight, 1923. Colors: Black, White and Gold. Beta Chapter installed December s Publications; “The Pioneer; ' ’ “Beta 17, 1927. News.” Patron esses Mrs. Cloyd Heck Marvin Mrs. Joshua Evans, Jr, Mrs. Vinnie Barrows Miss Elizabeth Cullen SoRORES IN FaCULTATE G retch en Rogers, A.B., A.M. SoRORES IN UnTVERSITATE Officers . , , , . . . . . . , , , President . , , , , , , . , Vice-President . , . , Recording Secretary Co rres pond i ng Sec ret a ry . , . . Treasurer Registrar Chaplain . . .... Historian Mrs. Arnold McNitt . . . . . Mildred Green . . . . Christine Fassett , Anne Bamberv Elaine Arnaud Ruth De Groot Mary S. Burrus Janet Frost . Carolyn Aiken, A.B,, A.M. Ellen Anderson, A.B. Blaine Arnaud, A.B. Anne Bamberv, A.B. Nina Booth, A.B,, A.M, Hazel Bordon, A.B,, M.S, Mary Burrus, A.B, Esther Colvin, A.B. Dorothy Colson, A.B. Ruth DeGroot, Ph.B., A.B, Lillian Dutton, A.B,, LL.B. Agnes Farrell, A.B. Christine Fassett, A.B,, A.M, Janet Frost, A.B,, A.M. Gertrude Gerbich (Mrs, Wm. C.) t A.B., A.M, Jew ell J. Glass, A.B., A.M. Patricia Gosnell, A.B. Elsie Green, A.B,, A.M. Mildred Green, A.B. Bernaroine Haycock, A.B., T,D. Edith Haydox, A.B, Mildred Hirt (Mrs. George), A.B, Ruth Jackson, A.B,, M.S, Margaret Klein, A.B. Phoebe Knappen, A.B., M.S. Agnes Lee, A.B, Mae Lhesnitzer, A.B. Geraldine McNitt (Mrs. Arnold), A.B. Mary Pearce, B.S. Mildred Percy (Mrs. Hampton D.) , A.B. Helen Flitt (Mrs. George, Jr.), A.B. Mildred Steele, A.B,, A.M. Gertrude Speiden, A.B. Edna Swenson, A.B. Emma Thom, A.B, A.M, Fuse Wild man, A.B. Mathilde Williams, A.B,, A.M. 933 I 12 ? 1 1 the 25 th of September, 1836 , occurred the death of the Reverend Luther Rice, the man to whom, more than any other, the College owed its founding. In the tribute paid to his memory by the Board of Trustees, it was gracefully recognized that the College was " mainly indebted for its existence to his generous and laborious ef- forts. " Resolutions of respect for his memory were adopted and the President of the College was re- quested to deliver an obituary dis- course in honor of his life, character and services. HONORARY FRATERNITIES e CHERRy Tree ORDER OF THE COIF (National Legal Honor Society) Purpose: To foster a spirit of careful study and to mark in a fitting manner those who have attained a high grade of scholarship. Theta Kappa Nu founded at Uni- versity of Illinois, 1902, George Washington Chapter in- stalled November r 8, 1926, Active Chapters: Thirty-one. Name; Order of the Coif, adopted at Chicago Convention in 1912. Colors: Maroon and Black. W Hit am Thomas Fryer Helen Newman Officers , . . President Secretary Members Charter Members— A ll voting members of the Faculty of professional rank, Alumni Members All members of the Benchers and such other persons who since 1898 have graduated within the first ten per cent of their classes and have received their degrees with distinction. Student Members Elected each year in order of academic rank from the upper ten per cent of the Senior Class. Chapter Roll George Washington University Cornell University North w cstern ! T niversitv Ohio State University Stanford 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 Wisconsin Western Reserve University West Virginia University Yale University Students Elected 1931-32 Leon H. Amou r H YROLD BiksKMIER Louise Frances Fein stein Douglas Lorenzo Hatch Joseph York Houghton Robert Lee Johnson Day Payne Karr Winfield Scott Macgill Carvel Matts son Kirby Patterson Reynold Robertson J. Aujson Rupert Dwight Taylor Merrill Barber Twining Clinton D e W i tt V ernon Jesse Rink Wallace Simon Yafeee [ 1321 Bitner, Ask, Helvkstine, Esq, Cakmick Johnson, Freeman, Staubly, Her nek, Moats SIGMA TAU (If on or ury E nghi ecrin g Fra tern It y) Founded ; February zz , 1904, at the University of Nebraska. Xi Chapter installed April 18, 1921. Uti vc Ch apte rs : T w enty-one. Colors: Yale Blue and White Flowr; White Carnation. Publication: ' The Pyramid. " John R Lapham Norman R. Ames Fratres in Facultate Arthur R Johnson George A, Chadwick Benjamin C. Cr uicks hanks Walter B. Lawrence Fratres in Univlrsitate James L. Johnson Albert IL Helvestine , . , Walter J. Rover , . Louis G Cakmick Officers ♦ . .. President . . . . . Vice-President . . Corresponding Secretary Recording Sec ret a ry Reynold E, Ask Forrest G. Bitner Louts G. Cakmick, Jr. Harry C Connor David W. Dreyfus Andrew F, Freeman Donald M. Hamilton Albert H. Helvestine Raymond C. Her nek James L. Johnson Paul L, Moats Alan M. Staubly Russell E, Banker James Frank Rlose Joseph F. Allen Arthur Raymond Eno William Henry Harms Lee h Huntz BERGER 19 3 3 [ ' 33 ] The Cherry Tree Fesler, Hanback, Me Grew Kriemelmeyer, Caste ll p Bain OMICRON DELTA KAPPA (Honorary Activities Fraternity) Founded at Washington and Fee, December 5, 1914 Alpha Delta Circle installed May 5 929, htivt ' Chapters: Twenty-eight. Publication; u The Circle. " Purposes To recognize men whn 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 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. Dr. Cloyd H. Marvin Dean Henry G. Doyle Provost William A. Wilbur Wendell H. Bain Archie Burgess Richard Castell Fratres IX Fa CULT ATE Prof. Lowell Ragatz Fratres ix Ux iversitate Lyman Djshman C. Manley Eesler Robert Gray William Hanback Dr. Elmer L. Kaysek Henry W. Herzog Dr. Robert H. Harmon A R TH UR K R I EM E L M E Y K K Steele McGrew Frank Weitzel [ 134 ] Niess, Watkins, Brookhart, James, Iverson Prichard, Molyneaux, Reynolds, Grosvenor, Kerr HOUR GLASS (Honorary Society for Women) Officers Edith Brodkhart . Louise James . K ATH L E E N W A T K I N S . ♦ . President, First Semester President, Second Semester Secretary-Treasurer Purpose ' I ' lie Hour Glass Honor Society was founded at George Washington University in 1922, as an honorary society for women of the University, Membership is limited to fifteen The member- ship 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. Members Edith Groove n or Ruth Molyneaun Evelyn Iverson Dorothy Niess Evelyn Kerr Catherine Prichard Betty Reynolds L 135 ] 1 9 3 The Cherry Tree i Fjsler, Pag ax, Wenzl, Vaughan, McCoy, Free, IIelvestine Hyde, E I ax rack, Hun, Mix, Evkri it, Weisbrod, McGki-w Hawkins, Wildes, Fink. Kimball, (fable, Killer, Johnston SATE AND KEY Honorary 1 nterfrak rnity Society ) me hrs W il l jam I I li i .vest INI ' President William IIa back Vue-Praident Geoffrey Crkvke . . , - Secretary W II i I AM WEISBROD , . . Treasurer Actives Sigma Chi : Albert Johnston M xx W Rote C. Manley Fesler K ip fa Sigma: Dewitt Hyde Allan Staubly Thomas Vaughan Kappa Alpha: Minor Hudson Oliver E, Pagan Geoffrey Crkvke Phi Sigma Kappa: John E. Everett William IT 11 wrack Arthur Zaun Delta Tau Delta : Beryl Hue William Keller Sigma Alpha Epsilon: Gerald Free Frank Hale Edward 5. North rup Sigma Phi Epsilon: Arthur Kimball Dennis Link Sigma Nu: Granih son Allen William Weisbrod Faculty Members Alan Deibkrt Max Farrington IIi-nry Wm. Herzog Acacia: Wayne Chambers William Hklvkstine Theta Up: Hon Omega: Ralph Richard McCoy ( FORCE WEXZL Orville E, Wildes IV a n deri n g G reeks : Robert Hitch IJrendel Joe Carter [ 136 | Douglass, Garrett, Francis, Boyle, Claxtox, Fick Hall, Wilson, Gibson, Hedges, Brookhart, Spignul G uMMEL f Mac Arthur, Atwell, Watkins, Jones, Henry Organized: April, 1931 ( Honorary Delphi Inter-Sorority Society) Flower; Red Rose Colors: Red and Gold Dorothy Douglass , Sue Gibson Christine Spignul . Marian Boyle Officers President , . . • F ice -President . . Secretary T r r usurer Members Alpha Della Pi Marian Boyle Leah Mac Arthur Alpha Delta Theta Florence Hedges Grace Hall Chi Omega Christine Spignul Harriet Atwell Delta Zeta Virginia Gummel Kappa Delta M A RG A R ET C L A X TO Helen Jones Kappa Kappa Gamma Edith Brookhart Louise Lin kins Phi Delta Margaret Mary Henry Elsie Francis Phi Mu Dorothy Wilson Pi Beta Phi Betsy Garrett Sigma Kappa Sue Gibson Julia Fick Zeta Tau Alpha Dorothy Douglass Mary Lee Watkins 19 3 3 [137 | The CHERRy Tree Madigax, Marquis, Hanback, McCov, Gates 1 si i h. McNallax, Castell, Walstrom, Bain PI DELTA EPSILON (Honorary Journalistic Fraternity) Henry Grattan Doyle DeWitt C. Croissant Wendell II. Bain Richard Castell Samuel Detwiler C. Manley Fesler Lester Gates Fratres ix Facultate COUKTLAND D. BAKER Officers Fratres in Universitate William Hanback Kenneth Iverson Ralph R. McCoy Wilbur McN allan Henry Wm, Herzog Douglas Bement . , . . - . . President . . Vice-President . . Secretary Treasurer John T. Madigax Roger P. Marquis Gordon V. Potter Erwin C Stumn John A. Walstrom John T Madigax , Ralph R. McCoy Gordon V. Potter . . Roger P. Marquis Nies$j Boyle, Cook, Atwell, Hawkins, Iverson Prichard, Brook hart, Ljebler, Folsom, Fox, Kerr GAMMA ETA ZETA (Honorary Journalistic Fraternity) Organized: April, 1922 Publication: The Petticoat Colors; Red and White Officers Kathryn Dille . . . , . President Harriet Atwell Vice-President Marian Boyle , Secretary Evelyn Iverson . . . , Treasurer Purpose Gamma Eta Zeta tv as founded to recognize women in the University who have proven themselves outstanding in the various University publications. Members Harriet Atwell Marian Boyle Edith Brookhart Elizabeth Coon Kathryn Dllle Evelyn Eller Catherine Fox Virginia Hawkins Evelyn Iverson Evelyn Kerr Margaret Lieblek Dorothy Niess Catherine Prichard [1391 19 3 3 The Cherry Tree Mom k x, Ih xmv, SpIGNUL Win s, Van Dim vrk, Danzansky ALPHA ETA EPSILON (National Honorary Dramatic Fraternity) ( ) nj (i ti h t uf: M a y , 1931 Colors: Red and Gold O PRC HRS D a mi 1 Beattie . - . . . President George W. Wells Secretary Purpose To foster ami recognize the achievement of University students in the various fields of drama. Honorary Members Cos stance C Brou n Vaughn De Li- atm Members Daniel C. Beattie Carolyn Brasch Joseph Daxzansky $ m el B. Detvviler, Jr, Ruth fC. Molyneau.v Christine Spignul Grant Van Demark George Wells r HOJ Cows ill, Brisker, Cm wake, Chaffetz, McMillan Mac Arthur, Watkins, Spangler, Smith, Oxenburg, Bvler ALPHA PI EPSILON (Honorary Home Economics Sorority) Founded at George Washington University, January 7, 1932 Colors; Purple and White Officers Mildred Dm wake . President Catherine Cqwsill . . . Frances McMillan . . ■ ■ Vice-President Anna Mess Adnah Birthright ...... Historian . Secretary Treasurer Purpose To encourage high scholarship among Home Economics students. To promote social and professional vidfare am! advancement of its members. To foster a greater interest in Home Economics. To promote cooperation with departmental and co’lege activities. Frances Kirkpatrick Adnah Birth right Sarah Brisker Emma Bvler Betty Chaffetz Faculty Members Gladys Haldeman Members C A TH E RI N E Covs I LL L E A H M A C A RTH U R Frances McMillan Anna Mess Mildred Gmwake Kathryn M. Towns Beatrice Qxenburg Marian Smith Marv Spangler Lillian Watkins Associate Members Marie Loehl Kathryn Gray 933 [HI] 1 The Cherry Tree B F N ETV , WlMSATT, REEVES, WEST DELTA SIGMA RHO (National Honorary Forensic Society) Founded April, ifjofi George Washington Chapter in stalled 1908. Publication; “The Gavel,” cti v e Ch e 1 f t ns ; S 1 x f y- t h r e e . Purposes To recognize successful participation in intercollegiate forensic contests. To encourage sincere public speaking. To promote interest in public speaking through sponsoring of annual inter-f raternin and inter-sorority debating contests. Faculty Advisor W. Hayes Yeager W. DeWitt Be v sett Wilburn West Genevieve Wjmsatt , Officers . . President Vice-President . Secretary-Treasurer Active Members DeWitt Bennett Bertha Kauffman Elizabeth Reeves James Ronald Wilburn West Genevieve Wimsatt [ 142 ] L Lyon, Brows ' , Scott, Edwards ALPHA LAMBDA DELTA (National Honorary Fraternity for Freshmen Women) Founded at University of Illinois, 1924 George Washington University Chapter installed April 12, 1930 Active Chapters: Twenty-one Colors: Yellow, White and Red Jane Edwards , President Letha Scott Treasurer Betty Brown 1 Vice-President Charlotte Dubin ♦ ,, , Courtesy Secretary Helen Lyon Secretary Virginia Gum m el . . - Senior Adviser Members Betty Brown Jane Edwards Helen Lyon Letha Scott Charlotte Dubin Virginia Gummel Adele Meriam Helen Waters Pierson, Stevenson, Clark, Hillman PHI ETA SIGMA (National Honorary Fraternity for Freshmen Men) Founded: University of Illinois, 1923, G. W. U. Chapter installed 1929 Active Chapters : Thirty-two. Colors: Black and Gold. W. Theodore Pierson President Louis Jesse Clark Vice-President Sylvon C. Steiner Secretary-Treasurer Everett Hollis Bellows Rex Berxheim Arm and Byron Gordon Earl Christy Hack worth Frederick Fratres in Universet. Samuel Hillman Israel B. Kamsky Rolston Newell Lusry Bernard Marcolius nard Stevens Fred Chari William FL Macruder Jack Permut Bernath Eugene Phillips Israel Shulman es Stevenson 933 1 i«i 1 The Cherry Tree C R ITC II V I K LD, C H ITTU M , G U SAC K SIGMA DELTA PHI (National Honorary Speech Arts Fraternity for Women) Officers Clara Critch field President Amanda Chittum . . Secretary Adele Gusack . Treasurer Purpose: To further Women ' s activity in all the Speech Arts ami the recognition of outstanding ability in these fields. Honorary Members Mrs. Vinnie Barrows Miss Helen Newman Miss Constance C. Hkown Mrs. W, II. Yeager Members Margaret Gilljcan Elizabeth Reeves Betty Rice CHI UPSILON ( Honorary Geological Sorority) Epsilon Chapter Officers H arriet E. Bl n pick President Grace S, Willoughby . . . Pice-President Loren a Pin s „ . . ■ Retarding Secretary Bessie Pitts . , Beulah Drake . Elaine Arnaud . - Corresponding Secretary Treasurer . ..... Historian Elaine Arnaud Hazel Borden Harriet E. B unpick Beulah Drake Members Jfavell Glass Dorothy Kemeall Lou ella Low e Lor ena Pitts Bessie Pins Jeanette Speihen Emma Thom Frances Willoughby Grace Willoughby i I 1441 WOm Professional Fraternities The Cherry Tree PHI DELTA DELTA (Legal Sorority) Founded at University of Southern California, November ii t 1911 Zeta Chapter installed February 15. 1918. A Clive Chapters: Forty-one Colors: Oh! Rose and White Flowers: Ward Rose and Violets Publication: " Phi Delta Delta ' Patron ess fs Mrs Carvillu D Benson Mrs. Gilbert L Hall Mrs Waiter C. Cluph axe Mrs Walter L, Moll Mrs. Joseph W. Cox Mrs James 0 Murdock Mrs. William C Van Fleck Mary Smith Gulick . Bessie Eichler .... Betty Smith . Avne Snure Janet Rutter . Officers , . . . . .... President Vice-President . . . Secretary C If dpi a in Chancellor Members Carolyn Brooke Mary Agnes Brown Lillian Dutton Bessie Eichler Mary Elizabeth Erickson Lois Gates Gorman Mary Smith Gulick Katherine Loc k wood Grace McEldowney Gladys Powell Janet Rutter Betty Smith Anne Snlre [ l«] KAPPA BETA PI (International Founded at Kent College of Law, Chicago, 1908. The George Washington University Nu Chapter installed August i t 1920, Legal Sorority) Colors: Turquoise and Gold. Active Chapters: Fifty-one. Flower; Cornflower. Publication: " Kappa Beta Pi Quar- terly. " ■ Patrons and Patronesses Peak William C. VanVleck Colonel Walter Clephane Professor and Mrs. William A. Hunter Dean and Mrs. Alvin Evans Professor and Mrs. Edwin Brandenburg Professor and Mrs. John A. McIntire Professor Charles S. Collier Officers Marguerite Raw alt .......... Dean Paulina Windsor ......... , . Assistant Dean Martha F. Martin . Registrar Mabel Evelyn Olson . Chancellor Elizabeth Dickson . Marshal Margaret Hei.mke . . . . , Quarterly Cor respondent SORORES IN URBE Beatrice Clef iiane Mrs. Elizabeth Cox Mary M. Connelly Helen Newman Lucy Williams Brown Mrs, Anne S. Muscrave [1471 1 9 3 3 The Cherry Tree PHI CHI Founded at University of Vermont 1 889, Phi Chapter installed March 4., 1904- Chapter House; 1731 N Street, N. W, J dive Chapters: Sixty, Colors; Green and White, Fl q lvc r; L i ly-o f - 1 h e- V a 1 e y . Fabrication ; “The Phi Chi Quar- terly ' George Bain Jenkins Daniel L. Borden Frank A. Horn a day Sterling Ruffin Daniel K, Shute H over Richardson Bolton Lawrence L. Cockerii le George Wm. Cre swell Fratri s IN ' Facu ltate James Li.oyd Collins Benjamin T, Dean, Jr. Harry Hampton Don n ally Homer CL Fuller Francis R. Hacker Charles Wilber Hyde Russell Jon Jansen G un W. Leadukiter Nor an D, C. Lewis John Hugh Lyons Wm. J, Mallory Paul S. Put ki John Alton Re i:h Howard Lee Smith Wm. Raymond Thomas Charles Stanley White Wm, Alanson White Fratrrs in Univhrsitatb First Semester Officers Second Semester Leo P, Sheedy , , , , Clyde E r Flood Clyde E. Flood Rollo B. Hess , . , , . L, E, Stevenson . , . . L. C. Alcorn P. H. Case W. E, Wood W. H. Beard J. V, Conn way I, B, McQuakrie L L. Brown J. Shank K. B. Caste ll S, N. Gray H. D, Haines Wm. D. Aud R, B. Hess V, J, Dorset E. IL Bauersfeld A. L, Laurie C, E. Flood M, S. Foster II, I. Robb H. Hansen L. P, Anderson L. P, Sheedy L. E, Stevenson S. G. Baldwin W. E. Coleman J, A. Dusbabeck L. P. Hand M, Decker G. PlNCOCK J. B. Harrell E. W. Fugitt V, V. Donehy F; G, Helixg J, A, Henderson Wm, M, Hoover J. A. Knights N. P. Sullivan Neophytes E. M, Martin L T. Burns E. W. Hyson W, J, Smith W. H. Conway Wm, Magee C, G, Spick nall J. F, Dominick M, Morrow A. Tall E. E, Ferguson Hazes Shea H, C. Vender W. J, Hall J, B. Smith W. O. Connor, Jr, G, M. Hutto H, Hobart [ 148 ] Zaidens, Brook hart. Snyder Fusee ld, Dye, Jackson, Miles ALPHA EPSILON IOTA ( Medical ) Founded at University of Michigan, 1890 Phi Chapter installed May 2, 1927. Active Chapters: Twenty-two. Colors: Black, White and Green. Flower; White Carnation. Publications: “The Journal”; “The Directory. Officers Geneva Dye President Carolyn Snyder , . t Recording Secretary Florence Brookhart . . Fire-President Sadie Z aide ns Treasurer Estelle Miles . . Corresponding Secretary Fofo Mezitis ........ Custodian Faculty Members Elizabeth Ckickkkinc, A.R., M.D. Esther A. Natnanson. A.R., M.D. H. Gladys Kain, E.S., M.D. Margaret Nicholson, A.B., M.D. Associate Members Mrs. William Cline Borden Florence Brookhart L. Huntley Cate Mrs. Oscar Ben wood Hunter Members Geneva Dye Cecile Fusee ld Mary Faust Ruth Jackson Sadie Zaidens Graduate Members Mrs. Walter Reed Estelle Miles Carolyn Snyder Elm a Carr Katharine Chapman E l izab et 11 Chick kring Ella Enlows Gladys Katn Fofo Mezitis Alice Kiessling Esther Nathanson Joan McGreevy Margaret Nicholson Eleanor Cush inc-Li ppm Grace Purse Katherine K liver Dorothy Scarborough M ari a n ve Sc a rrgrouc h Alma J. Speer Carmen T roche Edith Petrie-Brown Petrena A DDE Irma Belk Neophytes Isabel Bittinger Agnes McNutt Dr. Mary Holmes Catherine Weller [ 149 ] 1 9 3 3 The Cherry Tree Ka FILER, PHILLIPS, Magarity Hevvston, Bair, Shaw, Seibert CHI SIGMA GAMMA (Ho n o vary C It e m teal S o r a ri fy ) Founded at I " Diversity, George Washington April 30, 1923. Honorary Members Ada Doyle Mrs, Alice Epperson Dr, Louise McDowell Brown Marie CTDea Flower: Violet Colors: Violet and Gold. SORORES IN U X I V E R S IT A T E Post Graduates Elizabeth Hewstox Carolyn Seibert Estelle Miles Carolyn Snyder Grace Young Monica Snyder Judith Steele Dorothy Bair Sally Harrison A c fives Elizabeth Kahler Erma Magarity Mary Alice Phillips Maude Young I 150 ] Scribner, Irving Rem ley, Ready, Se eg miller ALPHA CHI SIGMA ( N alumni Pro fessio nal C k cm ical) Founded at ihe University of Wis- consin, December n, 1902. Installed December 1926. Collegiate Chapters: Forty-nine. Professional Chapters: Twenty-one. Publications: “The Hexagon” and The Alpha Pi-Pet,” Flower: Red Carnation. Colors: Chrome Yellow and Prus- sian Blue. Joseph Alfred Ambler Raleigh Gilchrist Herman Henry John W. Brandt II . John Caul W. Stanley Clara ugh E. Carroll Crkitz Arthur V. Danner Lester G. Davidson Samuel B, Dktwilek, Jr. Augustus R. Glasgow Charles L. Gordon Fratrfs ix Facultate Colin Mackenzie Mack all Oliver John Irish Hiram Colver McNeil Charles Edward M unroe Fratres in Universitate Robert B. Hours George W, Irving, Jr. Harold L. Jenkins James A. Kime Charles A. Rinser Richard H. Malamphy Kenneth A. Milliken Rorert T. O ' Connor Donald J. Parsons Daniel Ready Ralph D. Remley Benjamin D. VanEvera Henry Joseph Wing Joseph He ram Roe Richard L. Sawyer John O, Schreiber Bourdon F. Scribner Arlo B. Seegmiller Gerhard F. Smitskamp Edward T. Steiner Jesse L. Stimson Gordon O. Stone John C, Welch 151 I 1 9 3 The Cherry Tree Jackson, Lockwood, Savage, Hill, Schoknfelder K n LARNE Y t WENZL, McCOY Crouch, Hack worth, Kimball, Smith, Walstrom DELTA PHI EPSILON ( fo f n S e rv i i e) Founded at Georgetown Uni verity, 1920. Eta Chapter installed December 15, 1929. Active Chapters ; Nine. Colors: Black ami Gold, Howard S, Payne Charles F. Keyser , . - John Lyman Hill ■ Guery Smith Officers , . . . . , . , President . , . Vice-President . , . Secretary Treasurer Faculty Members Daniel Buchanan Alan T Deibert James P. Murdock Mark A, Smith John Donaldson Members I. inwood R- Bailey Arthur E. Beach Edward Crouch Harold W. Curran John Lyman Hill Charles F. Keyser Arthur A. Kimball Francis Killarney Raymond S, King Corwin R. Lockwood Ralph R. McCoy Howard S. Payne Arthur C Rom hilt Robert D« Savage Otto V. Schoknfelder Guery Smith John A. Walstrom Quentin D. Watson Johann G. Wknzl Cecil T. White Neophyte Earl Hack worth [ 152 ] Helvestine, Morgan, Brooks, Hoffheins, Baker Heimburgek, Staubly, Ask, Hand, Link, Moats Darling, Johnson, Leatherwoqd, Hoffman, Traver PHI THETA XI (Professional Engineering Fraternity) Founded at George Washington University, March 25, 1927 Officers Francis Hoffheins H. Velpeau Darling Albert H. Helvesttne . , Harry Yincer , , . Harold L. Sangster . , President Vice-President Secretary . , , Treasurer S erg ea n 1-n t-A r m s Fratres IX 1 H A CULT ATE John K. Lafham Norman B. Ames Frank Arte mas Hitchcock Benjamin t Cruickshanks Reynold E. Ask Frank E. Bailey Edward A , Baker Edward L. Bo ruck Thomas Bradford Gilbert Brooks H, Velpeau Darling Jack C. Davis E, J. Hand Fratres in Universitate Albert 1 L Helvestine Francis M, Hoffheins Carl O. Hoffman R. A. HeimbUrcer James L. Johnson Reuben F. Leatherwood J. Harold Link Paul L. Moats Robert E, Morgan J. E. Parsons Harold L. Sangster A. M. Stalely Herbert C. 5, Thom Fred W. Traband Floyd D. Traver Donald N, Whitmeyer Joseph R Wood Harry Yincer [ 153 ] 1 9 3 The Cherry Tree NATH ANSON, FRAXZOM, SINCLAIR, LAMB, RoLTSGUKOS Em mart, Edmondson, Read, Smith, Run in THE MORTAR AND PESTLE SOCIETY fhe purpose of the Mortar and Pestle Society is to promote interest In the pharmaceutical profession and good fellowship among the students of the School of Pharmacy. Honorary Members Wm, Paul Briggs J. W, Lee R S, Smith Fratres in Univeksitate Officers James H. Edmondson - . . . . President Lewis Jos. Lamb Pice- President George A. Emm art . . - - Secretary Salvator La ion a Treasurer Sidney Nath ax- sox . ....... Social Secretary Frederick Feusharkks Lewis V. North-rup Harold Schneider Benjamin Goldman Herbert A. Read Theodore Sinclair Phillip Rubin Neophytes Els worth Bray Ralph Boyer F. Royce Franzoxt Theodore Ginsblrg Christopher Koutsoukos Walter S. Nichole n James W. Smith Robert Voight L IS4 I Lieblek, Niess, Jones, Boyle Allen, Hedges, Cook, Dillman, Kerr PHI PI EPSILON ( Pro fessio n a I Fo re ign S erv ice Soro ri fy ) Founded: February, 1931, at George Washington University Colors: Dark Blue and White Dorothy Niess . . . . Margaret Lierler , Evelyn Kerr Officers President . , , , Secretary . . . Treasurer Cary Aal Marian Boyle Frances Brantley Dean Clifford Mary Cook Vmct N LA-Lee D [ LLM A Members Mrs John Donaldson Josephine deRdman Evelyn Eller Florence Hedges Helen Jones Evelyn Kerr Katherine Sandberg Margaret Liebler Francesca Martin Naomi Myers Dorothy Niess Platon 1 a Papps Mary-Louise Parks Pm Pi Epsilon, Professional Foreign Service Sorority, was founded at George Washington University, February, 1931, for the purpose of creating and developing interest among ihe 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 held 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. I 155] 1 9 3 ITHE name of the Univer- m sity was changed by act of Con gress in 1 904 to Tho G eorge Washington University, in recognition of the fact that the institu- tion was the fulfillment of Washington’s educa- tional ideal. ORGANIZATIONS The Cherry Tree THE GENERAL ALUMNI ASSOCIATION Dr. Daniel L, Borden President It is the earnest hope of the alumni officers that mem- bers of the Class of 1933 will maintain a close and last- ing association v ith their Alma Mater, individually and through the alumni organizations. The George Washington University alumni organiza- tions are the channels which give direction and expression to that continuing interest in the University and its af- fairs which should be a part of the heritage of every graduate. REGIONAL CLUBS in cities throughout the country keep alive the spirit of the University among alumni who are remote. If you are leaving Washington 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, cooperation,, and progress among gradu- ates whose life work is 111 the same field. THE GENERAL ALUMNI ASSOCIATION coordinates these various forces and promotes 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 Associa- tion, Your life work allocates you to a professional group. Your place of residence is the basis for membership in a regional c lub. These are three fields of alumni interest and activity ill which every graduate should take a part. The George Washington I ' niversity Alumni Organizations I ' m General Alumni Association The Law School Association 7 The Medical Society l Hiv School or Education Association Regional Am . 1 mm Clubs Officers of the General Alumni Association Dr. Daniel LeRay Borden President Tier-Presidents Mr, Charles Silas Baker Dr. Ella Morgan E lows Mr, Malcolm Graeme Gibbs Mrs, Agnes Inch Kinneak Mr. Pa Dr. Robert C. McCullough Dr, Emmett William Price Dr, Frederick August Reuter Mr. Ernest Rlersam Sperry Executive Miss May Pall Bradshaw Dr. John Robert De Farces Mr. Lyman Dishman Mrs. Joshua Evans, Jr. Mr, Robert Fleming Fleming Dr. Charles Benjamin Gass Treasurer Mrs. Robert M. Stearns Committee Dr. Frank A, Horn a day Dr. Walton Cdlcokd John Mr. James Robert Kirkland Mr, Matthew Houston O ' Brien The Honorable James McPherson Proctor Dr, John Alton Reed Executive Secretary Miss Marcelle LkMenager . ssistant T rrasurer Miss Marguerite McDonauch [liOj COLUMBIAN WOMEN Officers President . Elizabeth Peet First Vice- President . ... Harriet E. Garre ls Second Vice-President . . . . Mrs. Joseph W, Cox Recording Secretary .... Mrs, W. Hayes Yeager Corresponding Secretary Margaret Maize Assistant Corresponding Secretary . - Dorothy Ruth Treasurer Mildred Getty Assistant Treasurer . . Mrs. H. J, Russell McNitt Historian . . ........ Margaret Pepper Elizabeth Peet President The objects of this organization are the promotion of acquaintance- ship among its members, the advancement of women by the founding of scholarships in the various departments of the University, and the promotion of the interests of the University in every way. The following persons are eligible for active membership: Any woman who for one year has been a regularly registered student in the George Washington University; any woman member of the Faculties, Council, or Board of Trustees; any woman on the Administrative Staff; the wife or recognized head of the household of any member of the Faculties, Council, Board of Trustees, or the Administrative Staff; any woman recipient of an honorary degree from the University. The following persons are eligible for associate membership: Gradu- ate women students upon their registration in the University and wives of graduate men students upon the registration of the latter in the University. [ 161 ] i 9 3 e Cherry Tree MEDICAL SOCIETY Officers ohn A . Reed, M.D, , . , . . President Catherine Chipman, M.D. . - ■ . - - . ■ Vice-President Harry Arnold II. McNitt, M.D Secretary W. Raymond Thomas. M.D. . . . . ■ Treasurer The George Washington University Medical Society was or- ganized with a membership limited to graduates of the Medical School and members 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 the graduates. Students of the Senior Class are invited to the meetings, and there is one meeting at which they are eligible to present papers. Additional interest is stimulated by frequent in- vitations of guest speakers prominent in their fields. At the annual banquets the guest speakers are chosen from those enjoying inter- national recognition in their chosen fields. Dr. Walter W, Palmer, professor of Medical Practice at Co- lumbia University, was the principal speaker at the annual banquet of the society, February i X, in the main ballroom of the Mayflower Hotel this year An eminent physician, Dr, Palmer, who has specialized in the physiological aspects of the thyroid, discussed the interesting and important contributions to the physiology of the gland that may re- sult in the perfection of other types of treatment for the disease instead of surgery. The speaker was introduced by Dr, Earl Baldwin McKinley, Dean of The George Washington University School of Medicine, Dr. John A, Reed, president of the society, presided. Some three hundred physicians, including many leading members of the medical profession in Washington, attended, A program of music was given by the mm’s and women ' s glee clubs of the University, under the direction of Dr, Robert Howe H armon. [1621 STUDENT COUNCIL Officers T Elton Killings - - President Kathleen Watkins . . First Vice-President J. George Wenzl Second Vice-President Dorothy Nless , . . . Secretary Catherine Prichard ♦ . Treasurer Representatives Junior College: Betty Coon James W. Haley M A RCA R El’ M A X .W E LL C o him b urn C all eg e : Dorothy Niess Catherine Prichard Lmv School: T. Ellon Hillings D. J. Goode School of Government : J. George Wenzl Engineering : H. Velpeau Darling Education : Edith Grqsvenor Medical School: Samuel Dan no Fine Arts: Loren Murray Division of Library Science: Kathleen Watkins School of Pharmacy: Chester Chamberlain [ 163 ] i 9 3 The Cherry Tree D ax ax sky. Hawk tvs, Atwell, Fagelson JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS Joseph Danzansky ...... Harriet Atwell Virginia Hawkins . . Bernard Fagelson . . President . . . Vice-President . . . Secretary . Treasurer HISTORY OF THE JUNIOR CLASS In all their infinite wisdom and understanding the trustees of The George Wash- ington L Diversity could nut see why the l Diversity was not perfect after they had painted the buildings white, planted flowers in Martha ' s garden, and engaged a faculty of excee ding merit which could offer courses of amazing variety. It took a freshman to tell them that spirit and organization were lacking. The Class of 1934 even of- fered to fix it, and they did. They made the school “campus conscious ' 1 by bringing new spirit and life to all organizations and activities. This year the class organized and elected Joe Danzansky, president; Harriet At- well, vice-president; Virginia Hawkins, secretary; and Bernard Fagelson, treasurer. They took an active part in Homecoming and the Thanksgiving Day football game by sponsoring a " welcome-home ' movement and electing sponsors for the football team. There has been nothing which this class has been unwilling to do. They have brought new life, enthusiasm, and spirit to the University, [IMJ Floyd, Ch iitum, Mish, Hay SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS Bouake Floyd Edwin P. Hay . . . Aft I A N DA CH ITT LAI Edith Mish President . . Vice-President . Secretary Treasurer Bullard, Jones, Nelson, Caldwell FRESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS Fred Bullard . . . . . . Jack Jones Marjorie Nelson Saai Caldwell President . . J ke-President . Secretary Treasurer l 165 1 i 9 3 3 The CHERRy Tree First Raw ; Morris, Wfjj.s, Him, Morgan, Mrs, IIakmon, Genua, Earl, Cooper, Jones Second Row ; Vernon, Cavett, Gibbs, Cushman, Hr. Harmon, Clai lin, Stevlincson, Barlow, Stan ion Third Row : Daniel, Perky, Freeman, Allen, Law, Andersen, Steier, Dej wider, Stefler, Thomas, Armstrong, Hin, Crocker, Cook MEN’S GLEE CLUB Dr. Robert Howe Harmon Director Grace Ruble Harmon - - ■ ■ - Accompanist Norman D . Morgan ............ Student Conductor Samuel B, Dei wider, Jr ■ Secretary Joseph Allen Jack Embkey Daniel C. Beattie Eldked Cavett Frank C. Daniel, Jk. First Tenors Kjnzie Ci inns Richard J. Kilstein Second Tenors Andrew F. Freeman Richard A. Hill Melvin J. Law J. Craig Morris Clinton I). Vernon John W. Perry C harles Steier George Wells Daniel J. Andersen Robert Claflin Claude E. Cooper First Basses Robert W. Cushman Norman D. Morgan Samuel B, Detwiler, Jr. Edward Stevlingsgn J, Donal Earl John Street Benedict Genua William Armstrong Homer M. Barlow John M, Cook Second Basses J, Allen Crocker Beryl W. Hin Carroll W. Hughes Henry E, Stanton Harold G. Stepler Edward J, Thomas [166 j a First Ro w: Bauer, Rice, Gulentz, Crake, Connelly, Mrs, Harmon, Si iaffer, Trim barger, Papps, McCullough, Casteel Second Row: Giffen, McGowan, Stabler, Yocum, Spelman, Pasma, Daniel, McDonald, Blackisto ne, Casteel Third Row: Thrasher, Frasier, Sherfey, Williams, Gilligan, Hall, Milburn, Meriam, Watson, Head, King, Parks, Hoppman WOMEN ' S GLEE CLUB Dr. Robert Howe Harmon Grace Ruble Harmon Miriam Casteel . . . . , Director . Accompanist Secretary Grace Bauer Beatrice Coleman Grace Giffen Betty Crane Stacia Donnelly Ella Frasier Flea nor Goodsdn Deborah Daniel Marian Fowler Margaret Gilligan M A RGA RET B LA C K I STQ N E Miriam Casteel Sarah Casteel First Soprano Grace FI all Elizabeth Head E L L z A B ET 1 1 M C G 0 W A N Second Soprano Virginia Hughes Frances Stabler Helen Sherfey First Alio Amelia Gulentz Eleanors King An n abelle McC u llough Jan hi McDonald Second Alto Gladys Hoppman Marjorie Nelson Plato ni a Papps Jene Milburn Mary K. Spinks Frances Thrasher Mary Spelman Blanche Wiuome Mary Williams Eleanor Yocum Adele Meriam Miriam Pasma Anne Watson Mary Louise Parks Dorothy Shaffer C ATH ERIN E T K K M D ARGER 167 ] i 9 3 The Cherry Tree Chittum, Danzansky, Gay, Wright CUE AND CURTAIN CLUB Honorary Members COURTLAKD DARKE BAKER CONSTANCE CONNOR BROWN Robert Whitney Bolwell DeWitt Clinton Croissant WlLLARD I I A V ES Y K A G E R Officers Louise Wright Amanda Chittum Karl Gay Joseph Danzansky . - President . . ■ ■ Vice-President Set ft ■ tti ry - T re a $ u r er . Historian Activf; Mfmbhrs Ida Anderson Jane Caskey Amanda Chittum Leon Com mer ford Helena Cooke Joseph Danzansky Martin Gallagher Karl Gay Adele Gusack Ralph Kennedy Melvin Law Newell Lusby Ruth Mqlyneaux Louise Wright Carroll Nash Edward North up Archie Oram SQL Orleans Hartwell Parker Elizabeth Reeves Betty Reynolds Jane Rhoades Robert Savage Dokotna Sedgwick Joseph Si zoo Leonard Stevens Grant Van Demark [ 168 ] Wells, Prichard, Spigxul, Warren, Heflebower, Beattie THE TROUBADOURS ( O r igin al A 1 u s i ca l C o m e d y O rga n izat i o u ) Organized 1927 Honorary Members Denis Connell Hal Le Roy Dr Robert Eolwell Officers Daniel C Beattie . , . . President George W. Wells Secretary Dorothy He elk bower . . , . Treasurer Production Staff Daniel C. Beattie Managing Director Dorothy He fit bower Business Director George: W. Wells Production Director Daniel C Beattie . Music Director Catherine Prichard Publicity Director Christine Spignul Dancing Director Ruth Warren Costume Director Dean Longfellow . Stage Director Requirements for Membership and for Key One year prominent part in cast Two years in minor role or as staff member or in orchestra or chorus 933 i ' «] 1 The Cherry Tree Hack Row: Froth, B. Reznik, Littell, Prescott, Hetzel, Brjghtenburg, L. Riznek, Brylawski Front Row: Miller, Blgsk, Thom, Lett, Bitnek AMERICAN SOCIETY OF MECHANICAL ENGINEERS (Ci W. U. Student Branch ) George Washington Cnivcrsitv Branch Organized 1924 Student Branches, ioo Publication: A. S. M. E. News Letter Max Officers A. Lett . - Honorary Chairman Herbert C. S. Thom . - . ■ . ■ Chairman James F Buose Vice-Chairman Herman R Miller Secretary-Treasurer Forrest Bitner James Blose Frances E, Bourke John Brighten burg Julian Brylawski Members Lawrence Froyd Solomon Iskow ( rEORGE P, SAKIS Charles H. Littell Marlyn N McKnight Charles J. Mikuszewski Herman Miller Kenneth Prescott Ben Reznek Louis Reznek Herbert Thom Membership is open ehanical Engineering, other and with the to all members of the School of Engineering who are interested in Me- The purpose of the organization is to acquaint the students with one an- activities of the profession With this end in view, inspection trips are taken and student papers presented at meetings. [ l» J Front How (sealed left to right) : Johnson, Myers, Marecbal, Stevenson, Nagac, Rielguss, Buehler Back Row (standing) : Bare, Chen, Keesey, Santos, Professor Deibert, Kale, Kotz, I CAR N AG A L, GUSTAFSON THE INTERNATIONAL STUDENTS ' SOCIETY Officers Fred M, Stevenson . « . President Anna M, Bodony Vice-President Rene M. Bonnerjea Recording Secretary Cayetano C. Nag ac . , . Corresponding Secretary Elisabeth Marechal Treasurer Platoni A E. Papps Historian Professor Alan T. Deibert, Faculty Advisor The International Students ' Society was founded in the fall of 1931, for the purpose of encouraging fellowship and friendship among the students from foreign countries through an exchange of national ideas and customs by means both social and cultural In order to accomplish its cultural end, the society invited several promin ent men to speak at its gatherings on topics of international interest. Chief among these were Mr. Charles C. Hurrey, Secretary of the International House at New York; Mr. John T, Maktos, Assistant Legal Advisor in the State Department; and Dr. Bonnerjea, Professor of Oriental Languages at Catholic University. Socially, one of the most outstanding events of the season was the musicale given at the Wardman Park Hotel, November 29, Here a group of brilliant artists played to 150 delighted guests The midwinter formal dance held at the Acacia fraternity house on Fri- day, January 13, provided a socially successful evening in spite of the date The in- ternational spirit of the society was further enkindled when twenty- four students from South African universities were entertained at tea, January 18, and three Japanese stu- dents on a good-will tour were guests of the society at a social and speaker meeting, February 14 The members represent thirty-seven countries of the world. I 71] 1 9 3 The Cherry Tree Papps, Swick Bodgnv, Wassmann Adams THE COLONIAL CAMPUS CLUB Officers Helen M, Swick . . - , - President Platon fa E. Papps . . Recording Secretary Anna M. Bodoxv . . . - . Vice-President Dorothea Adams . . Corresponding Secretary Katherine Wassmann Treasurer Founded in the spring of 1931, with the purpose of bringing together unaffiliated women in the l ■ Diversity to develop interest in campus activities and to form a point of social contact, the Colonial Campus Club is striving to fill a need of university ] 1 f e. During the pa si two years the club has been in an embryonic stage and is just beginning to emerge with success. Participation in the All -l " diversity carnival, a definite show of interest in class elections, and the sponsoring of a campaign for the rehabilitation of Lambic House have been a few of the C niversity activities the Colonial Campus Club has taken part in. To fulfill its social aims, the group has given card parties, splash parties, luncheons and suppers, and these have been mediums through which the members have formed happy friend- ships in associating with one another. The club is planning an intensive program in an endeavor to make the group an integral part of university life. Members Dorothea Adams, Ruth Allen, Anna M. Bodony, Ethel Brennan, Amelia Brooks, Erline Dun- can, Margaret Elms, Eleanor George, Etna Hettel, Helen Le Due, Kathleen O ' Sullivan, Platonia Papps, Charlotte Pierce, Mary Elizabeth Pierce, Mary Lois Rice, Beatrice SpasofF, Helen Swick, Beatrice Tabmski, and Katherine Wassmann. [ 172 ] C A K l W K IG H T, M C N A L LA Crowley, Ebel, Thomas NEWMAN CLUB Officers Wilbur McNallan President Alice Althen . Corresponding Secretary Leonard Erel , . . . Vice-President Mary K erwin Treasurer Gladys Thomas . ■ Recording Secretary Eleanor Crowley , . - Sergeant-at-Arms Rev Dr. John K. Cartwright - ■ Chaplain The Newman Club is an organization of Catholic students of the George Washington Uni- versity. It was founded in the spring of 1925 as an authorized center for the religious, intel- lectual, and social life of members 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 chief aims of the Newman Club is complete cooperation with the school authorities in advanc- ing the welfare and standards of the University. Each year an elabornte 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 Washing- ton The Newman Club is an accredited member of the National Federation of College Cath- olic Clubs, Club publications are the monthly magazine, The Cardinal , and the annual satirical sheet The X tic- Maniac. Dorothy Craig, a member of the George Washington University Newman Club, is National Recording Secretary of the Federation of College Catholic Clubs. [I«] 1 9 3 The Cherry Tree Marshall, Scott, Churchill, Berto, Nichols CHARLES SWISHER HISTORICAL SOCIETY Faculty Advisors Dr. Charles Swisher Hr. Gror c.e Churchill I ) r, Elmer Kayser Hr. Lowell Ragatz Honorary Members James Du ei am el Margaret Klein Ora Marsh ino Edgar Graham Mrs. Emily Kline Joseph O’Connor A. s. Russel Elizabeth S, Church ill Charles Bf.rto Miriam Marshall . ♦ . 1 !knrv Smalley Let ha Scott . . , Mildred Nichols . Officers . President . . . . . - , . Vice-President . . + . Recording Secretary , . . . . Treasurer Co ires p ; n d i ng S t ( ret a ry . ■ Publicity Secretary Eva Alley Eleanor Afpecji Charles Harwell Josephine Bay Sadie Beller W, Curtis Draper Mrs Ruin Elgin Juliana Escher Elizabeth Fielden Viola Goodrich Frances MacMaugh Estelle Pittman Clifford Stearns Members M ks. E uz abet i j B err ym a Charles Berio Ethel Brennan Zata Carrol Elizabeth Churchill Elsie Green Mildred Green Edith Hayden Samuel Hill Moody Hull Mrs. Alice Rhine Mrs. Anna Wheeler Kennedy Watkins Mildred Conklin Mrs. Craver Rlth Davidson Lester C. Dickinson Leon ore Douglas Maynard Lundgken Miriam Marshall Katherine Murphy Mildred Nichols Mrs. Marie Nold Let ha Scott Henry Smalley Margaret Wills k L 74 j Schafer Trask Donnelly EPISCOPAL CLUB The Episcopal Club is an organization of Episcopal students and their friends i n the George Washington University. It aims to co- operate with the University authorities in providing a social program with religious background. The meetings of the club are at the Parish House of St. John s Church on Sixteenth Street. Chaplains Rev. F. A. Parsons Rev. Leon A. Shearer Members Harold Breithauft Stacia Donnelly G. Lawrence Kiijler Dorothy Lauder Louise Nichols Walter Pick Mary Elizabeth Pierce Dorothy Shaffer Ronald Spencer Alfred Trask [ 175 ] 1 9 3 The Cherry Tree THE LUTHER CLUB Standing; StirewalTj Hagesfhuch Seated: Eck, Albert, Fowler Officers John Albert ■ President Dorothy Eck ■ , - Corresponding Secretary Marian Fowler Vice-President Margaret Stirewalt . . Recording Secretary John Hagen Treasurer The Luther ( ' Lib the Lutheran student organization of the University. Along with its discussion groups, the monthly business and social meetings have added great L to the increased social contact of the Lutheran students. Something novel in the way of group parties was devised by the club in put- ting on a Christmas party and a Valentine kit! party The first annual banquet of the Luther Club was In Id April r8, 1933, with the Maryland University Lutheran Student Club at the Kennedy -Warren, The George Washington University Luther Club is n member of the Lutheran Students’ Association of America Valley, Crowley, Ha nij, Gifford DRAMA APPRECIATION CLUB Officers Esther Talley President Frances Hand Secretary Eleanor Crowley Vice-President H or tense Gifford Treasurer Purpose The Drama Appreciation Club is promoting a wider interest in the theatre and the best plays. The club has performed one-act plays in order to understand the technical background of the theatre. [ 176 ] P U B L I CAT IONS The Cherry Tree Douglas Bemlnt Chairman Henry William Herzog ( i ra J ua t r M a na (j er PUBLICATIONS COUNCIL Douglas Blmkm Hekrv Wm. Herzog Auof.r:v L. Smith Marc ELM- Lf- Mekacek Rorekt C. Starr . . . C Manley Feslek . . . , . Chairman . . . . « Graduate Manager ► - ■ . Facu ' ty Member . Alumni Member « Alumni Member , Student Member Smith, Le Menace , Starr, Fesler L 1 78] STUDENTS ' HANDBOOK Walter L, Rh in chart Editor Editor Walter L, Rhinehart Associate Editors Evelyn Eller John Rusick Kathryn Dille Dorothy Heflebower Margaret Lieeler Tin ' s very useful publication, in a new handy size, was distributed without charge during the registration period to all students The material was presented in four sections The first, entitled “General Infor- mation gave important dates for freshmen, as well as salient facts regarding the University, its history and its environs. The second part, headed “Student Activities,” listed the leading activities of the University, their officers, and a short explanatory note giving the scope and work of each activity. Sports, in section three, included var- sity, interfraternity and intramurals; also, game schedules, awards and requirements. The last part was devoted to organizations, beginning with the social fraternities. The honorary and professional fraternities were also listed in alphabetical order, including the addresses and phone numbers of their officers The clubs were presented in the same manner, with a short paragraph after each, explaining its purpose. Libbler, Dille, Heflebower, Blslck f 179] 1 9 3 3 The Cherry Tree C. Max ley Fesler Editor I. ester M. Gates Business Manager THE UNIVERSITY HATCHET Board of Editors C. Manley Fesler John T. Madid an Lester M. Gates Catherine Prichard Walter Rhinkh ' art Madigax, Prichard, Rhine hart [ 180 ) THE UNIVERSITY HATCHET Senior Staff Members Harriet Atwell Charles A. Bell Khqda Blose John Busick Ludwig Camimta Betty Coon Samuel Detwiler Virginia Hawkins Robert Herzog Margaret Liebler Wilbur A, Schmidt Roger Marquis, Circulation Manager Benjamin 1C Schwarz Editor, Literary Review Junior Staff Mem hers Nelson Barnhart Robert B. Hankins Marie O’Brien John Rkennen Howard Hartman Plato nta Papps Elizabeth Brown Tack Hazard Louise Rex Alice Buell Eleanor Heller John Rittenour Frances Crawford Terese Herman Mary Jane Salmon Richard Crevke Helen Hodgkins Otto Schoen felder Virginia Hillman Kate Hopwood Doris Skinkek Helen Denclfr Louise K. James Edith Spaulding Kathryn Dille Alice Kennedy Mary Spelman Mildred Draper Clementina Law kik Frances M. Stabler Anita Dunlap Lee McNeill Martha Sutton James Fickland Alicia Mooney Barbara Wells Catherine Fox Marion Moncure Dorothy Willard Carrie Fulton Ann Nelson Ever hit N. Woodward Hortense Gifford J k Edgar Nelson Robert Savage James W, Haley Frances R. Hand Olivia Nixon Grant Van Demark Wilburn West THE MONTH I.Y LITERARY REVIEW Garrett, Folsom, Watkins, Swick ] i 9 3 The Cherry Tree HATCHET SENIOR STAFF Li KHLHR Coon Atwell Bell Hawkins Marquis Busick Herzog Caminita [ 182 ] ' HATCHET JUNIOR STAFF ! Skinker McNeill Dille Hand N IXON Dunlap Papps Spelman Gifford Dillman Rittenour Savage Moncure Woodward Haley Van Demark Mooney F ox Nelson ScHOEN FELDER O’Brien Wells Rex Draper Crawford Dengler Brown Willard R on erts James Spaulding S I ' TTON Hodgkins Hop wood Stabler L 183] 19 3 3 The Cherry Tree Ralph R. McCoy Editor Wendell H, Rain H u jf i ft rss M ti naff n J THE CHERRY TREE Board of Editors Ralph R, McCoy Dorothy Nirss Wendell H. Bain Evelyn Iverson Myrta Williams John Everett Niess, W illiams, Everett, Iverson [184 j THE CHERRY TREE Staff Sororities Virginia Hawkins, Editor Alice Buell Nancy Jennings Lucile McGehee Elizabeth Midulemas Organizations Betty Bacon, Editor Marian Boyle Anita Watson Barbara Wells Fraternities Paul Newland, Editor Edward 0, Crouch Joseph Johnson Classes Kate Hop wood Beit ie Martin Platon t a Papps Mtriam Schmidt Society Janet Young, Editor Betty Crane Margaret Maxwell Doris Skinker Mens Sports John Busick Robert Hankins Robert Herzog Women ' s Sports Harriet Atwell, Editor Nancy Booth Edith Grosvenor Evelyn Scorr Edith Spaulding Art M U R T E L C H A M BERLAI N Copy M inturn Miles Snider, Editor Helen Bunten Katherine Campbell Betty Cochran Features F, Leonard Stevens, Editor Amanda Chittum Anita Dunlap Lee McNeill Honor a M. Noyes Stenographic Platonia Papps Catherine Phelps Photographic Ralph Given, Jr., Editor Wilbur Garrett Roger Marquis Marjorie Montgomery Grant Van Demark P u b l i c i t v D i r ecto r Walter Rhinehart Dramatics Kathryn Dille, Editor Charles A, Bell Olivia Nixon Law School Richard Van per Zwart, Editor Pharmacy School H. Milton Butler, Editor Debate Clara Critchfielp, Editor March of Events John T. Madigan Engineering Norm ent Hawkins HI, Editor 1 1 5 j 19 3 3 The Cherry Tree THE CHERRY TREE SUB-EDITORS Snider Bacon Given N EWLAND Hawkins M A l l(i AN Young Critch field Atwell Dille VandkrZwart Fox Hawkins Butler Stevens r 86] THE CHERRY TREE JUNIOR STAFF C HITT LAI Phelps Boyle Bunten Campbell Crouch Garrett H ERZOC Busick Johnson Van Demark Bell Maxwell Marquis R HI N EH ART Wells Papps Jennings Cochran McGehee McNeill Watson Schmidt N IXON Hopwood Skinker Montgomery Grosvenor Dunlap Martin Spaulding Booth Middlemas Li ebler Crane t!87j 1 9 3 3 The Cherry Tree John A. McIntire Fa cu tty Ed Uor-ni-Ch rf THE LAW REVIEW Fac U I, TV Ei ITOR-IN-C h I ef JOHN A, MC I NT IRE Faculty Board of Associate Editors Dean William C, Van Vleck Charles S, Collier S, Chesterfield Often hum J. Forrester Davison Clarence A, Miller Board of Departmental Advisory Editors Clyde H. Aitchison Interstate Commerce Charles Warren Constitutional Legal History James Oliver Murdock ...... International La w Loyd H. Sutton Patent La w Board of Student Editors Norman T. Hall Stephen W. Blore Charles S, Cam pee i.l Lei and L. Chapman John W. Cragun John I). Eldridoe, Jr. William I.. Ellis Robert Lee Evans Floyd L. France IX J. Goode Pauline Grossman Mary Smith G click Ralph Ham mar Paul F, Hannah Philip F. Herrick G. Harold Keatley Robert C. Kune Frederick FL Knight John La wax Henry D, Linscott Robert S. Mila ns Olwald 11. Milmore John J. Morris Bernard I. Nordlincer Allen Owen Curtis F. Prancley M. Hudson Rath burn M A KG U E R ITE R A W A LT James H. Ronald Clarence F. Rothenburg Andrew H. Schmeltz H. Don Scott R. S. Smethurst J. W inton Steele George L. Tone [ 188 ] ©■=»® DRAMATICS e -® The Cherry Tree TROUBADOURS The Tech High School lights dimmed. . . . The conversation subsided. . . . The last strains of Beattie’s overture faded into the corners of the balcony. . . . There was a brief hush of expectancy. . . . Up went the curtain and the show was on! . . . " Oh, Say! Can’t You See?” Charm and spicy variety were glowing characteristics of the Trou- badours’ 1932 production. Charm’s name in this instance was Ruth Molyneaux, the lovely, golden leading lady. Leonard Stevens, looking very handsome in his chauffeur’s uniform, gave a pleasing and suspi- ciously lifelike performance as the male lead. Vivaciousness itself was Audrey Edmonds who, with George Wells, furnished the secondary heart interest. Abundant mirth was supplied by the comedy team of Sickler and Danzansky; while the vocal honors were divided between Craig Morris, tenor, and the University’s own Boswell Sisters — Grace Giffen, Margaret Gilligan, and Annabelle Mc- Cullough. T ’ 1 O ic .VJPi [rV r i i fivi m £ " fiHL AT 1 Ml Others who performed minor roles effectively included Jane Rhoades, Edith Brookhart, Midge Montgomery, Bill Claudy, and Mil- ton Goodman. Dean Longfellow and his stage assistants produced pleasing stage settings. We can easily forget the weakness of the time-worn musical comedy plot and remember instead our enjoyment of the song creations of Daniel C. Beattie. Dan, who wrote the libretto, the music and the lyrics, also served as managing director and was professionally assisted by Denis E. Connell. The theme song of the show, " Oh, Say! Can’t You See?”, was gay and rhythmical. Not content with producing one hit, Dan presented two sentimental ballads, " This Is Goodbye” and " Oh, My Darling, I Love You,” both of which were excellent. The three choruses were excellently trained and led by Christine Spignul, and Ruth Warren as costume director produced the most elaborate set of costumes ever before presented. The final chorus. . . . The heroine bowed. . . . The lights came on. , . . We came out humming . . . " Oh, Say! Did You See?” f I9i] 19 3 3 The Cherry Tree CUE AND CURTAIN " Cook Robin,” by Elmer Rice and Philip Barry, sponsored by the Columbian Women and presented by the Cue and Curtain Club at Wardmen Park on November 19 and 20, caused the George Washing- ton dramatic critics to at last admit the true worth of this campus Drama Club. The whole cast was uniformly excellent, thus making it difficult to pick out the stars in the performance. A true artist, Sol Orleans, played the hard-boiled director, and Grant VanDemark gave a really professional delivery of the character of Julian Cleveland. Jack Richmond made an attractive hero, and Richard Lane and Royal Gunnison tried for honors in the part of Han- cock Robinson. Elizabeth Rice brought down the house with her between-acts speech and merits high praise for her splendid performance through- out the play. Amanda Chittum was thoroughly charming in the in- genue lead, and Tom Taylor executed the amusing character of the near-sighted Clark Torrance in an excellent manner. Newell Lusby, besides constructing the artistic sets, played the part of Doctor Edgar Grace. Maxine Kahn as the assistant stage di- rector amused every one with her " Camera eyes that ' Kodak’ as she goes. " Margaret Gilligan, Kenn Rommey, and Don Wilkins gave weak parts strength by steady delineation. Between acts the delightful custom of serving coffee and cigarettes was inaugurated. During this time due credit was given Constance Connor Brown by every one for the fine directing which was evident throughout the performance. [ 192 ] DEBATE © 0 The Cherry Tree To W 13 E R M AN, MURPHY, B E N N ETT Canola xo, West, Mintz MEN ' S DEBATE This year the men’s debate team met Trinity College of Dublin, Ireland, in an international debate held at George Washington University. The question debated by Arthur Murphy and Seymour Mintz of George Washington and Garrett Hill and James Auchnutty of Dublin was, “Resolved, That capitalism has broken down,” T he men ' s intercollegiate debate squad debated on both sides of the question, “Resolved, That the United States should adopt the British system of radio con- trol: 1 The members of the squad debating this question are: Dewitt Bennett, Har- old Candland, Philip Merryman, Seymour Mintz, Arthur Murphy, Alden Tow- berman, and Wilburn West. Teams from Washington and Lee, University of North Carolina, Duke, Princeton, and Boston University were met during the year WOMEN ' S DEBATE The women’s debate team has this year debated both sides of the question, “Resolved, That the United States should agree to the cancellation of inter- allied war debts:’ [ 194 ] I Edlavjtch, Critch field, Sherfey, Talley, Nelson, Ficklin, Allen, Dub in, Rice WOMEN ' S DEBATE ( Continued ) The squad is composed of Clara Critchfield, Sylvia Edlavitch, Charlotte Dubiii, Jane Ficklin, Marjorie Nelson, Elizabeth Rice, Helen Sherfey, and Esther Talley, During the course of the season the team met representatives from Swarth- more, Hood, Pittsburgh, Trinity, and Boston University. INTRA-MURAL DEBATE Each year Delta Sigma Rho, national honorary forensic fraternity, offers sil- ver loving cups to the winning fraternity and the winning sorority in an intra- mural debate contest. If the same organization wins the cup for three suc- cessive years, it remains in their possession permanently. In the spring of the year 1932 Theta Upsilon Omega was the victorious fraternity, having defeated Acacia in the finals of the contest. The question de- bated was, ” Resolved, That the crime of kidnapping should be punishable by death.” Members of the winning team were James Hobbs and Harry Clayton. The sororities debated the question, “Resolved, That married women in gov- ernment positions whose husbands are gainfully employed should be replaced by qualified persons now unemployed.” Jean Kardell and Olivia Watkins won the cup for Zeta Tau Alpha by defeating the Phi Sigma Sigma team in the finals. [ i«] 19 3 3 The Cherry Tree Tiumx , Reeves, Mivjz DAVIS PRIZES In jS+ 7 the Hon. Isaac I av is founded the Davis Prizes, which are gold awards made each year to the seniors who have made the greatest progress in public speaking since their connection with the University. The award of these prizes is determined by a contest in which par- ticipants deliver original orations which are judged by a committee se- lected b the Department of Public Speaking. In the 1 03 2 contest the winners were: Francis Kirkman, first; Hcrtha. Kauffman, second; and Hilda Haves, third The contest in 1933 was won by Richard Tildcn, first; Elizabeth Reeves, second ; and Seymour Mint ., third FRESHMAN ORATORICAL CONTEST The Freshman Oratorical Contest, inaugurated by Phi Delta (lamina, national professional fraternity, has since 1931 been sponsored by Sigma Delta Phi, national speech arts fraternity for women. Two prizes are offered and the contest is open to all freshman students. Original orations are delivered, and a committee selected by the fra- ternit) and approved by the Department of Public Speaking acts as judges In the 1932-33 contest the winners were: First, Marjorie Nelson; and second, Alicia Mooney [196 i S O C I E T Y The CHERRy Tree Wendell H. Bain HOMECOMING BALL As a climax to the post-gam e dances came one of the highlights of George Washington’s social season, the Homecoming Ball, on Thanks- giving night, after the University of Oklahoma game. The main ballroom of the Mayflower was a perfect setting for a dance which could rightfully be called an All-University one. The boxes surrounding the dance floor were occupied by the social organiza- tions on the campus, whose banners added to the color of the scene. The music, furnished by Johnny Slaughter and directed by Emory Daugherty, featured college songs as well as the popular melodies of the day, and was all that could be asked. The countless numbers made it impossible to say who was there, but we can say that there were but few in the entire school who did not attend this dance — students, faculty, and alumni were all well repre- sented. Credit for the success of this ball is due Wendell Bain, who served on the ball committee of the All-University Carnival Committee. [ i?s] INTERFRATERNITY PLEDGE PROM Pledges to the right and pledges to the left! It was their night, and a memora- ble one, too. Active members and old brothers alike, representing their Greek lodges, felt indebted to their young neophytes for a very enjoyable evening, Friday, Decem- ber 9, spent at the Shorcham Hotel, The changing lights and the different tempos furnished by the Shoreham orchestra seemed to fit in with the mood of the revelers, which was gay indeed. Betsy Garrett, escorted by George Hawse, Social Chairman of the Interfraternity Pledge Council, and Sarah Catherine Cooke with William Franklin, President of the Council, led the dancers around the softly lighted ballroom in the grand march. Not until the last strains of music had died away did the dancers regretfully leave the ballroom. The Cherry Tree The Engineers, with their lovely ladies, celebrated their second annual ball at the Kennedy- Warren, Friday, January 13 The popular Herb Gordon and his orchestra played for the event When the clock struck midnight, Ray Heimburger, accompanied by Grace Giffen, and Hetty Coon and Floyd Travers, led a large and colorful throng into the grand march of the evening. After circling around the floor the dancers retired, and the Men ' s Glee Club of the University sang several old favorites. Then Marjorie Mitchell and “Sock” Ken- nedy, the peppy pair every one enjoyed so much in " Oh, Say! Can’t You See?”, tapped their way to much applause. Sue Crump, accompatieid by Margaret Gilligan, sang several hot blues songs. Again the sweet melody of Herb ' s orchestra whispered through the hall room, and the merriment of the evening continued until the wee hours of the morning. Ruth Warren Wendell Bain THE INTERFRATERNITY PROM The Willard ballroom was the scene of the 1933 Inter fraternity Prom on Febru- ary 1, with Jacques Renard ' s famous Camel Hour Orchestra rendering the sweet and dreamy music. Dancing began at ten o ' clock and continued until two. At midnight came the grand march, which was led by Ruth Warren and Ruth Critchfield, escorted by Wen- dell Bain and William HanbacL While the intricate figures of the march were be- ing executed the ladies received their favors — pastel-tinted chiffon handkerchiefs. The Gate and Key Pledging Ceremony, the presentation of the scholarship and athletic awards, and the sale of the " Razzberry” followed Then came the specialty entertainment numbers, featuring ' ' Toots ' ' Mondello, who gave an imitation of Ted Lewis; Jacques Renard in a violin selection ; and Ronald Groome, who sang a popu- lar waltz number The committee for the prom consisted of Wendell H. Bain, chairman; Grant Van Demark and Gerald Free, e Cherry Tree PAN-HELLENIC PROM All things combined — the time, Friday night, April 28; the place, the beau- tiful modernistic Shoreham ballroom with the varied colored lights to lend gayety to the occasion; and the people, the greater part of the Greek letter affiliate, made the J933 Pan-Hellenic prom one of the most successful in recent years Excellent music was provided by Eddie Poole and his orchestra and was all that could he desired for dancing. Many different shades of evening gowns made their appearance and needless to say all looked especially well on t he ladies In spite of the depression, some were sufficiently lucky to wear lovely corsages of gardenias and spring flowers During intermission the Petticoat was sold by members of Gamma Eta Zcta, women’s honorary journalistic fraternity. The stillness was broken by frequent laughter and surprised and embarrassed expressions, which well showed every one’s appreciation of the latest issue of this scandal sheet, except probably those who were really put on the spot. The b aimers of each sorority designated the respective box of each of the eleven members of the Pan-Hellenic Association. Not only active members, but many alumni were seen amid the dancing throng. The committee, consisting of Harriet Atwell, chairman, Mary Louise Yauefi and Betsy Garrett, is to be congratulated on this successful dance. f 202 J ' A L C H , G A R R EXT, ATVV £ L L STUDENT COUNCIL MIXER Aiming to secure the best of friendships between the freshmen and our older standbys, the Student Council started off the year with the usual mixer on Sep- tember 2 1 . After a concert by the George Washington band, under the direction of Louis M a Ik us, Corcoran Hall and Stockton Hall opened their doors to the throngs of dancers. During intermission several short skits taken from last year’s Trou- badour show were presented, and then dancing continued for the remainder of the evening It’s nice to renew old acquaintances and make new friends INTERFRATERNITY AND STUDENT COUNCIL DANCES The dollar dance at the Press Club went over with a bang. It was the first dance of the year, people were still enthusiastic over the Alabama game, and the Commanders orchestra furnished some very good music. The I nterfraternity and Student Councils had as their guests the members of the George Washing- ton and Alabama football teams. After the Catawba game a peppy, victorious bunch met in Corcoran Hall to celebrate. Our victory over Iowa called for a big time, so the crowds poured into the Willard ballroom to dance to the strains of Daugherty and his hand. Twice more Corcoran Hall was the scene of after-game dollar dances. Both were great successes — there’s no place like home! PAN-HELLENIC LUNCHEON The feature of the second annual Pan- Hellenic luncheon at the Mayflower on February 4 was a talk on “Citizenship” by Representative Ruth Bryan Owen, who was introduced by Mrs. Wilson Compton, president of the Washington Pan-Hellenic Association The presidents of the Pam Hellenic Associations of George Washington Uni- versity and the University of Maryland were hostesses at the table reserved for the active members of the fraternities of the two schools, while fifty prominent fraternity women acted as hostesses at the rest of the tables, which were beauti- fully decorated with spring flowers. The popular Troubadour Trio, consisting of Annabelle McCullough, Grace Gififen, and Margaret Gilligan, accompanied by Dan Beattie, sang several num- bers from this year’s Troubadour show. 3 3 I 203 ] 1 9 O N October 30, 1919, at a special convocation in Memorial Conti- nental Hall, the University conferred the honorary degree of Doctor of Laws upon His Majesty, Albert, King of the Belgians, the first honorary degree ever conferred upon a ruling prince in the National Capital. The ceremonies were attended by the Vice-President of the United States, members of the diplo- matic corps, the cabinet, and congress. Following the conf erring of the degree the King said: " I esteem the receipt of this degree a very great honor, not only on account of its own significance but also on account of the close asso- ciation between the name of this uni- versity and that of the first President of the United States. " he Gharri Gree is privileged lo unfold in ike follow ina pacfes ike selections of 3donald Golman and J-anet Cfaijnor, wko so cp-aciouslij consented to act as tke judcjes of this contest. G ' keir selections of tke most keautiful women and tke most handsome men in tke TJ niversitij follow in tke or- der of ikeir choice. Ofe wish to thank them most kindhf for their assistance and to wish them continued success. RONALD COLMAN HOLLYWOOD Feb. 24, 1933 Mr, Wendell H. Bain, Bus, Mgr, The Cherry Tree Washington, D.C, Dear Mr. Baint It Is with, extreme pleasure that I accepted the kindness in judging the most beautiful girl attending George Washington University. fioult to judge, as all the entrants have poise, beauty and personality. My selec- tions are marked first, second and third on the back of the photographs. With my kindest regards and congratulations to the winners, I am Must say that it was quite dif- Cordially yours. Bona Id Colman Cl Izabelh 5 equelte 0 February 23rd 19 3 3 Mr Wendell H Bain, Bus. Mgr The Cherry Tree Washington, D.C. Dear Mr. Bain I can hardly explain the great thrill I received when advised that 1 had been selected a judge of the handsomest man attending George Washington University this season Judging of the photographs has been taken from various angles, including character, features, profile, etc You will find marked on the back of the photographs, my choice for first, second and third Please convey my congratulations to the winners Sincerely, J-anel Q ay nor QYinston T the Winter Convocation on ■ February 22, 1929, President Calvin Coolidge delivered the ad- dress, which was his last public utterance prior to leaving the White House. The University conferred honorary degrees upon President Coolidge and upon Mrs. Coolidge at this time. It was the first time in history that a President and his wife had been honored in this way upon the same occasion. MARCH OF EVENTS 1 rl 1 ■ April 25 — Campus women beg an primping up today in preparation for a contest to be spon- sored by Gate and Key, honorary activities fraternity , in connection with the All-Univer- sity Carnival, May 6, 7, to determine the most popular girl in the University, Proceeds wilt go to the support of the University Band May 5 — A typical carnival mid- way began to take shape on the campus today as laborers and carpenters began erection of booths a lighted colonnade , a huge outdoor stage and most curious of all, a towering f err is wheel May 7 More than 2,000 thronged the mid- way of the University Carnival last night despite threatening weather that finally caused sorority and fraternity concessions to continue business in Corcoran Hath With better weather predicted and the highlight of the program, the coronation of the Queen, scheduled for to - night, a large crowd is expected . May 7 — A real Mahatama t a na- tive of India and the son of a long line of fortune tellers, was one of the most popular of a number of curiosities on the Car nival midway last night. Kappa Kappa Gamma sponsored his ap- pearance . May 8 — A profit of $1,500 was earned by the Carnival, according to a statement submitted today to the Bursar’s office by the Student Council committee composed of Theodore Rinehart, Arthur Kriemelmeyer, and Elizabeth Rees. Receipts from the popularity contest amounted to $ 793.74 and from the Carnival $ 1,225.01 . Expenses were approximately $500. May 8 — Ruth Molyneaux was last night crowned Queen of the Car- nival following her spectacular victory Wednesday in the final five hours of the Gate and Key contest to determine the most popular girl on the campus July 14 - — A steadily rising thermometer doesn r t bother Eugen Weiss’s class in sketching since they have taken their easels to Rock Creek Park to take advantage of the remarkable beauties of nature offered there . The student artists declare that the arrangement is even more sat- isfactory than classroom work . July 16 — Fine arts students will continue doing their class work at Rock Creek Park during next week . The field work offers the double advantage of being a re- lief from the hot classrooms and furnishes excellent subject ma- terial July 19 — Dr. William Manning of the State Department addressed the Hispanic- American Seminar today and will speak again tomorrow in two of a series of lectures given by some of the outstanding authorities in the country on the political, social and economic problems of our southern neighbors , July 21 — Among the many out- standing features of the Summer Sessions program this year are the courses offered in " Far East- ern Affairs and ft Comparative European Governments ft given by Dr . Frederic A . Ogg, interna- tionally known political science authority and text book writer July 29 — Dr, Everett C, Albritton f M.D., for- merly of the University of Illinois, has recently taken up his studies in the new Medical School laboratories , and will begin a series of im- portant research studies to be undertaken by the School . He will be assisted by a number of graduate students who came here with him. August 13 — Frederick M . Feiker and Dr, Frank M . Surface , of the Bureau of Foreign Com- merce, Department of Com- merce, today concluded their courses in " The Modern Trends in the Organization of Business " and " Principles of Merchandis- ing 9 and said farewell. August 24 — Members of sororities from col leges throughout the country now living in Washington gathered on the campus last night when the University host to the Washing- ton Pan-Hellenic Association at a garden party . The yard was attractively decorated with Jap- anese lanterns ♦ Dr . Cloyd H . Marvin delivered a short message of greeting . Sept 5 — The University football squad, consisting of forty-five varsity candidates and twenty freshmen, left today for Camp Letts, where their two weeks of conditioning will begin immedi- ately, in preparation for the toughest schedule a District team has ever faced. Camp Letts, Sept. 5 — Improvements totaling $1,500 have been effected at the Colonials ' football camp during the summer and a freshly graded athletic field and several new cottages , a well as a number of minor improvements, awaited the gridders when they arrived here Saturday . The first practice session was held today . Camp Letts, Sept. 9 — - Coach James E. Pixtee sent the Colonial squad through the most strenu- ous work-out of the week today , concentrating almost entirely upon blocking and charging. The men appeared to be getting into shape rapidly. Camp Letts, Sept r 10 - — Coach James E. Pixlee has devised several new pieces rtf apparatus which he believes will be great aids in getting his men in shape for the coming campaign. The devices are new types of charging ma- chines and are said to be superior to other similar devices now in general use . Camp Letts, Sept. 12 — The Colonial grid squad is allowing no grass to grow under its feet these days . Sport scribes were surprised this morning to see " Possum Jim ” behind a plow and a few of the promising half- backs substituting for the horses. Sept, 22 — One of the most promising football squads Washington has ever known — the Co- lonial varsity under the guidance of Jim Pix- lee— completed final preparations today for their opening game Saturday with Washington and Lee at Lexington , V a. The game should give the test of strength that football fans have been awaiting . Lexington t Va, t Sept . 24 — The George Washington University special train of five cars , bring- ing 120 spectators and a forty- piece band to the W. and L , game, arrived here this morning shortly before noon. The weather was ideal for the game this after- noon. Lexington , V a., Sept. 24 — When the George Washington Colonials and the Generals of Washington and Lee take the field this after- noon it will be the first encounter of the two schools for twenty-four years. George Wash- ington won the Iasi game , 38 to 6, in 1908 when the two played in Washington . Lexington , Va. t Sept. 24 — With flags and banners reading " Beat George Washington ” whipping in the breeze, the city took on the " big game " feeling here this morning. Everywhere talk of the merits of the two teams could be heard. Lexington , V a.. Sept. 24 — A novel note in showmanship was offered here today as George Washington and Washington and Lee warmed up just before game time. A history of each of the schools was announced over the public address system and the " Spirit of J 76 ” was por- trayed in tableaux by three G. W. students. Wilson Field, Lexington t V a.. Sept. 24 — George Washington today opened the 1932 football season by defeating Washington and Lee, 18-0 , before 3,000 fans. The Colonials made fourteen first-downs to the Generals four. Fcnlon l s field generalship and Kriemelmeyer ' s punting were out- standing. 1 1 u|| Oct. 8 — Four thousand students last evening attended an enthusiastic " Beat Alabama " pep rally in the College Yard following dismissal of classes by President Marvin Music by the University Bandy cheer s f songs, introduction of the members of the team, and speeches over a public address system by prominent members of alt branches of the University family made up the program. Oct . 8 — Snappy buff and blue cheering caps wtU be on sale by the Student Council today on the campus and at Griffith Stadium, and admission to the student cheering section on the south side of the field will only be granted to those wearing the caps. Oct. 9 — Headed by a special police escort, George Washington rooters, accompanied by the Colonial hand staged a gala parade through the downtown business section yester- day shortly before game time. Jerry Sichler and his newly organized cheering group led the cheers from a position at the head of the column of cars which were decorated with banners and colored streamers. Oct. 9 — With their all-American Captain, " Hurry” Cain register- ing all four touchdowns, the powerful Crimson Tide from T Bama swept a courageous Colon ial eleven out of the undefeated class yesterday, by a score of 28 to 6, before 26,000 spectators, the largest crowd ever to attend a gridiron game in the National Capital. Oct , 14 — Conferring the honorary degree of Doctor of Music upon Hans Kind ter, leader of the National Symphony Orchestra, and 168 de- grees in course , the University held its annual fall Convocation in Constitutional Halt last night. As a tribute to Hadyn, creator of mu - sic, on the bicentennial of his birth, a concert by the National Symphony Orchestra sup- planted the usual convocation address. Oct, 21 — In connection with the Hatchet polit- ical poll , the Speakers Congress held a huge rally last night in Corcoran Hall, imitating a typical political gathering. Members of the or- ganization impersonated the leading candidates and spoke on their respective platforms. Every candidate received an ovation as he approached the speaker’s desk and the chairman had dif- ficulty in keeping the delegates in their seats. Oct, 21 — The Hatchet today an- nounced that the Republican candidate , Herbert Hoover, was leading the race with 395 bal- lots at the end of the first week of the presidential straw vote. Franklin D. Roosevelt, Standard- bearer of the Democrats, i sec ond, polling 300 votes. Oct, 22 — —Amanda Chittum will be the leading lady in the play Cock Robin now in pro- duction by the Cue and Curtain Club , and scheduled to go on the boards at the Ward- man Park Theatre, November 18 and 19, ac- cording to an announcement made yesterday by Constance Conner Brown, director. Writ- ten by Philip Barry and Elmer Rice, it is known to be far ahead of the average mystery play , Tulsa, Okla Oct, 23 — The Co- lonials left here today, deter- mined to revert once more to winning form after suffering an off-day yesterday, when the Got- den H urrtcane of T ulsa Univer- sity defeated them for the third year in succession, 29 to 14. Oct. 27 — Dr. William Allen Wilbur, provost of the University, today officially opened the thir- teenth annual drive of the American Red Cross on the campus, when he paid his fees to Kath- leen Watkins , vice-president of the Student Council, which is sponsoring the project in the University. An active interest is being mani- fested by the campus organizations in this drive. Oct. 29— A fighting mad Colonial football team flashed its best form of the year in Grif- fith Stadium last night f turning back the Hank- eye invasion from Iowa by the decisive score of 21-6 , before 15,000 enthusiastic fans . Enter- ing the game as under-dogs the Colonials soon showed real power, chalking up a score in the first period and two more during the second half . Nov. 2 — Six contestants for the eighty-fifth Davis Prize Speaking Contest were selected today fob lowing the receipt of manuscripts yesterday. The seniors who will participate in this competition are De Witt Bennett, Mary E. Grindell , Ben Hope, Seymour Mintz f Elizabeth Reeves , and Richard A , Tilden . Nov. 16 — Taking his place with a host of dis- tinguished alumni, Richard Tilden , last night, proved himself the champion orator of the senior class in the Davis Prize Speaking Con- test. Elizabeth Reeves and Seymour Mintz placed second and third. Elizabeth Peel, dean of women at Gallaudet and president of Co- lumbian Women, Professor Elmer Louis Kay- ser, and Dean William Van Vleck are past winners. Nov . 19 — The mystery of " Who Kilted Cock Robin " was solved in a highly entertaining and satisfy- ing manner last night by Cue and Curtain. Each member of the cast presented an almost flawless characterization, from the vocif- erous delineation by Sol Orleans to the suave performance of Royal Gunnison — a well- pro- duced play. Nov . 21 — Bitter rivalries will be fought out Stunt Night, when the freshmen vie with the sophomores, and the sorority girts with the fra- ternity men, for the Student Council awards to the best skits. To complete the program r Troubadours will present a scene, and genial Elmer Louis Kayser will weave the skits and the speeches together in his inimitable manner , Nov. 23 N othing more serious than a jew bruises and torn shirts resulted from the push- ball contest between the frosh and sophomores this afternoon at the Mall in the first event on the home-coming program Following the con test, in which the freshmen were victorious, the spectators returned to the University and at- tended a reception to the alumni by President Marvin . Nor, 24 — Sigma Chi was today judged the winner of the best decorated fraternity house con- test, and Harriet Atwell, Virginia Hawkins, and Ruth Molyneaux , representing the junior class, presented an armful of yellow chrysanthemums to the captain of the Oklahoma team between halves . Nov . 24 — Exhibiting one of the best drilled bands ever seen in Washington, the eighty-five- piece unit of Oklahoma ' s colorful 350-piece band added a picturesque note to the gala pro- gram presented today in Griffith Stadium. Executing military maneuvers in a smart and snappy manner, the crimson and white clad Sooners made an impressive appearance as they marched down the field behind their struttin drum major , Nov. 25 -Thanksgiving took on added meaning to the thousands of rooters at the G. W.-Okla homa game yesterday when, at the end of the fourth quarter, the score stood a tie, 7-7 T wo evenly matched teams played consistent- ly fine football to a gallery of approximately 19,000 fans . Nov. 25 — By the simple ceremony of placing a wreath at the base of the shaft erected to the Father of Our Country, Dr. Cloyd Heck Mar- vin and Dr. George C. Havenner yesterday of- ficially brought to a close the George Washing- ton Bicentennial, after the nation had paid homage for exactly nine months and two days. Dec . 2 — Approximately one hundred women attended the University Mothers 1 Day program yesterday in honor of the mothers of all en- tering women of the University. After regis- tration in Corcoran Halt , ike guests attended an assembly over which Provost William Allen Wilbur officiated. Words of greeting were given by President Marvin, Mrs . Joshua Evans f Jr., Mrs . Barrows and Dr. Katherine A. Chap- man. Dec . 2 — Attending classes with their daughters yesterday, the mothers of freshman women saw many experiments performed during the course of their tour of the University buildings. At noon, the department of home economics served a luncheon in Corcoran Hall with twenty-five uniformed girls acting as wait- resses. Dec . 7 — With the first performance of Oh f Say! Can ' t You See? ' but a week off t Denis Connell, coach and prominent Washington amateur player, today began polishing off the rough spots with rehearsals being held twice daily . With such stars of former productions as Ruth Molyneaux, Leonard Stevens, and Joe Danzansky in the cast, his work is greatly les sened . Dec 8 — After receiving the pro- fessional criticism of Hal Le Roy, Ziegfeld star, yesterday, Christine Spignul, the dancing director, again put the chorines through their paces in the afternoon. She hopes to have the clever routines , intricate steps, and high kicking done in a thoroughly professional manner . Dec. 10 — With an elaborate array of color, music and ingenious entertainment, the fra- ternity pledges last night staged their annual formal Interfraternity Pledge Prom in the main ballroom of the Shoreham Hotel , The Grand March took place at midnight led by President William Franklin with Sarah Cook and Social Chairman, George Hawse, with Betsy Garrett . The girls were recipients of unique leather card cases . Dec, 14— ' ’Oh, Say! Can’t You See?”, the Troubadour musical comedy , opened last night at McKinley Auditorium „ Ruth Molyneaux appeared as Reba Adams, the perplexed chor- ine who had told Pa and Aunty that she was rick, only to have her bluff called . With all the stage presence of a trouper, Ruth was , all in one, beautiful, delectable and appealing . Dec, 15 — One of the prize scenes, in the eighth annual production of the Troubadours last night was the court room scene with those prize comedians, Joe Dan- zansky and Jerry Sickier . Think- ing they were actually members of nobility, their antics proved the hit of the evening December 16 — Audrey Edmonds, playing the role of Julie, the wise-cracking chorine in T Qh, Say! Can’t You See?”, received a big hand last evening for her all-round vivacity, bright- ness, snap, and life , Playing opposite George Wells, who was Dan Slade, a cub reporter enamored of young Julie, she was a distinct credit to the show . Dec . 1?—Students, faculty, and dramatic critics alike united in praising Dan Beattie’s lilting melodies following last night’s most successful presentation of " Oh, Say! Can’t You See?”, The theme song, " Oh , Say! Can’t You See?”, was a decided hit and proved Dan’s musical ability. Dec , 18 — Ov r 150 students contributed to the success of Oh, Say! Can’t You See?”, the Troubadour musical comedy which closed a most successful four-night run at McKinley Auditorium last night The specialities by Miriam Fisher on the xylophone, the whistling by Catherine Kramer , the ierpsichore duet. Sock Kennedy and Marjorie Mitchell and the harmonizing trio added punch to the show . Dec . J9 — Dr. Cloyd Heck Marvin today re- ceived a check for $7 ,000 from the officers of the National League of Masonic Clubs for the support of two chairs of foreign service in the School of Government. This was the sixth an- nual presentation of this amount. These funds are raised each year through the sale of cherry blossoms throughout the country. Dec. 20 — Although he failed to play in a single game this year, Lee Carlin , stellar halfback , was elected to captain the Colonial eleven next season at the annual football banquet last night. Johnny Fenton was awarded the O. D. K. cup for being the most valuable man to his team. Jan , 14 — With two of the three eminent med- ical scientists for whom it is named in attend- ance, the Smith-Reed Russell Society , newly formed scholastic body in the School of Med- icine, held its first banquet last night at the University Club. Colonel A , E. Truby repre- sented Dr. Walter Reed, deceased yellow-fever authority, the third scientist whose name the society bears. Jan, 14 — Continuing the tradi- tion begun last year f the School of Engineering held its annual ball at the Kennedy-Warren last night to the tunes of Herb Gor- don ' s music , The grand march , the scandal sheet, " The Pick and Shovel and acts from the Troubadours featured the eve- ning ' s entertainment. Feb, 2 — Three hundred couples danced to the strains of Jacques Renard and his band of music makers at the annual In ter fraternity Prom last night at the Willard Hotel. A unique grand march, the Gate and Key pledg- ing ceremony, announcement of awards , and the Razzberry added to the enjoyment of the evening , as did the specialties by members of the orchestra. Feb. 16 Proceeds from the sate of cherry blossoms , which began yesterday and continues today, will be given to the Masonic Endow - ment Fund of the School of Government , ac- cording to Curtis Christianson t president of the Masonic Club of the University , under whose direction the sale is being held, Provost Wil- liam Allen Wilbur officially opened the cam- paign by purchasing the first cherry blossom. Feb, 19 — Recent progress made by medical science in the study of the thyroid gland was reported by Dr. Walter W . Palmer , of Co- lumbia University , before the Medical Society at their banquet last night at the Mayflower Hotel. The combined men ' s and wo- men ' s glee clubs gave a program of music. Feb. 22 — An organisation to be known as the Greeters ' Club was formed last night for the purpose of authorizing a committee to receive members of visiting athletic teams. Initiative in the movement for the club was furnished by Max Farrington , assistant director of athletics. The original membership consists of Gerald Free, Bernard Fagelson, C. Manley Fester, Jos- eph Danzansky, and Robert D, Savage. Mar. 5 — The " Spirit of 76” as impersonated by three students of The George Washington Uni- versity, and accompanied for the first time by two color bearers, led the University Band at the head of the fourth division in the inaugural parade yesterday. Mar. 5— Represented officially for the first time in an inaugural parade, the University Band yesterday led the fourth division. Placed in one of the most favorable positions in the parade as leaders of the fr Political an d Civilian Division,” the forty-nine musicians in their Buff and Blue uniforms made a most impres- sive sight as they marched up the Avenue . AN endowment oF one ' million dollars was re- ceived in 1928 from the Supreme Council, Scottish Rite Masons of the South- ern Jurisdiction For pur- poses of establishing the School of Government as a memorial to " George Washington; the Mason.” Athletics I JAMES EBENEZER PIXLEE George Washington ' s rapid rise in the athletic world, which was brought to the public eye with a rush in the outstanding success of this year’s football eleven, has focused the spot- light on the man behind it all. For four years he has labored with little recognition except from those with whom he came in direct contact. They had watched his struggles from the start. They had seen his quiet, unobtrusive work. They knew the man who neared the peak of his goal in the fine teams of the past two seasons in both basketball and football. In other words, they knew the James E Pixlee who the sports writers have recently been in- troducing to the nation, Mr. Pixlee came to George Washington in 1929 from Westminster College in Fulton, Missouri, where he had been located for eight years as director of athletics and head coach of football, basketball, baseball and tennis. He coached football teams at Westminster which won the Missouri State Conference championship four times. His basketball squads won the conference title five times during this period and went undefeated for three years. In the two seasons of 1926 and 1927 the five teams under his direction, four of which he coached himself, were never defeated in collegiate competition. This is a fair sample of the success which he enjoyed before coming to George Washington. His entire career, which began in 1913 as coach of an independent club team in Portland, Oregon, has been filled with success only after an uphill fight. I 235 1 J Max Farrington Len Walsh Af totant Athletic Director Line Coach, Football Freshman Basketball Coach Jean Sexton Intramural Director Freshman Football Couch Theodore O ' Leary Hu ske Limit Coach THE COACHING STAFF Max Farrington, assistant director of athletics and coach of the minor sports, played at Westminster College. In 1935 he was elected A II- Missouri Conference Quarterback. Since his arrival at the University Mr. Farrington has been Mr. Fix lee ' s personal assistant in matters relative to the department. Leonard P. Walsh, head varsity line coach, played foot- ball at the University of Minnesota in 1935, 193 3, and 1937. He was named as a guard, in 1925, on Walter Ecker sail ' s All -American team. Walsh came to Georg; Washington in the fall id 1929, and ha been a valuable member of the coaching staff. Jean E. Sexton, freshman football coach, was fullback at Westminster College (Missouri) for four years. When he came to George Washington in 1929 with Mr. Pixlee, he took charge of the freshman team. Besides holding this position, he supervises intramural sports and is instruc- tor in the Physical Education department. Marios Hale Assistant Fr --Tim an Co:n‘h Theodore “Ted” ' O ' Leary entered the University of Kan- sas, where he played basketball for three years, lie was captain of his team in 1931-1932, and was chosen ns for- ward on the All- Big Six quint for the same year. William Duncan, assistant freshman coach and scout, played halfback at Westminster College for four years, 1927-1930, working under Mr. Pi x Ice part of the time, Ma rinn Hale played football for George Washington as a tackle in the years 1930 and 1931 “Barney 1 is assist- ant freshman coach, helping Mr. Sexton with the line. William II. Myers attended Westminster College and Occidental College (California) where he played foot- ball for three years. In 1929 and 1930 he was halfback on the All-California Conference eleven. Since 1931 he has assisted Mr. Fix lee with the backfkdd and has been an instructor in Physical Education. John Lee, assistant football coach, played tackle on the University of Oklahoma team in 1928 and 1929 and was All-Big Six tackle each year. William Duncan Assistant Fr - hnian Cua h [ 236 ] Wiluam Myers Backfleld Coach John Lee A bm n t Ft o t n ; 1 1 fjoac h Bernard Fagelson Gerald Free John Everett Robert P. Herzog Junior Manager Football Senior Manager Junior Manager Basketball Junior Manager Minor Sports THE MANAGERIAL SYSTEM In the second year of its existence the managerial sys- tem proved to be highly practical and will continue to serve as a connecting medium between the student body and the athletic office. The system is based on class rat- ings of the managers; one senior is appointed who is in charge of all intercollegiate sports, while directly under the authority of the senior manager are three junior man- agers. One is assigned to varsity football, one to varsity basketball, and a third to the management of all minor sports on the athletic program. Each junior manager is in turn in charge of a number of sophomore and freshman managers, who act as assist- ants to the varsity sports and managers of freshman ac- tivities. Appointments to the higher positions are based on the quality and length of service, as well as ability ex- hibited in the sophomore and freshman capacities, John Taylor Vivian, who last year served as manager of varsity basketball, was appointed senior manager of the 1932-33 season. Three juniors were also appointed as managers of the three branches of activity, Bernard Fagelson, formerly manager of freshman football, was ap- pointed manager of varsity football. John Everett, who had previously acted as sophomore manager of varsity basketball and manager of varsity golf, was assigned the post of varsity basketball manager during the past season. Robert P. Herzog, sophomore manager of varsity football and manager of varsity tennis in 1932, was appointed manager of all minor sports. Four managers for the coming year have been an- nounced, They are: Ray Cocmhcs, as junior manager of varsity football in 1933; Sidney Margolis, sophomore man- ager of swimming; John Hu sick, sophomore manager of tennis; and Hal Thomas, sophomore manager of golf. At the beginning of the second semester Gerald Free was appointed senior manager of athletics to fill the va- cancy due to the resignation of John Vivian, Free was manager of varsity football in 1931, and had been an as- sistant under Han back the previous years. Payne, Hitch, Allen £ op ho m a n M a n g r . rs [ 237 ] CHEER LEADERS G, W Sickler in action I ' nder the leadership of Jerry Sickler, who bs this time has at least planned some constructive things for the chief lenders, the boys who lead (he students and fans In cheers got away to a good start. In fact, under Silkier they al- ways gel away with plenty of zip, but usually fall under the strain of Mich labor by the end of the third quarter, hut this year Coach Jim Pixlee almost spaded Jerry ' s usual plans by turning out a real first-class eleven which drew the fans to Gri tilth Stadium in droves. In fact, there were so many people to be instructed and pleaded with and taunted into yells that the squad was increased to seven members, Archie Burgess, Sickle r ! $ right-hand man, again assumed his position as crooner of the bleach- ers and managed to draw groans and applause at the right time, although on many occasions the two could not be distinguished. One spectacular triumph marked the grid season. Dur- ing the William and Mary struggle rain turned the al- ready mired field into a complete slush, and the fans de- serted the open stands by the time the tenth drop pattered down on the field. But not Sickler k Co. I No, sir! Ap- parently held to their sense of duty by some unknown strength, these lads stuck to their guns and continued to turn oLit really respectable cheers midst the downpour. This fine bit of work, along with the usual yell-pro- voking activities, brought some credit to the 1932-33 Sick- ler edition and promised some bright prospects for next year when Coach Pixlee hopes to pack in even larger crowds for the inimitable Jerry to work on. The one shadow on his career might be the continued silence at basketball games, but just give Jerry enough more expe- rience and this problem may be taken care of. At any rate the 92,000 fans (A. P, figures) were quite convinced at the football games that George Washington had some bona fide cheers and some able leaders to draw them out. This year ' s staff included: Gerald Sickler, Archie Bur- gess, Samuel Walker, Lowell Bradford, Joe Danzansky, Pug flay, and Bourke Floyd Floyd, Sickler, Dakzaxsky, Blrgbss, Bradford Walker I 238 j 1932 VARSITY FOOTBALL RESULTS Sept. 24— George Washington . ...... 1 8 ; Washington and Lee , . Sept. 30 — George Washington 24 ; Westminster . . Oct. 8 — George Washington 6; Alabama . . Oct. 15— George Washington . . . . . .27; Catawba, . . . . Oct. 22 — ' George Washington . 14; Tulsa . . Oct. 28 — -George Washington . . . . , . . 21 ; Iowa , . Nov. 4 — George Washington ....... 20; North Dakota State . . . Nov. 11 — George Washington ....... 12 ; William and Mary . , . . . Nov. 24 — George Washington ....... 7; Oklahoma . . O o 28 O 29 6 o 6 7 1933 SCHEDULE Sept. 30 — Catawba . .......... Here Oct. 7 — North Dakota U. . Grand Forks, N. D. Oct. 13 — Clemson Here Oct. 21 — Auburn ............ Here Oct. 27 — West Virginia Wesleyan . . , .Here Nov, 4 — Tennessee . . Here Nov, 10 — Washington arid Jefferson .... Here Nov. 17— Tulsa Here JNov. 30 — North Carolina State Here [ 239 ] " Wherever Z Zu went. Shorty was sure to go™ Left: Wayne Chambers m a 2 Football Cap tala Right: Lee Garun mas Football Captain ' Elect JOH.XNY Fen LON ZcZi Stewart H oc Galloway VARSITY FOOTBALL The varsity football season of 1932, from the viewpoint of popular interest as well as the capabilities of the team, was unquestionably the best George Wash- ington University has ever had. Under the experienced guidance of James L. “Possum Jim” Pixlee, director of athletics, sports have taken a distinct turn, and m four short years the Colonials have risen from the columns of the unknown to a position of national prominence. In seven home contests over 100,000 people filed through the turnstiles at Griffith Stadium to witness the best brand of football exhibited to Washington fans in years. As far back as records can be found no Buff and Blue players have ever be- fore been mentioned for All-American elevens. 1 his year, however, four grid players gained these honors. John h colon, veteran of three campaigns and one of the cleverest backs that ever scrapped the turn in Griffith Stadium; Walter Slaird, tackle and answer to a coach ' s prayer for a dependable linesman; Kermit (ZuZu) Stewart, small but colorful guard, with ability to diagnose the most in- tricate enemy play; and Edward (Nig) MeCarver, lightning sophomore back, gained this distinction. We doff our hats in tribute to the ten seniors on the team. To these men a debt of gratitude is owed, for it was largely through their efforts that Colonial eleven rose from the ranks of mediocrity to top-notch football. Capt. Wayne Chambers, a pass-snagging end, who kept the enemy goal line constantly in sight; John Fenian, scrappy back, who passed and ran the ball for many glorious vic- tories; Bob Galloway, one of the best defensive ends on the coast; Wally Slaird, impenetrable iron man of the forward wall ; Frank Blackistone, twice elected All- District center, and former Central High School star; and “Otts " Kriemel- meyer, a hard-plugging hack as well as an exceptional punter, stand out among the graduates. To these we must add: Fred Mulvev, who time after time brought down a long pass that turned defeat to victory; Joe Carter, halfback of unquestioned ability; Ras Nielsen, bulky but aggressive tackle; and Wally Wilson, deter- mined veteran guard, who. like their teammates mentioned above, were respon- sible for the successes of the grid team. Due to a broken collar bone, sustained during early pre-season training, Ix e Carlin, sterling triple threat back in 1931, was forced to witness all of the 1932 games from the bench. In honor of his past demonstrated ability he was elected captain of the 1933 team at the annual football banquet. [ 240 ] Front Row, Left to Right; Trilling. Mu Ivey, Wray. Backistone. McCarver. Chambers (Captain) Aha in, Stewart, Hickman, Fonlnn. F. Parrish, Second Row: Kriemelmeyer, Edwards. Ricketts, MeKirmis. Baker. Albert. Jcmes, Strayer, Laas. B. Parrisli, Wilson. Bovee, Carter, Tbiul Row ; SI airtl. Blankenship, Tompkins, Galloway. Nielsen. Eidt, Slide, Norton, Pearce, Farrington, Dike. Conn, Geringer, Fageison i; Manager), GEORGE WASHINGTON, 18; WASHINGTON AND LEE, 0 A surprisi ngly clean-cut victory over Washington and Lee on the latter’s home field was the inspiration for a remarkable season. Early in the first quar- ter the Colonials captured a 12-0 lead, while the Generals were never able to get within 25 yards of the goal. To open the game, W. and L. kicked off to Strayer, who returned the ball to his own 36-yard line; ground plays failed, and Kriemelmeycr punted on the fourth down to Henthorne, W. and L. safety man. Parrish recovered a fumble on the 40-yard strip Fenlon and Kriemelmeycr hit the line for a first down, and after Fenlon went through for 19 yards, he passed to Fred Melvey over the goal line for the first score of the season. A few minutes later the Lexington boys missed their lone opportunity to score when Sawyer dashed 15 yards goal- ward before he was downed on the 25-yard line Johnny Fenlon returned this threat by shooting a bullet pass to Captain Chambers for a 29-yard gain, and then rounded his right tackle for a 34-yard advance to the goal. These two plays followed an exchange of punts in which the Buff and Blue gained 20 yards over their adversaries. In the second period the G. W.-ites failed to convert, but Finis Parrish dashed 55 yards for a marker early in the third canto. A pass conversion, Fenlon to Wray, failed to bear fruit when the Virginians staged a belated pass defense GEORGE WASHINGTON, 24; WESTMINSTER, 0 The 1932 edition of the Colonial grid machine vanquished an inferior foe, Westminster, in their stride for the Alabama tilt the following week. In their first home appearance the team flashed sporadic brilliance, but frequent fumbles marred the exhibition. Joe Carter, veteran halfback, made his season debut in the second stanza, and cavorted through the opponents for several long gains. After reaching the West- minster five-yard line, a fumble allowed the visitors to kick out of danger. Nig McCarver, sophomore speed king, entered the game and displayed as flashy a brand of ball as the local fans have witnessed. It was left, however, to Paul Mckinnis, third -string Colonial back, to plunge for the largest gain percentage, in the latter part of the game. The scoring honors were divided between Carter, Fenlon, and Kriemelmeyer, the former making two touchdowns. As in the Washington and Lee game, again all attempts at the extra point failed. [ 241 ] Nic McCarver Walter Slaird Fred Mulvey Fenlon and Stewart cooperate in a fast passing attack against Alabama . John Baker Bill Parrish Fix is Parrish ALABAMA, 28; GEORGE WASHINGTON, 6 Amid the color and clamor which is generally associated with the king of collegiate sports the Colonials opened their major home schedule against the re- nowned Crimson Tide of Alabama. Twenty-six thousand Washington fans thrilled at the spectacle that was presented to them. This, the largest crowd ever to have witnessed an intercollegiate contest in Washington, left with the feeling that the only difference between the two teams was John " Hurry 11 Cain, probably the Southerners 1 greatest star of all time, and the most highly public- ized grid man that ever appeared in the Nation ' s Capital. That the high calibre of football exhibited by the Colonials was appreciated is attested to the record crowds that filled the stands during the remainder of the season. The game was replete with all the thrills that could be crowded into one hour ot playing time. The Tuscaloosans scored in every period of the contest ; the lone Colonial marker came in the second quarter when " Nig " McCarvcr carried the ball over the three-vard line, " Hurry " Cain, captain of the Ala- bamians, led his team in every branch of play and scored all four of the touch- downs. After the opening whistle sounded Cain arid Chappell alternated the carry- ing assignment and advanced the ball to the three-yard line. Chappell moved it up two more yards and Cain crashed through for the tally. Holley converted this point and the three others that followed. After the kick-off the Huff and Blue team came back with a fury that seemed destined to net a marker, but an incomplete pass over the end zone hroke the spree before maturity. Early In the second stanza a 1 9-yard pass ruled complete because of interference placed the pigskin in scoring position, and Cain went over on the next play. An intercepted pass, a fumble, and a nice recovery furnished the break that netted the lone Washington mark. Fenlon, Stewart, and Doose were involved in the quick succession of plays. When it was all over, G. W. had the ball on the visitors 1 14-yard stripe; a penalty and two line plunges placed the ball on the three-yard stripe, from which McCarver pushed over the line. The second half was all in favor of the South, marked only with an occasional pass by Mc- Carver with the Tide scoring twice more. [ 242 ] Kriemelmeyer crashes the Tulsa line for a short gain . GEORGE WASHINGTON, 27; CATAWBA, 0 A weaker, less aggressive Carolina team took a sour defeat at the hands of a well-balanced and perfectly functioning ball club. McCarver’s brilliance afoot produced the high spots of the game which lost all signs of interest when the locals rolled up a big lead. The Colonial offensive was slow in getting started ; but when McCarver en- tered the fray in the second period, things began to happen. McCarver passed to Mu Ivey near the end of the first half for the second touchdown after a bril- liant running attack had netted the first marker. Johnny Baker converted the points after touchdowns with placements, breaking a streak of eight misses for the Colonials. McCarver scored again in the last half. A beautiful punt from behind his own goal by Kirk Norton and the inter- ception of an Indian pass resulted in a 107-yard gain for a touchdown, “Zlizu” Stewart broke the monotony of his colorful tackling and blocking by intercept- ing a pass and dashing 30 towards homeward. Cesareo starred for the visitors. TULSA, 29; GEORGE WASHINGTON, 14 An inspired band of Colonial warriors journeyed to Tulsa to avenge two years of defeat, but a light, tricky, and clever Oiler aggregation soon squenehed this desire. The Oklahomans accepted the slightest breaks with the agility of champions, and converted even the slightest opportunities into goals. McCarver and Carter led the Col on a 1 attack, but a rampage of fumbles de- terred the chances of the Pixleemen. The Washingtonians out rushed and out- punted the Golden Hurricane, but a far-famed passing attack, mixed with the cleverness of the Tulsan jaekrabbit backs, spelt doom. A powerful drive down the field led by McCarver culminated in a smash through left tackle for a touch- down. Tulsa’s first two touchdowns came as a direct result of fumbles by Carter and Kriemelmeyer, However, as the second period wore on the Colonials slowly gathered momentum and McCarver’s score followed. “Skctter” Berry and Billy Boehm led the Westerners attack. Douse and Carter revamped the game with a series of drives that netted the only other count. Blackistones spectacular in- terception of an alien pass put the ball in position for the score that ended with a 12-yard run by Carter. [ 2 3 ] Otts Kriemelmeyer Wally Wilsox Hardy Pearce Joe Carter Frank Black istoxe Kas Nielses " Hurry” Cain eludes a G. W. tackier to get away for a 25 -yard gain before Captain Chambers brings him down. GEORGE WASHINGTON, 21; IOWA, 6 Playing before fifteen thousand fans, a fighting Colonial aggregation lost no time in showing its power over a team that was rated much superior in pre- game dope. The only Hawkeye score resulted from a spectacular run of 80 yards by Joe Laws. The starting line-up boasted an all-Texan backfield of McCarvcr, Baker, Doose, and Parrish. McCarver led this crew in one of the most colorful ex- hibits of play that tans in Washington have witnessed in years. On their first successful goal ward march the Colonial quarterback, John Baker, sent McCarver through his paces, and then a pass to Finis Parrish [Hit the ball in dangerous territory. Baker and Doose came through with the yardage for a first down. After a few minutes of play, McCarver slid off right tackle for the first score. For thirty minutes the scoring was neglected in an exchange of yardage that favored the Colonials, but in the fourth period Fenton, Galloway, and Baker entered into the drive that netted two more six-pointers. GEORGE WASHINGTON, 20; NORTH DAKOTA STATE, 0 A hitherto undefeated team, Coach Finnegan’s North Dakotans, went down before the onslaught of a scrapping George Washington eleven, 200, Making it two in a row over intersectional rivals, Fix lee’s charges were even more con- vincing than in their victory over Iowa the previous week. The initial Colonial score came in the closing seconds of the first half after six consecutive drives had failed to push the ball over. McCarver slashed over on a short dash as the gun barked for the half. With this lead to work on, the Colonials began hammering at the Bison’s line again. Following an exchange of punts, Hanson of North Dakota dashed 70 yards only to he called back for stepping out of bounds on the Colonials’ 26-yard line. Beginning the final period, the Colonial attack swung into its strongest power- Hardly had the ball been moved into position for play when the Bisons, aerials failing to gain, went into the punt formation. The punt was blocked and Chambers recovered. Fenlon made 13 yards and 4f N ! ig” McCarver crashed the remaining three for the touchdown. The Pixlee steam roller pushed over its last tally late in this period after the ball was lost to them on downs. From the North Dakota 33-yard line Fenlon, McCarver, and Baker smashed their way across for the score. [ 244 ] " Nig” McCarver starts on a long gain against Oklahoma Sooners with Stewart running interference . GEORGE WASHINGTON, 12; WILLIAM AND MARY, 6 With their playing field a sea of mud, the William and Mary Indians tasted defeat at the hands of a team that was fighting every inch of the way. Fifteen thousand fans braved the inclement weather to watch Coach Pixlee’s fleet-footed backs gather up momentum in the first five minutes of play, and retain their lead until a “wringing-wet” timekeeper ended the fray. A wet ball made kicking and passing very difficult. Visiting halfback Lc- Croix got off a poor punt in the early stages of the game that gave the Colonials possession of the ball on the 43 -yard line. Chris I)oose and “Nig 3 McCarver led a terrific goal ward drive that ended when the black-haired Texan crashed over for the mark, A placement for conversion failed. In the third period a poor kick again put the ball in dangerous territory; this time Fenlon and Kriemelmeyer led the drive. An Indian penalty and a center rush by Fenlon added the margin of victory. Kirk Norton, kicking from behind his own goal line, gave the Virginians possession on the 34-yard line. Bergin cut down three of these, and then Worrell skirted his ends on a clever reverse for the lone Indian mark. GEORGE WASHINGTON, 7; OKLAHOMA, 7 A glamorous season of football ended as the Colonials fought a nip-and-tuck draw with the Oklahoma Sooners. Eighteen thousand fans, composed of stu- dents, 2,000 alumni, and thousands of friends watched Johnny Fenlon end his collegiate football career amid a blaze of glory ; and a fighting, determined team made the first annual homecoming something to talk about. Early in the second quarter, by the joint activities of Pearce, Chambers, Kriemelmeyer, and Fenlon, the ball was twice in a scoring position. The sec- ond time Fenlon returned a punt 2i yards, gained 25 yards on line attempts, and then Kriemelmeyer pounded his way over the last stripe for the lone score. An intercepted pass, fumble, a few line plays and a pass from an all-Ameri- can quarterback — -Dunlap, to Fred Cherry, named by many for all-American end, netted the Sooners their tying score. The glory of two college bands, the inspiration of a crisp Thanksgiving afternoon, and the roars of enthusiastic root- ers all accentuated the brilliance of the football that was displayed. Chris Doose Tom Dike Boyd Hickmax [MS] • V FRESHMAN FOOTBALL The freshman football team at George Washington this year did not play an auspicious schedule, but contented itself with providing the varsity with excellent competition in scrimmages. When Coach Jean Sexton began serious work in training at Camp Letts, his squad numbered twenty-five men. Among this group were fifteen men who had served as captains of their high school elevens. As the season progressed, it became evident that the material on hand for this frosh team was the best in several years. The squad was labeled the equal of the fine team of 1929, which turned in the best record of any previous Cub eleven. The line averaged 195 pounds and the backs around ]8o, showing that Sexton and his assist- ant, Marion Hale, had a fair distribution of weight and a good aver- age with which to work. In the two games played, the freshmen won one and lost one for a percentage of .500 for the season. On November 5 the freshmen of Western Maryland triumphed over Sexton’s charges at Westminster, Maryland, 13-6, Although George Washington took the lead early in the first quarter, the Terrors tied the count in the second round and went on in the third quarter to gain the lead and hold it for the rest of the game. The other freshmen contest matched the Cubs against the " Radio Squad 1 or third string varsity eleven. In a field of rain and mud the frosh triumphed, 8-0, utilizing the aid of the elements to the best advan- tage. Tile first half found both teams fighting to take the ball in a sustained gain, but two determined lines and the weather conditions prevented any score. If the value of a freshman squad is determined by the material it furnished the varsity, this year’s team will rank among the first here. In Davenport, Bomba, Benefield, Kolker, 205 -pound guard, Rathjen, out- standing in the line at center, and Deming, 240 tackle, Coach Sexton is passing to the varsity a group of men who would delight any coach ' s eye. Front Left Jo Right: Sawyer., Ashley, L, Zlbek, Plotxickj, D, Zuber, Morrjsson, J, Smith, Benefield. Second Ro Bowm vs ( Manager), Ferebacer, Solders, Blkke, Volk man, Jarre it, Drury, Rathjen, Carlin. Third Row; Dr slay (Coach), Kolker, Stagc, Deming, Harrissox, Bomba, Davenport, Smith, Hale (Coach), Sexton { Coach). [ 246 ] VARSITY BASKETBALL RESULTS G. W. U, ....... . 54; Shenandoah College 28 G. W. U . . JO; Missouri University 33 G- W. U . . - . 34; Duke University 35 G. W U. . 44; Baltimore University ... 26 G. W, U 34; North Carolina State . ... 29 G. W. U. . . . 32; Duquesne University , . . 52 G. W. U 53; St. Johns, Annapolis ..... 32 G. W. U 55; Loyola College . . 41 G. W. U. ........ 66; Quantico Marines. ..... 20 G. W. U, . 35; St. Johns, Brooklyn 36 G. W. U 69; Quantico Marines . .... 18 G. W. U. . . 76; Elon College ........ 21 G. W. U. ....... . 49; Rider College 20 G. W. U. 38; Wake Forest College .... 28 G, W. U. ....... . 58; Long Island University ... 20 G. W. U 43; V. P. I 40 G, W. U. ........ 62 ; Loyola 36 G. W. U . . . 46; St. Johns, Annapolis . ... 22 G. W. U 26; C. C. N. Y. 37 G. W. U. ....... . 52; University of Delaware ... 34 Totals .956 608 Capt. Arthur Zahn ( 247 ) VARSITY BASKETBALL A sharpshooting quint and a clever coach, coupled with great spirit to win, were the reasons why Capt. Arthur “Otts” Zahn and his band of basketballers finished a hard schedule on the court with a record of 16 victories against but four losses. In the twenty games an average of 48 points was maintained. Coach Ted O ' Leary, newly appointed basketball mentor, had a veteran quint to work with at the start of the season as well as several promising newcomers and moulded together a quint who was ideally capable of playing the fast breaking type of ball he employed The men making up the varsity at the beginning of the year included not only Captain Zahn at guard, but also Wayne Chambers at the other guard po- sition ; Ty Hertzler, center; Forrest Burgess and Wick Barrack, forwards Jimmy Howell, diminutive forward, replaced Barrack at the beginning of the second semester, due to the ineligibility of the giant Oklahoman. Bill Noonan, Bill Parrish, Ozie Wray, Johnny Fenian, Lee Carlin, and Fred Mulvey alter- nated throughout the season with the regulars. As usual, Shenandoah College furnished the opposition for the opening game of the season, being vanquished by the easy score of 54 to 28 in the Colonial gym, Burgess, Hertzder, and Barrack led the onslaught with a total of 41 points between them. Two games played in the Tech High School gym proved disastrous to the fast- moving Colonials. In the first game a 33-30 loss was sustained at the hands of the University of Missouri; while the second was a thrilling, last-minute defeat at the hands of the Duke Blue Devils, 35-34 In both of these games the slipperyness of the composition floor was a great handicap to O ' Leary’s charges, whose type of play was seriously curbed The next game furnished a respite for the Buff and Blue court men in the form of the Baltimore l niversity five. Although the varsity played but a short part of the game, (I. W ran up a 44 to 26 score, with the entire squad taking part in the slaughter After the Christmas holidays, North Carolina State was played in the G W Burgess Barrack Captain Zahn aids the Colonial cause with a two-pointer in the North Carolina State game. [248 ] gym. A dose, hard-fought game was the result, with O ' Leary ' s men finally emerging the victor by a 34-29 score. Parrack led the scoring with 16 points from the floor. The visitors trailed 23-1 g at half, but a determined rally in the second half closed the gap to five points. Duquesne University trounced G. W. 52-32 in a game played in the Smoky City. The Night Riders flashed a brilliant passing attack, coupled with clever, dose defense which completely bewildered the Colonials, Brenner, Duquesne guard, led the attack with 33 points, while Burgess and Parrack each scored 10 points. George Washington made up for its loss to the Dukes by beating St. Johns of Annapolis 53 to 20 at the mid-city. The whole squad saw action, with Bur- gess leading the scoring with nine field goals for 18 points. Monk MacCartee, lanky Saint forward, showed best for his team with 1 j markers. Three days later Wick Parrack went on a scoring rampage against Loyola in Baltimore, scoring 29 of the team ' s 55 points. Freddy Beltz, diminutive Loyola guard, scored 16 of his teams 41 points. Keeping up the sharpshooting, in the next game with Quantico Marines, Parrack again led the 66-20 slaughter of the Leathernecks with 19 points. The dose guarding by Zahn and Chambers prevented the Marines from running up any competitive score. Again in this tilt two teams were used by O’Leary. The feature game of the season was played in the G. W. gym against the great St. Johns of Brooklyn quint. After trailing during the entire game, the visitors put on a rally in the last minute of the game to tie the score and re- quire an overtime period to decide the winner. With the tie score of 30-30, the New Yorkers immediately swished six points through the cords before G. W, could regain the ball. With little less than a minute remaining in the extra period, Captain Zahn scored a field goal and a foul shot, and Forrest Burgess tallied a field goal to make the score 35-36 in favor of the New Yorkers, The whistle sounded before any further scoring. A return game with Quantico Marines proved more disastrous to the Bull- dogs than did the former set-to, by losing 69 to 18, Due to Parrack ' s ineligi- Hert ler shoots a short one that seems destined for its goal. [ 249j k fl n IV 1 1 ii Front v, Left to Right: O ' Leary (Coach), Fenlox, Parrish, Carlin, Zahn (Captain), Burgess, IIowiitL, Chambers, Pixliie (Coach), Stroud Row: I vi ki;jt (Manager), Shirley, Wray, Non nan, Parrack, Wickham, Hertz ler, Norton, Mulvey, bdity, Jimmy Howell rook his place and ably filled his shoes by leading the attack with 20 points. Little Lion College went down before the high- scoring G. W. machine 76-21, this score being the highest compiled by any district team in several years. Howell ami Burgess led the scoring, with 36 points between them. Taking revenge for beatings suffered for the last two years from Rider College, George Washing- ton handed the New Jersey quint a 49-10-20 lacing, receiving little of the expected opposition. Ty llertzler regained his lust form in this game by leading the scoring with 1 points. Wake Forest College five offered more compe- tition than was expected, succumbing only after a hard light, 3S-2S. With the score tied 14-14 at half time, the Colonials opened the second twenty minutes with their much-publicized fast breaking at- tack to gain the ultimate verdict. Another Metropolitan team was downed by th? G. XV . quint in the person of the Long Island Uni- versity five. The entire squad took part in the 57- to-20 trouncing, with liurgess and llertzler show- ing up especially good. 1 he Huff and Blue band managed to win over V. P. L at Blacksburg, 43-40. A last half rally by the Virginians would have been disastrous for O’Leary ' s men had it riot been for the clever shoot- ing of Jimmy J I owe! I . Playing Loyola in a return encounter, G. W. again won 62-36. The victory was a sour one, however, since Captain Zahn sustained a broken nose in a collision with Vince Carlin, visiti ng for- ward. St. Johns of Annapolis was again beaten in the next game, 46 to 22. G. W. had little trouble from the visitors and took a commanding lead shortly before half time. MacCartce was the star of the Johnnies ' attack. By accepting an imitation to play in a charity tournament on George Washington ' s birthday in New X ork City, G. W. was picked to play the strongest team in til: tourney in the City College of New York team. C. C. N. Y. led at half, 14- 13. but after losing the lead following a long basket by Burgess, the Gotham quint gained a lead which they refused to relinquish despite a thrilling Colonial rall in the closing five minutes of the game. The game ended with ( J. W. on the short end of a 37- 26 score. The season ended with a 52 to 34 victory over the University of Delaware quint at Newark, Del. Howell and Burgess led the scoring. This gam marked the end of college basketball careers for five of the squad members — Zahn, Burgess, Chambers. Fen Ion, and Mu Ivey. [ 250 ] Front Raw, Left to Right: Payne (Manager) f Griffith, Troup, Kaxe, Rathjen, Molynealx, Walsh (Coach), Second Row: Alfaro, Allen (Manager) } Walsh. FRESHMAN BASKETBALL One of the best freshman basketball teams in several seasons carried the colors of George Wash- ington on the court this year. The quint com- pleted the schedule with a record of 10 wins and 7 losses being defeated only by the strongest high school teams in the District. Although practice was not begun until late, Coach Len Walsh soon rounded his men into form. Among those to turn out wer e Barney Kane, from Eastern High School ' s championship five; Calvin Griffith captain of his team at Staunton Military Academy; and Ed Alfaro, mainstay of his team in the interfraternity series. Troup, another fresh- man, also starred, holding down the center position. From the start the fresh did well, and won their first three games easily, from Western, Roosevelt and Eethesda-Chevy Chase High School. They ran into difficulties then however, being soundly trounced by Central, the District High School champions, 70 to 19. In their next games, the squad tightened up and gave Tech and Central real tussles. After these games, the frosh hit its win- ning stride again and won four games in a row against Washington and Lee, Gonzaga, Western, and a thriller from Tech, 42-41. The streak was ended by Gonzaga, but the cubs opened another winning streak of three games; these were won from Wilson Teachers College, Emerson, and Washing- ton and Lee. I11 tlie last three games with Bethesda-Chevy Chase and two with Eastern, the frosh faced sti fit opposition and were on the short end of all three contests, losing to Be these! a, 35-33, and to Eastern. 54-34 and 52-30, All in all, the team and Coach Walsh deserve much praise. They faced good stiff competition throughout the season and came through creditably. Besides this, several of the freshmen showed re- markable promise, and can be expected to add con- siderable strength to the varsity squad next year. SCORES CLW.U. . . , ... 46 G. W. U, . . . ... 40 CL W. U. . . , CL W. U ... 19 G. W. U. . . ■ ■ G. W. V. . . , 35 G. W. XL . . . ... 40 G. W. U. . . . - . . 42 G. w. r. . . ■ ■ 39 CL W. V. . . . ... 4.2 cl w. r. . . . . , 20 G. W. U. . . . . . . 22 CL W. 1 ... 26 cl w. r. . . . ... 38 CL W. U. . . . ... 33 C L W. U. . . ■ ■ 34 CL W. U. . , ... 30 Totals . . ■ - 5 Si Western 16 Roosevelt 31 Bethcsda-CC. . . . 31 Central 70 Tech . , ..... 29 Central . . .... 43 Washington and Lee . 15 Gonzaga ■ . . . . . 26 Western , . .... 28 Tech 41 Gonzaga . . . 32 Wilson Teach r . . . 21 Emerson . t .... 23 Washington nod Lee , 15 Bethesda-CL C. . - 35 Eastern , , ... 54 Eastern . . ... 52 1251 j THE GEORGE WASHINGTON VARSITY CLUB The George Washington Varsity Club, better known as the Varsity Club, was formed late in the fall of 1930, soon after the appointment of Mr, James E. Pixlee as Director of Athletics in the University. Since the founding, the club has been moulded from a weak and powerless group into a compar- atively strong, self-governing organization. The active membership has grown by leaps and bounds since the formation of the club. Under the con- stitution of the club, any winner of a letter in a varsity sport automatically becomes a member. The real purpose of the club, if not the most important one, is to form a closer bond among the wearers of the Colonial monogram and to make towards greater unity among the members of the various varsity athletic teams, such as football and basketball. Ihe means toward such an end, it is Galloway, Fenlon DeminGj Pe arce, Chalrrn an believed, can only be attained by the formation of such a group, so to speak, as the Varsity Club. Officers of the club are elected by the popular vote of the members and serve for a period of one year. These officers form what is called the Club or House Committee and include a member from each of the classes represented. The chairman of this committee is President-Officio of the club and is elected by the four members of the committee. For the 1932-33 school year Hardy Pearce, Hob Galloway, Harry Deming, and Johnny Fcnlon make up the committee, with Pearce as chairman and Galloway in charge of the treasury. The dub ventured into the social field during the year and sponsored two very successful dances; one staged shortly before the Christmas holidays and the other an Easter dance. Both affairs were held at the Varsity Club at 1609 K Street, N.W. Front Ru . Li ft to Right ; Everett, Baker, Strayek, McCarver, Stewart, Douse, B. Parrish, Fenian, F, Parrish. St onJ R u : Edwards, Nielsev, Dike, Hickman, Kkiemelmeyer. Third Pearce, Mllvev, Hertzler, Steele, Vivian, Zahx, Burgess, Blackistone, Galloway, Wilson. [ 252 ] Football and basketball are the only major sports at George Washington Consequently an introduc- tion to minor sports would cover a wide variety of contests. Tennis, golf, swimming, and rifle lead the minor sports curriculum. Two of the sports, swim- ming and rifle, boast a varsity and a junior varsity or frosh team. Under Frank Parsons, one of the foremost shots in the East, the varsity rifle team, which each year reaches the pinnacle in intercollegiate matches, had a season no less victorious than the past year. John Brightenburg and Frank Marano, captain and man- ager, respectively, have been in a large measure re- sponsible for the success of the squad. Last year, in order to have the eastern section of the National Intercollegiate Rifle Championship shot off in the G. W. range, a new lighting system was installed and the gallery was completely renovated, making it one of the best in the vicinity. The tennis team, play- ing all of its home con- tests on the Columbia Country Club courts, had the most successful season of any of the minor teams scoring over high-calibre opponents with championship finesse. Max Farrington, assistant director of athletics, served as coach; and Robert Herzog acted as manager of the squad. The golfers played their matches on several nearby courses. Captained by Dolph Atherton and managed by Johnny Everett, the team, though brandishing sporadic signs of cleverness and ability, was unable to defeat the teams of first water that they ran up against. The most widely followed branch of the minor sport program is the swimming schedule. A 1 Lyman, prominent in local water “circles,” is coach of the team. He is assisted by Max Rote, who is completing his second season as captain of the natators. Though from a standpoint of matches won and lost their record was not brilliant, the mermen garnered several new pool and District records for the Buff and Blue. Late in the season, both Max Rote and Dyer Ghormley were entered in the National Intercollegi- ate Swimming Meet, held in the Yale pool at New Haven, Conn. Rote has not been defeated in either the 50 or loovard free- style in three years of com petition. The team practiced in the Ambassador Hotel pool and was managed by Sidney M argalis. I The Sherfy Twins [ 253 ] VARSITY RIFLE Di m I V Aud Results of the season: (;. W. u. . . . 1376; V. M. 1 1338 G. W. u. . . . 1584; Maryland . . . . 1370 G. w. u. . . . 1342; V. P. I 1328 G. w. u. . . . 1322; Western Maryland 1328 G. w. u. . . . 1330; V. M. 1. . . . . 125 1 G. w. u. . . . 1357 ; Georgetown . . , G (1 3 G. w. u. . . . 1 395 i U. S. Naval A. . 1390 G. w. u. . . . 1366; U S. Naval A, . 1389 (1. w. u. . . . 1381 ; Johns Hopkins . , 1252 Middij: States Champion: ship G. W. U. . . . 1 342 ; U. S. Naval A. . 1 3 7 S Facing; one of the hardest jobs he has had since being appointed coach of the George Washington Rifle Team, Frank Parsons solved the problem of putting out a team of sharpshooters comparable with past Colonial riders with possibly the best squad ever to represent the University. Although the situation has been trying, a team nf hard working and accurate shooters has been moulded around Capt. John Brighten burg, Dudley And, and Manager Frank Marano, In addition to these let ter- winners from last year ' s varsity, Coach Parsons has uncovered sterling material in such men as Brylawski, Cross, Fletcher, Free, Landman, Neal, and Schmidt. After competing in the National Individual In- tercollegiate Championship, the Colonials started on their winning spree by downing the V. M. L marksmen by a handy margin. Successive victories were scored against Maryland, V. P. L, V. M. L, and Georgetown. Against their annual nemesis, the U. S. Naval Academy, the Colonials surprised even themselves by handing the tars a five-point defeat — the first set-back Navy has suffered since 1928, when Coach Parsons 1 boys turned the trick. By putting up such a marvelous showing in the face of many difficulties, and having risen to such dizzy heights, the undisputed champions of the Dis- trict, Maryland, and Virginia as the Colonials are justly dubbed, they have certainly carried on where other great G. W. rifle teams have left off. Front Row, Left to Right : Tittman, Marano (Manager) t Schmidt, Brylawski, Second Row; Parsons (Coach), Landman, Cross. Fletcher, Neal, Free, Altl [ 254 j Front Row, left to Right: Marco us (Manager) t Bonner, Flocks, Burnside, Vedder, Sompayrac, Second Row: Lyman (Coach), Vartia, MacMullen, Haix, Rote, Flocks, Acey, Ghormley, Heslop, VARSITY SWIMMING George Washington’s varsity swimming team completed a disastrous season from the standpoint of victories, losing all but two of their meets, being tied in one of these. The tie was swum against Duke, 33-33, the last meet of the season, and the victory was scored over William and Mary, 37-29, Johns Hopkins, Rider College, and the Univer- sity of Delaware each eked out a 34-32 victory over the Colonial mermen in thrilling matches. In each meet the last-minute sprints of the visitors found Coach Lyman’s swimmers lacking the necessary power. One bright spot in the Rider event was the record-breaking 1 QO-yard sprint by Capt, Max Rote in 56 2-5 seconds, breaking every existing time for this distance in the District. A trip to the University of Virginia, at Char- lottesville, saw the Buff and Blue again go down in defeat by the score of 37-29, Both Rote and Dyer Ghormley not only won their specialties against the Cavaliers, hut also broke the Virginia record in the 50-yard free style and the 200-yard breast-stroke, A return meet with Johns Hopkins in Baltimore was cancelled by the Jays, In the two remaining dual meets with William and Mary and Duke, G. W. won its first meet with Capt, Rote and Ghorm- ley leading the attack, Duke, coming to Washing- ton with a record of five straight wins, was tied by the local natators, 33-33 In the running of this event, five pool records were upset. Captain Rote set the new pace in 50 and lOO-yard free style swims, and Dyer Ghormley went the 200-yard breast-stroke in record time Carolina swimmers set a new record in back-stroke and 440-yard free style. Several capable performers were uncovered by Coach Lyman in addition to the unbeatable Max Rote, Ghormley, breast-stroker ; Vedder, sprinter; and John Hain, back-stroke, were outstanding throughout the season and will form the nucleus of next year ' s swimmers. Max Rote, captain of the varsity swimmers, is one of the most outstanding athletes flying the Buff and Blue, Rote is holder of A, A. U, and District records in the 100-yard dash He holds the rec- ord for the 50 and iOO-yard events in the Ambas- sador Pool and the 1 20-yard championship in the Crystal Pool at Glen Echo. Capt, Max Rote [ 255 ] GOLF Atherton 7 ( Captain ), Suter, Coleman TENNIS A strong varsity tennis team furnished the needed strength in minor sports for the 1932 season by breaking even in their hard schedule with four victories and four losses. Max Farrington was the coach of flic racqueteers, while Robert Herzog was the manager. Goldsmith, Edwards, Gable, Lee, Robinson, L, Sberfy, R. Sherfy, and I), Bennett formed the nu- cleus around which a comparatively strong team opened the season with a 9-0 victory over Sr. Johns of Annapolis. Hampden-Sydney lost a close one to Farrington ' s charges, 5-4, while St. Johns of Brook- lyn eked out a win by the same score. The Colonials sustained their worst loss of the season when the Blue Devils of Duke L ni versify met and defeated them, 8-J, on the Columbia Country Club courts. Two losses in succession were chalked up against the Buff and Blue team by Pitt and Johns Hopkins, 7-2 and 6-3. respectively. In a return match at An- napolis with St. Johns, an S-i trouncing was administered to the Saints, A similar victory over Temple ended the season for George Washington, The ( ieorge Washington varsity golf team for 1932 could do little to stave off de- feat in the four matches played, losing to all of its op- ponents in matches played on District links. Being organized but a few days before its opening match with Boston College on the Indian Springs Golf Course, the Colonials showed their lack of practice, losing by a 5 to 1 count. Dolph Atherton, Bob Stearns, Jimmy Suter, and Bill Coleman, the last two named being medical school luminaries, furnished the competition for this match. John Everett managed the pill-pushers. A new face was in the losing line-up against William and Mary, Gene Thuney, who played num- ber four against the Indians, This same foursome again took it on the chin from the golfers repre- senting the University of Richmond, by the score of uA t0 Steadily showing more power as the season pro- gressed, due no doubt to extra practice, the Colonials entered the match with the strong University of Pennsylvania golfers confident of putting up a bet- ter showing than they had previously been making. Buck Kendrick had by this time supplanted Thuney as number four and displayed some sterling golf on the wind-swept Columbia course, being the only ( I. W, man to defeat his opponent. Sherfy, L. Sherfy, Goldsmith, Gable Edwards, Robinson, R. [ 256 ] INTRAMURALS Left to Right: Robinson (Baseball), Hickman ( Horseshoes ) f R. Sherfy (Runner-up in Ping-Pong), McKee (Golf), Smith (Tennis). With as pretentious an Intramural program as any university athletic depart merit in this section of the country has attempted dur- ing the recent slashing of athletic budgets, George Washington students have enjoyed a wide variety of sports under the supervision of Jean Sexton. Open competition in such sports as baseball, golf, ten- nis, ping-pong, and horse- shoes drew the attention of approximately five hundred of the student body. Teams representing Columbian, Junior, Phar- macy, Engineering, Pre-Medical, and Law Schools competed for the annual trophy given to the win- ner of the baseball series. Columbian College re- peated their victory of the previous year by handily winning all of their scheduled games. Craig McKee, long-hitting golfer from Law School, landed first place in the golf tourney after a close battle with Charles Kolb, on the East Potomac Golf Course. A spirited elimination in the tennis singles tour- ney found Clyde Smith easily the class of the tour- nament. Again, in the doubles tourney, Smith paired with Everett Simon to win the final match with Bernie Jones and Tom Baldwin after a hard- fought battle. Without a doubt, the court sport proved to be the most popular among those in- terested in spring sports. As soon as the ground was soft enough to al- low pegs to be driven, the dang of horseshoes re- sounded from the courts laid off in the yard hack of the Fine Arts Building. In competition with nearly thirty “barnyard golf” experts, Boyd Hick- man emerged the best ringer of them all. A new winter intramural sport was instituted by Sex- ton in the form of ping-pong. Although but one table was available for play in the gymnasium, it was in use constantly. In an elimina- tion contest similar to thi tennis tourney, Edwin Black, District of Columbia title- holder, trounced R. Sherfv in three sets for the champi- onship. Director Sexton is con- stantly on the alert for new ideas in mtramurals, and doubtless will propagate an- other interesting program foi this spring and summer Black and R . Shcrfy playing in Ping-Pong finals. [ 257 ] Scene at the Home-Coming game with Oklahoma, show- ing part of the 20,000 fans watching the hands ploy fit half . m Left: Washington and Lee’s attach hits a snag. Right: A futile C. W. pass against the Generals. Left: Kriemelmeycr scores the touchdown against the So oners. R ight : K riem elm eyer h n o is a long one. Left: A Crimson play is mired hy the Colonials. Right: Fen l on breaks loose against Rama. Left: The famed Crimson Tide begins to roll. Right: Carter gets ready for Cains slippery hips. Left : A G . W . bark beaks through for a gain . Right: McCarver makes a first down . WOMEN ' S SPORTS INSTRUCTORS I ■ Rltm Aiwiu Miss Rurli Atwell, director of the Physical Education Depart- ment for Women, received her Ph.l). degree from Denison Uni- versity and took graduate work at Wellesly College. She has directed Physical Education at Stanford University, Denison l mversity, and Hollins College. She is president of the Physical Education Association of the Dis- trict of Columbia, and co-director of the Mountain Lake Camp for ( I iris. Miss Ruth Aubeck received her B,S. degree from the Central School of Physical Education and Hygiene at Columbia University, and later studied at the Bird-Larsere studio in New York, and the Dentshawn School of Dance j n Washington. In the summer of 1931 she studied dancing under Gertrude Prokosh in New York. She has been an instructor of Physical Education at Randolph- Macon and the University of Pittsburgh. Miss Agnes Rodgers is a graduate of Smith College, has studied at the Boston School of Physical Education, and re- ceived her M.A. degree from the University of Wisconsin. She is a former member of the All-American Hockey team and the Mid-West Hockey team. She is now chairman of tlk- All-College Hockey team of Virginia. Miss Helen Lawrence, a graduate of the New Haven Normal School of Gymnastics, has studied at Roanoke College, Columbia University, George Washington Uni- versity, and has done special work in therapeutics in New York City. She has been Health Education Secretary of the N . W. C. A. in Savannah, Georgia, and in Roanoke, Vir- ginia. At present she is chairman of the Basketball Com- mittee of the District of Columbia, ami is a national judge of the Basketball Rating Committee, Lrft to Right: Rogers Aubeck Lawrk nck [ 260 ] MANAGERS Thr complete women’s sports managerial system is a comparatively recent innovation at the George Washington University and has met with more than gratifying success during its brief existence. Marked increase in the number of women out for sports has resulted from the operation of this system which ef- ficiently contacts the major proportion of women students. Each major and minor sport is under the manage- ment of a student appointed by the staff of the Physical Education Department for Women, She is chosen for her interest in the particular sport and for her general executive ability. This manager is assisted by four class managers who contact members of their own classes. Sports managers for 1932-33 were Florence Hedges, hockey; Gretehen Feiker, soccer; Catherine Crane, basketball; Helen Mitchell, volley ball; Mary Louise Braselton, tennis; Virginia Dillman, golf; Inez Ingham, baseball; Helen Swick, archery; Ruth White, rifle; and Nancy Booth, swimming. In addition to the managers for each sport, general sports managers are selected by each class. These women work in cooperation with the sports managers by holding general class meetings for the purpose of closer class organization and general instigation of interest in all sports. They also play an .important part in organizing class teams for Sports Days and interclass tournaments. For the past season Helen Chafce acted as senior sports manager; Janet Young as junior; Gretehen Feiker as sophomore; and Mar- jorie Sehorn as freshman. This entire system centers in the Executive Board of the Women’s Athletic Association with both sports and general class managers automatically becoming members of the board on their appointment. Reports are made by each manager at the weekly meetings of tlie board anti at the monthly meetings of the Associa- tion at large As members of the Executive Board these managers also assist in the general work of the W. A. A. Helen Mitchell Virginia Dili, mas Mary L. Brazeltox 1 z G ketch k x Feiker Ruth White Nancy Booth Catherine C ' raxe Helen Swick Florence 1 1 ewes L 261 J First Raw : Ingham, Cox, Braselton, Grosvexor, Halev, Atwell, Seuiokn, Young, Hillman, Chafer. Sr co mi Raw : II ill, Feiker, Crane, Wilson, Mitchell, White, Wassmann, Yauch, Elfelt, WOMEN ' S ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION The Women ' s Athletic Association is the cul- mination of all phases of women’s sports at the George Washington University. Under its con- trol are found all major and minor sports, intra- mural sports, and all sports recreational dubs. Eligibility for membership may be acquired by participation in athletics to the extent of making a class team, or by becoming manager of one of the sports offered by the Physical Education De- partment for Women, In exceptional cases mem- bership may be granted by vote of the Executive Board. At the beginning of the school year the Asso- ciation formulates its policies for the coming season, and these as well as the national aims of the organization become the responsibility of the Association under the guidance of the Executive Board, This board is composed of the officers, the class representatives, the publicity manager, the Hatchet representative, the manager of Intramurals, and the sports managers. Its duties arc to formulate and execute the rules under which the various sports are organized and run. The director of Physical Education for Women and the instructors composing her staff act as advisory members of the board. The members of the Executive Board this year were Grace Haley, president; Edith Grosvenor, vice-president; Louise Cox, secretary; Mary Louise Yauch, corresponding secretary; Katherine Wassmann, assistant secretary; Dorothy Wilson, treasurer; Jane Hill, publicity manager; Harriet Atwell, Hatchet representative and manager of Intrainurals; Bcttie Elfelt, program chairman; Gretchen Feiker, ways and means chairman and sophomore class representative; Helen Chafee, senior representative; Janet Young, junior repre- sentative; Marjorie Sehorn, freshman representa- tive; and the sports managers. The three formal banquets, one at the end of each sports season, have been outstanding among the social events given by the W, A, A. this year. Major and minor letters, numerals, cups, and plaques were awarded on these occasions. A welcome party for freshmen women, a ben- efit bridge party, and a basketball sports day with Hood College and American University were other special events sponsored by the Asso- ciation. [ 262 ] I Soccer brought out a total of 122 players this season Of this number there were 79 freshmen, 17 sophomores, 13 juniors, and 13 seniors. Margaret Blackistone, senior, Edith Grosvenor, junior, Kath- leen Cummings, sophomore, and Alicia Mooney and Elizabeth Shelton, freshmen, were chosen managers for their respective teams. On November 5 the G, W. Women ' s Athletic Association celebrated a sports day with Hood and Gaucher Colleges at Hood. Since soccer is a new sport at these schools, G. W. took only one team, composed principally of members of last year ' s hon- orary varsity. An exhibition game was played with Hood, which had formed a team of women inter- ested in making soccer a major sport at their college. The game was won by G. W. with a 3-1 count. In the class tournament honors went to the sophomore team which won two games and tied one. The members of the winning team received their numerals at the fall sports banquet. The honorary varsity team was composed of players chosen by the coach, the manager of the sport, and the class managers. The team consisted of Mooney, Barton, Thompson, Stultz, Cummings, forwards; Doktor, Watson, Kuck, halfbacks; Tabinski, Felser, Blacki- stone, fullbacks ; and Feiker, goal. Major letters went to Mooney, Doktor, Watson, and Tabinski; the remainder of the team receiving minor letters. Coached by Miss Helen Lawrence, managed by Gretchen Feiker, soccer, which has been constantly winning the highest approval of the George Wash- ington women, closed its 1932 season with the well- deserved comment, " a very successful year 1 First Row: Watson, Stultz, Doktgr, FelSer, Cummings. Sttond Row: Barton, Taeinski, Feiker, Mooney, Thompson. [ 263 ] BASKETBALL | The universally popular spurt of basketball finds G. W. wom ' n athletes no exception. During the 1932-33 season 15 seniors, 16 juniors, 19 sopho- mores, and 22 freshmen came out for class basket- ball in addition to the large numbers in the regular credit classes. Miss Helen Lawrence coached the team while Catherine Crane filled the position of student manager. Assistant class managers were Dorothy Wilson, senior ; Henrietta Hobson, junior; Keba Barton, sophomore; and Anna Koons, fresh- man. Interclass games, coming as the culmination of weeks of training and practice, showed skill and true interest on the part of the women athletes. The contests were run off in three groups February 15 and 21. and March 1. Odd and even teams were picked from the best players on the four class teams; the odd team being composed of seniors and sophomores, the even of juniors and freshmen. The odd-even game was played on March 8, and the honorary varsity picked from the women demon- strating their basketball ability in that contest. Class numerals, major and minor letter awards were made at the W. A. A. winter banquet. A special feature of the season was the Tri- angular Sports Day with Goucher College and American University February 1 1 , run off in the McKinley High School gymnasium. Class teams from each school played half-games with the cor- responding teams from the other groups. Results of these games showed seven victories out of eight games played for the George Washington teams, and a total of 102 points against 81 for Goucher and 23 for American. First Rqu: Wilson. Cox. Haley. James, Chafee. SrttnJ : K i felt, ( , rosy f nor, Hill, Tabinske, Wassmavs, Braselton. L264] Although volley ball is the youngest child of the women ' s major athletics, it has proved itself to be one of the most popular winter sports ever intro- duced at the University, A total of approximately 150 women reported for practices, which were held in the “Tin Tabernacle Annex ’ the old church building on H Street, Interest in volley ball originated in November, 1932, when Hood College invited George Wash- ington University and Gaucher College to par- ticipate in a Sports Day to be held on their campus. Among the events listed were volley ball matches between the three schools. With much haste and no experienced material or practice, G. W. rounded up a volley ball team under the direction of Inez Ingham, In the game G. W. was swamped by the more experienced teams to the tune of G. W. 26, Hood 56; G, W. 18, Goucher 37. However, on the return home the students and faculty were so enthused over this sport that a book of rules, a net, and some balls were bought, and volley ball was offered to women as a major sport. Miss Agnes Rodgers coached and Helen Mitchell was appointed manager of the sport, Margaret Blackistone, senior; Miriam Casteel, junior; Edith Spaulding, sophomore; and Dorothy Detwilcr, fresh- man, were selected as managers of their respective class teams. An interclass tournament was run off during February and March, and the members of the winning class team awarded their numerals at the annual Winter Sports banquet of the Women ' s Athletic Association. Letter awards were also made to outstanding players at this time, the only major letter going to Eli no re Gr oilman. Kooxs. Brill. Hughes, McRey molds, Francis, Spaulding, Booth [ 265 ] HOCKEY The women’s hockey season was more successful from the point of view of numbers participating this year than ever before. One hundred and twenty- three women played hockey during the fall and four full teams were entered in the interclass com- petition run off during the annual fall sports week. Results of this series of contests gave first place to the junior team with two wins and one tic, and one loss. Hockey was a major feature of the Hood- Goucher-G. W, sports day at Hood College on November 5. Approximately eighty-five women from the University traveled to Frederick to par- ticipate in this event, and this number included four full teams of hockey. Another interesting feature of the season was the Virginia-North Carolina Field Hockey Association tournament at Sweetbriar which was attended by a large group of hockey enthusiasts. Recognition of excellent playing, in the form of major or minor letter awards, was given to Mary Lee Watkins, Louise Cox, Catherine Crane, Miriam Schmidt, Grace Haley, Francis Douglass, Helen Chafee, He t tie El felt, Mary Haley, and Marjorie Sc horn. These players formed the honorary var- sity team. Numerals were also awarded to the junior team as winners of the inter class tournament. Credit for one of the most successful seasons in many years is due to the coach, Miss Agnes Rodgers, and the manager, Florence Hedges. Assistant man- agers for each class contributed no little amount to this success. These managers were Margaret Lieb- ler, senior; Catherine Crane, junior; and Jane Hughes, sophomore. First Row: El feu, Halev, Chafee, Cox, Douglas Second Row: Sehgrn, Crave, Li skins, Watkins [ 266 ] SWIMMING Swimming continues to be one of the most popular of the spring sports with University women. A large number of upper cl ass women as well as fresh- men and sophomores participated in the regular classes offered four hours on Monday, Tuesday, Thursday, and Friday each week during the season. These classes were divided into three groups, ele- mentary, intermediate, and advanced, and met at the local Y. W. C. A. The sport was coached by Miss Agnes Rodgers, managed during the first semester by Edith Brookhart, and during the second semester by Nancy Booth, During the spring sports week the annual inter- class meet was run off. The contests featured 80 and 40 yard free-style, 40- yard back crawl and over- arm, form swimming and diving, and a relay. In 1932 the sophomore team Avon the meet with a score of 37 6 points and the junior-senior team placed second with 29JX The silver cup awarded for individual high point scoring went to Inge Von Lewinski with 13 points. The honorary varsity was composed of Inge Yon Lewinski, Priscilla Bunker, Betty Reynolds, Marjorie Crittenden, Louise Liukins, and Virginia Diliman, Major letter awards went to Von Lewinski and Bunker, while Reynolds, Crittenden, Liukins, and Diliman received minor letters. Telegraphic meets with Swarthmore and other colleges were also featured during the season. The George Washington team made fine showings in these meets, proving their aquatic skill to rate with the best offered by their opponents. During the winter “The Fins,” the women ' s swimming club, offered natators an opportunity to indulge frequently in their favorite sport. Instruc- tion, although not at all compulsory, was available at these meetings. The dub met weekly at the Y, W. C. A. on Friday afternoons at 3:30 o ' clock. A special night meeting on Tuesdays at 9 p. m. was also run for the benefit of night school students. A particularly interesting feature in connection with the ig 33 swimming season was the inaugura- tion of a course in life saving under the instruction of Miss Agnes Rodgers, The course was offered once a week during the second semester at the Y. W. C. A, pool, and was open to all University women of average swimming ability. Through the instruction given in this course training for the Red Cross Life Saving examinations was available to the students participating. During the two weeks preceding the beginning of the regular season on April 3, the required Univer- sity swimming test was given to all new students and others who had not previously passed the re- quirements, The test consists of swimming the length ot the Y, W. C. A. tank twice, entering the water head first, and the deep water test. Crane, Hillman, Crittenden Young, Ingham [267 ] THE WOMEN’S F.vki y Kkrr, Captain SCHEDULE Feb. 25 Drexcl Institute ..... 492; G.W.U. ■ 492 South Dakota State College , — ; g. w.u. ■ 493 Mar. 4 Cornell University . . — ; G.W.U. 493 Louisiana State University . — ; G.W.U ■ 493 Mar. 1 1 Carnegie Tech ..... 492; G.W.U . 4 86 Washington T. of St. Louis , 4 8; G.W.U. . 486 Mar. iS University of Washington , — G.W.U. . 494 University of Missouri . . 496; G.W.U. 494 Mar. 25 University of Maryland , . 499; G.W.U. - 494 Feb. T 8 N. R. A. Intercollegiate - University of Washington 2976; g.w.u. 29 5 J (G.W.U. placed fourth.) The George Washington University women ' s rifle team probably holds the best intercollegiate record of any team. During the past ten years only four matches out of a total of about one hundred and fifty have been lost; and the National Inter- collegiate Team Championship was won by George Washington in 1927, 1928, 1929, and 1930. The Dot and Circl e trophy cup was won by this team in 1927, tq 2 8 1929, and 1930, after which the match was discontinued. Second place in the Na- tional Intercollegiate Individual Championship match was won by Helen Taylor in 1929 and 1930, and by Caroline Seibert in 1932. Each year rifle becomes more popular among the women of the University. About seventy women have been taking advantage of the fine facilities at George Washington for shooting, besides the varsity team. Five women, Lois Corea, Virginia Dill man, Evelyn Kerr, Naomi Myers, and Ruth White, members of last year ' s team, formed the nucleus of this year’s team. Josephine Raysor, a former mem- ber, and Marguerite Thomas and Mary Louise Yauch, who learned to shoot at the University, com- plete the varsity team. I ' m dm as, Corea, Raysor, Myers, Klrk, King, Yauch, Dill mas. [ 268 ] RIFLE TEAM • Helen Taylor Hanford, who has coached the team for the past three years, received her training under Dr, Walter R. Stokes, former Olympic champion and first coach of the G. W. team. While shooting under his guidance she was, for two years, captain of the G. W. team. The matches of most importance in the early part of the season were the N. R. A. Intercollegiate Championship match and the shoulder- to-shoulder competition with Drexel Institute of Philadelphia. The latter was shot on the George Washington range, Saturday, February 25, The match resulted iu a tie, the scores being 492 for both teams. The Drexel team thus proved stronger than in previous years, since usually G. W. has defeated them by a wide margin. The match was brought to a dramatic dose when, with Drexel leading by three points, Evelyn Kerr, the last member of her team to fire, shot a perfect score of ion points. The team member making the highest score among the G. W. entrants in the National Inter- collegiate Individual Championship was Naomi Myers, who totaled 590 points out of a possible 600. The most outstanding events for the squad mem- bers this year were the individual match and the Helen Taylor Hanford interclass match. The former was won by Dorothy Cattlfng with a score of 288 out of a possible jon. The Sophomore team, having a nine-point margin, placed first in the interclass match with a score of 1435. The winner of the individual match was awarded a gold medal, while the members of the winning team received numerals. The members of the squad showing best ten- dencies for next year’s team are Dorothy Carding, Loraine Lincoln, Doris Ervin, Frances Thompson, Hot tense Gifford, and Jane Ficklin. These girls are now being tried out in varsity matches. Josephine Raysor, Virginia Dili man, Evelyn Kerr [ 269 ] BASEBALL ■til Edith Grosvenor TENNIS Tennis continues to rank among the popular spring and fall sports for women, with all classes filled to capacity limit both seasons this year. With Miss Ruth Aiibeck as instructor and Mary Louise Braselton as manager, the “raqueteers” rightfully claim a successful season for 1932-1933. Class managers were Katherine Wassinan, senior; Virginia Dillman, junior; Frances Douglass, sophomore; and Marjorie Sehorn, fresh- man. An interclass tournament was part of the annual Fall Sports Week, and the final results gave the title to the senior team, members of which received class numerals at the W. A, A, fall banquet. The fall season also featured a doubles tournament open to all University women. Marion Butler and Ted Ch irey, court veterans of long standing, claimed the cup awarded annually to the winners of this tournament A similar singles tou rnament was run off during the spring season. A tennis team of seven outstanding players repre- sented G. W. in the Tri-Coif ege Sports Day at Hood in November. Final results showed a total of 45 points for G. W. against 25 for Goucher and 18 tor Hood. In the spring a young girl’s fancy usually leads her out of doors. And it happens that the fancy of many George Washington University co-eds is baseball. All during the spring the cries of “Batter up! Strike three! You’re out!” could be heard on the Ellipse where the players reported for team practices. Baseball was coached by Miss Agnes Rodgers and managed by Inez Ingham, a sisted by four class man- agers, Three class teams were entered in the inter- class tournament run off during the Spring Sports Week. The class of 35 carried off the honors with two victories, no losses, and a total of 44 points to their opponents 1 8, Gretehen Feiker captained this nine, members of which rcc ived their numerals at the spring banquet. From the best players on the various class teams an honorary varsity was chosen, composed of Gretehen Feiker, Margaret Blackistone, Reba Barton, Frances Thompson, Edith Grosvenor, Olga Loffgren, Mary Haley, Bessie Buchanan, and Grace Haley, Major letters were awarded to Gretehen Feiker, Grace 1 fairy, Margaret Blackistone, and Edith Grosvenor. Mario x Butler, Ted Claret [270 ] ARCHERY Archery, one of the more picturesque sports, offers co-eds an opportunity to indulge in the pastime so closely connected with Robin Hood. It has found great favor, too, among those who do not care for the more strenuous sports. Thirty-five members were en- rolled in the regular classes this year. Instruction was given by Miss Ruth An beck and classes were scheduled four times a week during the spring and fall, Helen Swick managed the sport during the past season and was assisted by Dorothea Adams. As a part of the Fall Sports Week an individual tournament was run off. Helen Bun ten was high point scorer in this contest and was awarded the silver cup for archery at the W. A. A. fall banquet. This cup was donated by the Women ' s Intramural board and will rotate to the winner of each individual tourna- ment. In the spring the G. W. archers participated in the Women ' s Intercollegiate Telegraphic Archery Tourna- ment and ably demonstrated their skill with the bow and arrow. An interclass tournament was also run off as part of the Spring Sports Week. Virginia Pope Helen Bunten GOLF Golf, although a fledgling among women ' s sports at George Washington, has by natural rights constantly gained in popularity during its two years existence. Ap- proximately sixty women were enrolled in the two golf classes offered under the instruction of Miss Agnes Rodgers. Aside from regular credit classes, a tournament at the East Potomac course under the direction of Vir- ginia Dillman, manager of golf, was run off in the fall. Eleven entrants were listed and the contest was close. Virginia Pope, who won both the fall and spring tournaments in 1932, carried away first honors, while Nellie Mae Neff placed as runner-up. I11 the spring two tournaments were scheduled, one similar to the fall contest. The second one was a novelty at G. W., all matches being played on the same day and handicaps given to all entrants. Further recognition was given golf when the Womens Athletic Association presented a silver loving cup to be awarded in rotation to the winner of each tournament. Miss Pope was the first to receive the cup by virtue of winning the fall tournament. [ 271 ] DANCING ElFHLT, CllAFKIv, H.AE.F.V RIDING Although the designation of dancing as a sport may be questionable, it is included in the Physical Education curriculum and has grown steadily in popularity among G. W. Sportswomen. Miss Ruth Aub ck instructs the regular classes which include clog, folk, and rhythmic dancing. Rhythmic, based on free movement of the body, has proved the most popular and claims the largest registra- tion of the three types. Each class studied a particular kind of composition and demonstrated its achievements at the annual danc.‘ recital in March. This year the Symphony Club assisted in the recital Much of the interest in rhythmic dancing centers in Orchesis. This group, under the presidency of Bet tie El felt and the faculty direction of Miss Ruth A u beck, meets weekly at tile Ten O’Clock Club, Each year one or more large projects are worked out During the past season Orchcsis represented George Washing- ton in the Symposium of the Dance given February 2S at Pierce Hall. Goucher, Hood, Fredericksburg Nor- mal School, and the University of Maryland were some of the schools participating in this unique event. Riding, hut recently offered to George Washington women as a sport to be taken for credit, is a popular two season sport, being presented in both the spring and fall. It is under the faculty direction of Miss Ruth Atwell and the student management of Virginia McDonnell, Credit classes, offered twice a week during the spring and fall seasons, ride from the Washington Riding Academy accompanied by an expert riding master, M iss Atwell also rides with the classes, I he climax of the spring season is the annual riding show open to all l ni versify women. Contestants are judged cn the following events: mounting and dis- mounting, trot, canter, singlefoot, riding in twos and fours, and jumping. Five points are awarded for first place, three for second, and one for third. Blue ribbons are awarded to each contestant placing first in an event, and a silver cup, donated by Columbian Women, goes to the winner of the entire show. Virginia Mc- Donnell carried off first honors in the 1932 show and Margaret Cox placed a close second. Virginia McDoxxell INTRAMURALS The Women’s Intramural organization is now an established unit of the Physical Education Department for Women and of the Women’s Athletic Association. Its fundamental purpose is to offer athletic activity to upperclassmen and to those women who would not otherwise come out for sports. Intramural tournaments are scheduled and run by a board consisting of a manager, appointed by the director of Women ' s Physical Education, and one representative from each group entering teams in the tournaments. Any woman enrolled in the University having thirty or more completed credit hours is eligible for participation. Exceptions to this general rule are physical education majors and women hold i tig major or minor letters, who are barred from all Intramural activity. Ten points are awarded to the team winning first place in each tournament and five are given for second place. The team accruing the largest number of points during the year is awarded the Intra- mural cup and plaque at the W. A, A. spring banquet. The cup must be won three years in succession to be kept by the winner. Kappa Kappa Gamma has carried away the cup for two years. The program for the past year included volley ball and ping pong for November and December; bowling for February; basketball for March; and tennis and horseshoes for April and May. The board during 1932-33 was under the management of Harriet Atwell, with Helen Mitchell as secretary and Kathleen Cummings as treasurer. Harriet Atweu. Thirteen organizations en- tered teams in Intramural con- tests during the past year, each one sending a large group to participate. Volley ball and horseshoes were innovations on the program and proved more than popular with co-eds. Howl- ing, a favorite sport of long standing, continued to draw out large numbers of spectators as well as players. First Row: Fox, Groum.w, Cummings, Atweu., Mitchell, Rose, Becker. Second Row: Palmer. Jones, Chaffetz, Spaulding, Burkhart, Young, Yuen, [ 273 ] APPRECIATION In presenting this edition of The Cherry Tree the Board of Editors wish to express their sincere appreciation and thanks to all those who have made possible the successful completion of this Volume, and especially to the following: Henry William Herzog, Graduate Manager of Publications W. A, Daniel, of the Benson Printing Company Emmett F. Deady, of the Loti Photo-Engraving Company J. E. Casson, of Casson Studio Members of the Staff — The Editor. Jyr t? ! K ' M • r ■ 1 . , I ' f . | 1 - - v. s . ■ ' V -■ - V fj •jri .y ' -.. -r- • - ' r ' y-- - L ' . i :.-•

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

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, 1932 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


George Washington University - Cherry Tree Yearbook (Washington, DC) online yearbook collection, 1936 Edition, Page 1


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Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.