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

 - Class of 1936

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George Washington University - Cherry Tree Yearbook (Washington, DC) online yearbook collection, 1936 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 302 of the 1936 volume:

WOOD GRAY DEPARTMENT OF HISTORT " X ms Jeorge The Washington L niversit Library DOES EOT CIRCULATE I 1 EDITED BY HELEN S. BUNTEN Editor HARRY AMES Business Manager PUBLISHED BY THE STUDENTS OF THE UNIVERSITY THE GEORGE WASHINGTON UNIVERSITY WASHINGTON, D. C. Ol UL LD mi This issue of the Cherry Tree is a distinct innovation in the production of college annuals. It has been our aim to produce a book con- venient in size, moderate in cost, and more rep- resentative in its scope than those of former years. We have attempted to present a clear record of the events of the academic year and of the activities of the student body. We have sacrificed much of the unnecessary display of the usual annual to make possible a more nat- ural and informal treatment of the subject matter. We wish to express our thanks to those who have made this book possible: Mr. W. A. Dan- iel of the Benson Printing Company, Mr. E. F. Deady of the Standard Engraving Company, Mr. H. W. Herzog, Graduate Manager of Publications, Mr. D. B. Edmonston, and to the members of the staff of the 1936 Cherry rREE - H. S. B. 509869 WE DEDICATE The 1936 volume of The Cherry Tree to the recently appointed Dean of The Junior College, William Crane Johnstone. Dean Johnstone is one of the best liked professors at George Washington, by students and faculty alike; a distinguished authority on Eastern affairs; and the youthful recipient of an honored position, i i ARCH OF EVENTS The year 1935-36 has been an outstanding one in the history of The George Washington University. The university has achieved signal successes in the development of education. A new building program has been started on the road to fulfillment. Athletics touched a new high in certain fields. Certainly we of The Cherry Tree welcome this opportunity to preserve the poignant memories of our school’s successes even as we feel duty bound to record the bitter taste of some of our setbacks. If this record in later years will serve to recall even a few of the incidents of our college careers we shall feel amply rewarded. Our aim has not been to dogmatize, nor write a cold, dry history. Life in a university fortunately is very seldom of that nature. If we have caught the tempo and spirit of the year sufficiently to call to mind in after years an incident here or there, our job will be well done. Thus it is with a feeling of pride and hope that in this edition of The Cherry Tree we present a new March of Events. 10 SEPTEMBER 2, 1935 The first signs of the new school year — football men start to pour into the training camp at Camp Letts, Md. Prospects look bright for the team during the new year. The redoubtable ' Tuffy Leemans is back, as are also Captain Deming, Rathjen, Plotnicki, Von- der Bruegge, and Kolker, all of whom are seniors and experienced men. Several sophs are showing much promise and will probably see considerable action. Coach " Possum” Jim Pixlee takes things easy at first, but before very long the heavy work begins. Jim has to look forward to that Alabama game in several weeks. The bright spot of the camp period is, of course, the stage setting for the news reel camera. And who will forget squirming in the mud for a greasy oval just in order to please the hungry public? But the bo ys love it. At least it is a change from the drudgery of sleep, eat, and calisthenics. Incidentally, G. W.’s training camp and equipment are among the most modern in the country. Equipment includes pulley harnesses and weighted block dummies among others. A new backfield coach, Bill Reinhart, begins his career at G. W. this fall at Camp Letts, coming here from Oregon. Welcome, Bill! G. W. rated 38 in national ranking last year according to the Football Annual, grid bible, with the all-American check list containing the names of Harry Deming, Kenneth Rathjen, and " Tuffy” Leemans. After the longest training camp period G. W. has known, the squad returns to Washington in time to enroll in school and get settled down to routine work before their first game. Line Coach Len Walsh is in great need of replacements. The stalwart for- ward wall of 1934 that yielded only 20 first downs all season is left with several gaps which must be filled at once. Len has several first-string prospects, but is sorely in need of experienced men and substitutes to replace Hank Strayer, Ed Clark, and Bill Parrish. At present it looks as if Harrison, Prather, and Shelton will get the nod. ti SEPTEMBER 21, 23, AND 24 Wandering freshmen are seen in the process of doing what all wandering freshmen are supposed to do, namely, wander (a thousand pardons, freshmen) . For three days the struggle goes on. Of course, the most hectic scene is at the Admissions Office, where those who have to find lost credits or who " just decided to enter on the spur of the moment” attempt to get something accomplished. When last viewed on the evening of the 24th there was a line winding out of the building and down the length of G street. The professors who worked there were especially pleased over the large volume of business they had. One rather well-known Public Speaking prof was heard to say, " I thought this was a soft job, but look at me now. They won’t even let me eat.” Now, Henry! Incidentally, the fratres and sorores have just started in a big way their an- nual polite (oh, ever so polite) throat cutting. Chi O just never will forgive Pi Phi for that dirty deal they pulled back in ’34. So now is the time for all good brethren to come forward and " really go after those freshmen.” Poor freshmen! After registration one is given a number between 1 and 7000 and is marchd, no, not to a cell, but to a camera. Pictures must be taken for one’s activity book. Coming back days later to get your book with completed picture, you probably found that it didn’t come out and must sit again. Could you prove to the gate keeper that that picture was really yours? SEPTEMBER 25 Classes start today. Much wandering about looking for building Y, alias Corcoran, by new students and old alike. Several new professors have appeared on the roster. Among them are Dr. Teller, visiting professor in physics; Dr. Herrick, associate professor in English; Dr. Compton, assistant professor in law; 12 Dr. Hansen, assistant professor in zoology; Dr. Whitelaw, as- sistant professor of education; Dr. Beeuwkes, instructor in civil engineering; Mr. Ful- bright, instructor in law; Dr. Hazlet, instructor in chemistry; Dr. Kunz, instructor in chemis- try; Dr. Naeser, instructor in chemistry; Mr. Ward, instruc- tor in law, and editor of the Law Review in the absence of John A. Mclntire, who is on sabbatical leave; Mr. Watson, instructor in eco- nomics; and Mr. White and Dr. Engle, lecturers in marketing. And, above all, a new building! Erected during the summer months, this edifice has four floors and a pent-house laboratory for the botany department. When finally completed, later in the year, the basement of Building H, the new one, will include a Student Club and store (which will later prove very popular with the student body as a place to meet) . One afternoon in the late fall, Prerident Marvin and a few others gathered around to watch the datestone put in place. SEPTEMBER 25 FROSH MIXER The freshmen are properly mixed. In the annual Student Council mixer an attempt is made to introduce the newly registered students to members of the fraternities that they are being rushed. K. A.’s will, however, insist on rushing all the S. A. E.’s whom they don ' t know, and vice versa. The function, as usual, was a howling success in more ways than one. If the committee would be really honest and call this 13 merely a Mixer, not a " frosh” mixer, it would be appreciated. The frosh are always outnumbered at least three to one, and the girls four to one. This year was no exception. Harry Ames, the social chairman of the Student Council, supervised the ar- rangements for the affair. Breaking the precedent set for several years, the mixer was held in the gymnasium rather than Corcoran or Stockton Hall. SEPTEMBER 27 The first football game of the year, with Emory and Henry, found serious defects in both the Colonial offense and defense. G. W. won, but only by a score of 12-0. It was an inspired little team which kept the Colonials at bay all evening, even though Plotnicki and Leemans had a fine time passing the ball to and fro. But Jim Pixlee is getting grey hair in spite of the news that the Alabama aggregation was held to a tie by Howard College. OCTOBER 5 One cf the best teams in the country trekked to Washington yesterday. The Crimson Tide from Alabama, Rose Bowl champions of last year, rolled into town with a great amount of fanfare. And before they had left our fair city, they rolled over a completely outclassed G. W. team to the tune of 39-0. Never- theless, this game was the football highlight of the year in Washington. Prob- ably more people attended than will attend any other played in D. C. this season; they saw a practically perfect football machine in operation. Alabama may not be the Rose Bowl choice of this season, but if they maintain the pace they set today there would be no doubt as to the best team in the country. Each play came off like clock work. 14 The game was not utterly devoid of cheer to the G. W. rooters, however. For today there appeared a new Colonial drum major in charge of the Buff and Blue band. Drum Major, and by drum major we mean Drum Major Warnock, is in a class all of his own. He prances like a horse. He ca- vorts. He capers. All in all, he is a show in himself. Later in the season he is going to intro- duce twin batons and twirl them with balls of fire on each end at night games. Novel? The audience seemed to think so. SEPTEMBER 27-OCTOBER 6 Freshmen are treated to a week of dining, dancing, smokers, and parties, which are all put on for their entertainment by fraternities. Houses are scrubbed and cleaned. For an entire week fraternity men are imbued with " ye old fraternity spirit.” This is the time when the pictures of famous alums are pulled out from closets and the scrap books get fixed up to include every piece of publicity. Pledging takes place Sunday morning. OCTOBER II. CATAWBA. Tonight the Catawba Indians went down to defeat in a field of slime before a mightier team when they met with a 33-0 licking by the Colonials. G. W. was on a rampage after the Alabama game, to show its public that it could play ball, and showed a complete reversal of last week’s form. Tuffy Leemans made three touchdowns. Herb Reeves ran 34 yards to score the first touchdown of his college career; Bruce Mahan, promising soph, came through with the other one. OCTOBER 6-14 Sororities begin where the fraternities left off. The Pan-Hellenic Council gave its annual opening tea last week on September 29 — an unusually swanky affair this year, in the Chinese room of the Mayflower Hotel. Everyone has something to eat except the sorority women — it cost so much per plate. Formal rush period begins October 6, with all the sororities inviting all freshmen to teas given in their respective rooms. A week of luncheons, studio parties, pirate 15 parties, candlelight parties, bridge parties, dances, fol- lows. It’s a tie as to whether rushers or rushees were most exhausted. The heavy work cf snatching and grabbing was over with the final party on Monday. Friday, 108 girls floated about the University wearing the corsages of the " best sorority on the campus.” OCTOBER 16 Fall Convocation was held this noon in Corcoran Hall. 105 degrees and 74 junior college certificates were conferred. President Mar- vin, in his charge to the graduates, spoke of the importance of this ceremony, despite its small size. OCTOBER 18 G. W.-W. VA. The Buff and Blue chalked up its first major victory tonight when it defeated the West Virginia Mountaineers, 15-7. West Virginia made its touchdown and conversion in the first quarter. The second quarter saw the Colonials let loose and score two touchdowns, convert a placement, and take advantage of an automatic safety. Ben Plotnicki made a spectacular play when he sprinted down the field 93 yards for a touchdown after intercepting a pass. Herb Reeves matched this with a 72-yard run for the second touchdown of the evening. In victorious mood, the student body trooped to the Willard for the first of the post-game dances sponsored by the Student Council. 16 OCTOBER 26 George Washington’s eleven travelled to Wake Forest, North Carolina, to be upset by Wake Forest College, 7-6. This week the breaks were against the Colonials, and although statistics prove that G. W. outclassed their opponents, they pay off on those extra points! OCTOBER 30-31 The annual melee of Stu- dent Council elections is in full swing — two days of grand con- fusion in the halls of Corcoran with the Progressives lined up on one side and the Service party supporters on the other. Both harangue a voter from the moment he shows the least sign of being interested. With reluctance they let their frightened prey escape over the deadline across which no campaigner is supposed to step. It turns out that an election isn’t necessary for Columbian College when half the candidates are yet in Junior College. NOVEMBER 1-2 George Washington’s fourth annual homecoming festivities were held on the week-end of the Rice game. This was the most pretentious, stupendous, and colossal celebration yet. 17 The Colonials opened their celebration by entering a sorority and fraternity float in the Hallowe’en parade on Thursday night. A general university as:emb!y ( " pep rally”) was held in the University Yard Friday evening preceding 5 o’clock classes. President Marvin, Chairman Robert P. Smith of the Homecoming Committee, and Professor Kirkland ad- dressed the students; the band played; and yells were forthcoming to instill that " proper spirit.” But best of all — classes didn ' t start until 5:30. That night a huge rally was held on the Monument grounds with a bonfire, fireworks and street dancing. Fraternities held open house throughout the week-end. In general, G. W. picked up where the city’s Hallowe’en celebration left off. And that was a real bonfire, too. Saturday afternoon saw the local scholars pack the student section and half of Washington fill the stands at the ball park to see the G. W.-Rice football game. Although the Colonials played heads-up ball, the Owls from Texas rolled up 41 points, two points more than Alabama did, against the Buff and Blue who just couldn’t make a score. Despite this, the Colonials played their best game to date. They pulled a spread formation out of their bag of tricks that spread G. W. players all over the field and caught the Rice players " flatfooted.” The Colonials ended the half and the game with a first down on Rice’s one- foot line and had the 16,000 spectators in a frenzy of hope thinking it was a touchdown. Spectacular but heart-breaking football. Between the halves the Shriners’ Band joined the G. W. Band in serenading the stands. The Rousers’ Club put on several of the card displays, " Welcome Alumni,” and a unique formation in honor of the Owls, for which they are noted. The club presented a stuffed owl to Rayborn Mayo, Rice cap- tain, and O. D. K. presented Mrs. Cloyd Heck Marvin with a bouquet. The climax to this annual period of reunion, backslapping, and handshaking, was the annual Homecoming Ball, given at the Willard Hotel on Saturday evening. See you next year, ’96. Sorority and fraternity banners decorated the huge ballroom, and after the Grand March the presentation of the cup for the best decorated fraternity house was made to Sigma Chi; S. A. E. placed second. 18 NOVEMBER 8 Tonight G. W. ran up its largest score since 1931 when it swamped Davis- Elkins to the tune of 53-7. Captain Deming wondered if he were running in a track meet and Tuffy got tired crossing the goal line. From the opening minute, the Colonials began scoring and kept on. Less than 20-yard gains were unusual. NOVEMBER 15 G. W.-TULSA It was Friday, and the Colonials, amid a torrent of rain, held the Tulsa Oilers to a 3-0 score in a real thriller. 12,000 fans braved the inclement weather to see these rivals fight it out. After three quarters were vainly spent in attempting to do something about the score, when spread plays, passes, and straight football had all failed, G. W. got a break. Harry Deming’s chest got in the way of a Tulsa pass; the locals recovered. And after being held to fourth down, Captain Deming, in answer to the pleading stands, put a neat placement through the uprights from the 31 -yard line. The remainder of the game was nip and tuck, but when the team ran off the field to the showers, the score was still 3-0. Though dampened physically from two hours in the rain, students were not dampened in spirit at the Student Council dance held at the Washington Hotel following the game. NOVEMBER 16 A two-day conclave for high school journalists convened here yesterday. The meeting is under the auspices of the George Washington Scholastic Press. Among other things, eminent newspapermen were kept cooling their heels for an entire hour while the delegates finished lunchon. The conferees attended the Tulsa game and dance yesterday. Tonight the convention will be climaxed by a banquet addressed by Sir Lewis, correspondent of the London Times. 19 ■ mm nn |; NOVEMBER 21-22 UNION ELECTIONS After weeks, nay months, of big political doings, the G. W. Student Union holds its election today and tomorrow. With party platforms, ardent campaign- ers, and real voting machines, the election came off in true election style. The 1,465 students who voted gave the Center party half the Union seats. NOVEMBER 28 THANKSGIVING DAY Time off from studies to eat turkey and stuffing. Today the Colonials gave thanks and closed their 1935 football season with a win. In a game played in a treacherous field of rain and mud, in which players lost their identity and spectators became thoroughly drenched, the Colonials placed a 13-0 score over North Dakota University. Between halves, Leemans, the perennial star, received a diamond-studded gold football in recognition of his three years of brilliant playing. Five other Colonial stalwarts, Captain Harry Deming, Sid Kolker, Red Rathjen, Ben Plotnicki, and Henry Yonder Bruegge, laid aside their red, white, and blue suits with this game. 20 Holiday spirit reigned at the last post-game dance, held tonight at the Shoreham Hotel. NOVEMBER 18-26 A series of sports competitions for women is being sponsored this week by the Women’s Phys. Ed. Department. A hundred young Amazons are participating in the various games and competitions for awards to be made at the annual fall banquet. DECEMBER 9 BASKETBALL OPENS The Colonials are destined to go places on the basketball court this year with seven veterans returning to the squad and a new basketball coach in the person of Bill Reinhart to groom them for their grind. Hal Kiesel, Ben Goldfadden, Walter Bakum, George Freilicher, Clarence Berg, Milton Schoenfeld a nd Tuffy Leemans are all returning. Tonight, in their first game, they trounced Shenandoah to the tune of 50-16. DECEMBER I I With much pomp and circumstance, the Student Union held its first meeting tonight in the auditorium of the U. S. Chamber of Commerce. The Rev. Ed- mund Walsh, regent of Georgetown University, was the guest speaker. Dele- gates were formally dressed and Ted Pierson was installed as President of Union. DECEMBER 12 The Buff and Blue cagers were in Columbus tonight fighting Ohio State’s powerful five. The Colonials got going nicely in the first half, but the Bucks out-basketed them in the last period, rolling up 36 points to G. W.’s 27 because of our lack of practice. 21 DECEMBER 13-14 Speakers to the right of us, speakers to the left of us — The third annual conclave of public speaking students from neighboring high schools, under the auspices of our own Public Speaking department, swarmed upon the University today. They held a lengthy huddle as well as seeing the play. The first Cue and Curtain play of the season, " She Loves Me Not,” is to be given tonight and tomorrow at Roosevelt High. As the ads put it: " A riot of romance in a Princeton dorm with a girl who knew all the answers.” When none of the campus blondes showed histrionic talent coupled with ability to tap dance, Curly Flagg, the night club dancer, became a brunette in the person of Betty Crawford, who sacrificed her coiffure for her art. With true Cue and Curtain hospitality, demi-tasse and cigarettes were served during intermission (to wake patrons up). Local boy makes good! Jerry Sickler made copy for the nation’s papers and the March of Time on the radio when, in true Sicklerian manner, he did the impossible and crashed the Gridiron banquet to serve papers on Magnate Henry Doherty. DECEMBER 15 A dream is on the road to becoming a reality. On this day ground was broken for the construction of our first dormitory, ' Strong Hall.” Gone is the office of President Marvin and in its place will rise a six-story building of Georgian design. Here 100 women will find a college home. A pent-house planned as a game room and a roof solarium are two attractions. A general assembly room and an open fireplace in the reception hall are also incorporated in the plans. 22 The dormitory was donated by Mrs. Henry Alvah Strong, who was elected a member of the Board of Trustees in 1931, and is now president of the Strong Foundation. As Presi- dent Marvin said, " Mrs. Strong has the heartfelt gratitude of all associated with George Washington.” DECEMBER 10-24 FOOD DRIVE With unusual zest for doing things, organizations and individuals became imbued with the spirit of giving in George Washington’s annual Food Drive. A familiar scene was the sight of someone running into Building M with four cans of beans. And who will forget the fun of putting in a doll here because there was a little girl in this house, or a ball there because the little boy asked for one? But when all was said and done, G. W. had played Santa to 1,400 and Christmas dinners went out to 175 needy families. The silver cup for most donations was won by Tau Epsilon Phi. DECEMBER 2 l-JANUARY 2 Books aside, studies forgotten. In their stead a hustle and bustle to re- member everyone with either gifts or cards, and trim the tree. Parties, dances, teas pile up and make it very hard to come back to the grind. 23 JANUARY 7 Troubadjurs died a slow, but natural death today. Came the Faculty Dramatics committee announcement that there will be no show in 1936 due to the deficit and fear of another " Bride of the Incas.” Better luck next year. JANUARY 7 With a sprig of laurel A1 Heckel, Andrew Knappen, Sidney Kolker, Tuffy Leemans, Bernard Margolius, Ross Pope, Bernard Holden, Gordon Potter, and Everett Strandell were tapped into O. D. K. tonight.. JANUARY I I PLEDGE PROM Tonight is the pledges’ big chance to strut. Their annual Interfraternity Pledge Prom is being carried out this year with the help of an imported band, the Baltimore Townsmen, and the very swanky ball room of the Kennedy- Warren. Delegates with royal purple stripes across their manly bosoms, white ties and tails, their dates with purple-tied gardenias, make it an ultra-ultra affair. Placques showing pledge pins were decorations. JANUARY 13 The Richmond Spiders came here today to revenge a previous G. W. basket- ball victory, but they were fooled. The Colonials turned them back, 43-25. " Mickey Mouse” Schonfeld was outstanding by scoring 10 points. JANUARY 14 The taste of victory over Richmond was so good that the Colonials encored tonight at the expense of Villanova, 31-23, at the Tech High gym. This was the Colonials’ seventh win in eight starts this season. 24 JANUARY 25-FEBRUARY I Mad confusion! The semi-yearly scramble for notes that haven’t been taken — books that have been misplaced. The time when students begin laying red apples (figuratively speaking) on professors’ desks; when we wonder why we took all those cuts. In other words — Exams are with us once again. JANUARY 27 OHIO STATE Ohio State came here during the finals expecting to repeat that previous lone defeat of the G. W. five. The Colonials having improved, however, the result was a 45-23 victory for the Reinhartmen. Tippy Dye, Ohio quarterback, proved that he was a great quarterback, but not such a basketball player. FEBRUARY 1-7 We’ve been awaiting this recess since September. But we bite our nails until our grades come, and then the opportunity is gone. Registration is here. So on and on — ad infinitum. Classes again — and we’re not sorry. Scuffles for seats, etc. 25 FEBRUARY 15 A Colonial flood swept through West Virginia yesterday and today. It drowned Davis-Elkins, 70-52, and the Mountaineers, 42-28. FEBRUARY 17-18 FINE ARTS MOVE Fine Arts going to a new building? And all these embryonic Rembrandts have spent years glorifying the walls of the old building. It’s a shame. FEBRUARY 20-21 CHERRY BLOSSOM SALE When the prettiest co-eds lurk in every corner ready to pounce out with a flower and beg you to buy it, you can bet it’s " Cherry Blossom Time.” FEBRUARY 21 Once a year the he-men in the Engineering School break down and go social. Tonight is their big night at the annual ball at the Kennedy-Warren Hotel. FEBRUARY 22 CONVOCATION On this, Washington ' s birthday, Dr. Marvin called the faculty and graduates together in the University’s one hundred and fifteenth annual winter Convoca- tion. Rev. Cadman addressed the assembly on the need for imagination in leadership. 104 degrees and certificates were awarded. FEBRUARY 20-22 The Washington boys went to the big city, but the New Yorkers showed them that a winning streak of thirteen games is bad luck. St. Johns of Brook- lyn downed G. W., 29-27. Long Island did the same, 43-31. FEBRUARY 25 Recently Len Walsh, one of G. W.’s best-liked coaches, and Trainer Roland Logan have resigned to assume duties elsewhere, leaving a wide breach to fill. FEBRUARY 28 The Frosh Mixer, that strangest of events given to provide freshmen an op- portunity to meet upperclassmen, usually ends when an upperclassman swoons, and awakes insisting that he saw a freshman sitting in the corner. MARCH 4 Lafayette College showed they had a better swimming team than football team by defeating the G. W. natators, 50-18. In the tank the Colonials have had an unfortunate year, losing the present coach, Max Rote, from the point- winning column. G. W. got but one first place this time. 27 MARCH 6 New gowns and coiffures for the co-eds, the latest duds for the men, for tonight is the Annual Interfraternity Prom. Glen Gray and his famous band will play, and John Molyneaux and " Lord” Lusby will lead the parade on the stroke of twelve. Cups are awarded with it all; Gate and Key taps 14 men. MARCH 7 The varsity and freshman swimming teams concluded their season last week with a loss and a win. The varsity lost to Johns Hopkins, 46-22; the freshman team beat the little Johnnies, 47-27, to atone for the defeat. MARCH 13 PAN-HEL PROM The girls try to outdo the Interfraternity tonight in their annual Pan-Hel- lenic Prom, also to be held at the Willard. Because turn about is fair play the femmes drag their Interfraternity dates (sometimes) . Mary Spelman and Eldridge Loeffler lead the grand march, while Joe Haymes makes the music. 28 MARCH 15 Copy everywhere . . . sticky pictures on tables and floors . . . much hair- tearing. The Cherry Tree is soon going to press, we’ll have you know. MARCH 20-21 CUE AND CURTAIN A murder mystery that is no mystery. That was the anomaly presented by Cue and Curtain in its second play of the season, " Ten-Minute Alibi.” Instead of the detective being on the inside track and the audience on the outside, this unique play reversed the situation, and the law didn’t get its man. APRIL 10-15 Just when we need a vacation — here’s Easter! APRIL II The last of a series of highly successful Student Council dances which were inaugurated last fall, is on the calendar for tonight. 29 APRIL 16 Today, Pan-American day, is celebrated by ceremony. Distinguished guests and speakers the Univeresity with a special make it a memorable occasion. M AY 1-2 Cue and Curtain’s third effort of the season, " Is Life Worth Living?” is to be presented on the first two days of May. ’Tis an Irish story. MAY 14-16 This year the Spanish regime has surrendered to the League of Nations. The Fiesta has become international in theme. But aside from themes, if you can’t forget your troubles on the ferris wheel, there’s no hope for you. Dances, shows, booths — ! 30 MAY 20-JUNE 6 FINALS Finals are almost here again. Time to cram. In Law School they start on May 20, elsewhere they don’t begin until May 27. JUNE 7 The annual baccalaureate sermon, that most solemn and awe-inspiring of senior moments, will be held on this night. Plans have not been completed at this writing, but if prophecy is permissible, the ceremony will be held in the most austere and hallowed atmosphere of the Washington Cathedral. EPILOGUE Seniors all. For four years or more we’ve been associated with G Street and Quigley’s, Corcoran Hall and Stockton Hall. We have poignant memories, but let us not dwell in the past. Rather let us look toward the future with that high hope which is so necessary to success in these trying times. 31 DMINISTR ATION In order to become a great institution a university must have for its leaders men of ability, foresight, and vision; men who are not only adequate to the present needs of the school but also able to plan for the future. Viewing the campus in 1936 one sees a vastly different place from The George Washington of only a few years ago. The building projects of the present foretell even greater progress in years to come. Less obvious than the housing development but quite as laudable is the more intangible element of scholastic ad- vancement. During recent years there has been a steady increase in the opportunities for learning . The George Washington University is fortunate in the men and women who preside over its destinies and it is with pleasure that we present their portraits in the following pages. 34 CLOYD HECK MARVIN President JOHN JOY EDSON Until his death on July 15. 1935 , in his ninetieth year, John Joy Edson, Washington banker and civic leader, was one of the University’s oldest living alumni. He was graduated in 1868 with the degree of Bachelor of Laws. Admitted to the District bar in 1869. Mr. Edson for some time engaged in the practice of patent law. In 1879 he organized the Equitable Building Association and served as its president from 1898 until his death. During his long career he was identified with practically all of W ashington s out- standing civic movements. Mr. Edson was for many years an Alumni Trustee of the University. On March 14. 1935, the Board of Trustees gave a luncheon in his honor, marking his completion of 2 9 years of service as a I rustee. Despite his advanced age, Mr. Edson continued active participation in business and civic affairs. WILLIAM JAMES FLATHER William James Flather, Vice-President of the Riggs National Bank and a Trustee of the University since 1910. died February 29, 1936. He had been associated with the Riggs Bank for 59 years, starting in 1 876 at the age of 17 as a runner and rising to the post of Vice-President which he held from 1907 until the time of his death. In a tribute to Mr. Flather, Robert V. Fleming, President of Riggs, said : “Throughout his long career he was recognized as one of the ablest bankers, not only of our own community hut of the Nation, and he always maintained a high standard of banking skill and ethics. All of 11s who have been privileged to be associated with him will remember his many fine qualities and will cherish his memory.” 36 THE BOARD OF TRUSTEES 1935 Avery Delano Andrews, LL.B. Clarence Aiken Aspinvvall Mrs. Joshua Evans, Jr., A.B., Ed.D. Abram Lisner, A.M. Charles Riborc Mann, Ph.D., Sc.D. Walter Rupert Tuckerman, A.B., LL.B. • 93 Karl William Corby, B.S. Harry Cassell Davis, A.M., L.H.D., Secretary George Edgar Fleming, LL.M. Charles William Gerstenberg, LL.B. Ulysses S. Grant, 3d Graduate L’rtited States Military Academy and United States Engineers 1 School Gilbert H. Grosvenor, A.M., LL.D., Litt.D. Alfred Henr Lawson, LL.B. Theodore Williams Noyes, A.M., LL.M., LL.D Luther Halsey Reichei.derfer, M.D., LL.D. 1937 Bennett Champ Clark, A.B., LL.B. John Henry Cowles Robert Vedder Fleming Julius Garfinckel Charles Carroll Glover, Jr., A.M., LL.B. Stephen Elliott Kramer, A.M., Ed.D. Arthur Peter, LL.B., Vice-Chairman Mrs. Henry Alvah Strong Merle Thorpe, A.B. Alfred Adams Wheat, A.B., LL.B., LL.D. Chester Wells John Edgar Hoover Henry Parsons Erwin i7 CHARI I S WENDELI HOLMES Comptroller ALAN THOMAS DEIBERT Adviser to Students Front Foreign Countries HAROLD GRIFFITH SLITTON Director of Admissions ROBERT WHITNEY BOLWELL Dean of Summer Seatons i3 FRED EVERETT NESSELL Registrar JOHN RUSSELL MASON Librarian VINNIE GIFFF.N BARROWS Director of Women ' s Penonnet Guidance DANIEL LeRAY BORDEN Director of Health Administration 39 he teaching 40 TA F F COLLEGES, SCHOOLS AND DIVISIONS Junior College Columbian College The School of Medicine The Law School The School of Engineering The School of Pharmacy The School of Education The School of Government The Division of Library Science The Division of Fine Arts EARL BALDWIN McKINLEY Dean, School of Medtcme CLOYD HECK MARVIN Chairmjn of the Graduate Council WILLIAM CABELL VAN VLECK Dean of the Din- School 41 JOHN RAYMOND LAPHAM Dean, School of Engineering WILLIAM PAUL BRIGGS Dean, School of Pharmacy WIU I AM CARL RUEDIGER Dean, School of EJucation WARREN REED WEST Auutant Dean, Schol of Government 42 ALFRED FRANCIS WILLIAM SCHMIDT Director, Division of Library Science LI MLR LOUIS KAYSER Dean, Division of University Students 43 ENIOR CLASS So many speeches have been made to the college graduate, such glowing pictures painted of the future one enters upon receiving his diploma, that it is difficult not to become trite on this subject. There is a natural tendency for even the most sincere to don rose-colored glasses and deal in vague generalities when confronted by a grad- uating class. In the uncertainty of modern life the college student has come to realize the fallacy of traditional predictions of instant success and the inevitable gratification of one’s ambitions. However it is un- deniably true that the person who has taken an active interest in his studies, and who is able to make practical applications of the knowl- edge he has acquired, is a far better prepared individual than the one who has had fewer opportunities or used them less effectively. Therefore it is our hope and belief that from the class of 1936 there will develop leaders in all fields of adult endeavor, from the law court to the clinic, from the ranks of diplomacy to the builders of bridges, from illustrators to economists. 44 SENIOR COUNCIL Officers Paul L. Moats Philip D. Waller Barbara Fries Cole McFarland Virginia Pope President Vice-President Secretary T reasurer Historian PAUL L. MOATS President Roy D. Campbell, Jr. Cole McFarland George M. Hutto Fred R. Franzoni School of Government Division of Fine Arts School of Medicine School of Pharmacy Harry C. Connor Virginia Pope Kathryn F. Campbell School of Engineering School of Education Division of Library Science Barbara Fries Columbian College 45 Phiimp D. Waller Law School 46 SENIOR CLASS Samuel Ackerman Washington, D C. Fine Arts , A.B. Irvin Robert Albert Washington, D. C. Columbian College, A.B. Alpha Kappa Sigma. Audrey Joyce Allen Santa Barbara, Calif. Columbian College, A.B. Chi Omega; Troubadours: Fiesta; Food Drive. Ruth Joyce Allen Everett, Wash. Columbian College, A.B. Kappa Delta; Alpha Lambda Delta; Sigma Delta Phi; Phi Pi Epsilon; Debate. William M. Allison Salt Lake City, Utah Columbian College, A.B. Carlton Frederick Alm Mineola, N. Y. Law, LL.B. Sigma Phi Epsilon. Harry C. Ames, Jr Washington, D. C. Columbian College, A.B. Sigma Alpha Epsilon. President; Gate and Key; Steel Gauntlet; CHERRY Trek, Photographic Editor and Business Manager; Fiesta. Department Director; Student Council, Treasurer; Chairman of Home-coming Ball; Interfiaternity Tennis. John Byron Anderson Washington, D. C. Columbian College, A.B. Lambda Chi Alpha. Peter Harden Anderson Washington, D. C. Government, A.B. Acacia. John W. Asher, Jr Caruthersville, Mo. Columbian College, A.B. Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Varsity Football. Genevieve Milburn Ashworth Kensington, Md. Education, B.S. Kappa Kappa Gamma; Glee Club; Home Economics Club, Secretary; Education Council. Dorothy Larue Astle Hutchinson, Kan. Columbian College, A.B. Delta Gamma. 47 48 SENIOR CLASS Betty Bacon Washington, I). C. Columbian College , AM. Kappa Kappa Gamma; Hour Glass, President; Delphi. Vice President; Gamma Eta Zeta, Secretary; Cherry Tree, Editor-in-Chief; Troubadours, Dance Director; Cue and Curtain; Student Council. Graeme Campbell Bannerman Washington, D. C. Law, LL.R. Lambda Chi Alpha; Phi Delta Phi; Law Review, William E. Barkman Washington, D. C. Education. AM. Sigma Chi; Phi Alpha Delta. Dallas Morgan Barr Washington, D. C. Columbian College, AM, Kappa Alpha. Fred Steele Bal knight Washington, D. C. Government, AM. Pi Gamma Mu; Alpha Kappa Psi, President; Fiesta. Allen Bennett Washington, D. C. Government, A .11. Phi Sigma Kappa; Student Union. Thomas Edward Berry Washington, D. C. Columbian College , D.S. Mathematics Club. Patrick A. Boivin Washington, D. C. Education , AM. Francis Evans Bolrke Washington, D. C. Engineering , B.S. in M.E. Engineers’ Council; American Society of Mechanical Engineers. James V. Bovino Princeton, N. J. Columbian College , AM. George Ray Boyd Washington, D. C. Columbian College , B.S. James M. Brearley Washington, D. C. Law, LLM. 49 50 SENIOR CLASS William Gaynor Britt Round Rock, Texas Columbian College, LB. Phi Sigma Kappa; Troubadours; Glee Club. Wesley Riddle Budd Washington, D. C. Fine Arts, B.Arch. Scarab, President; Fine Atts Council. Piesidenc. Grace Powell Bullard Andalusia, Ala. Education , A AL Kappa Kappa Gamma. Leroy DeWolfe Bu llion Washington, I). C. Law, LLM. Tau Kappa Epsilon. Helen Stewart Buxtex Washington, D. C. Columbian College, A.B. Kappa Kappa Gamma, Secretary; Hour Glass; Gamma Eta Zeta, Treasurer; Cherry Tree, Editor-in- Chief; Troubadours; Orchesis; Varsity Rifle; Archery, Manager; W. A. A. Archie P. Burgess Clarendon, Va. Fine Arts , AM. Edmund C. Burnett, Jr Washington, D. C. Columbian College, AM. Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Phi Eta Sigma; Rousers; Speakers’ Congress; Intramural Debating. Helen V. Butts Washington, D. C. Columbian College, AM. Marjorie Prentice Cade Amarillo, Texas Columbian College, AM. Phi Delta Gamma. Kenneth Carlton Caldwell Grand Junction, Colo. Law, LLM. Law Review. Kathryn Foresman Campbell Washington, D. C. Library Science, AM. Alpha Delta Pi. Vice-President; Chery Tree; Hjtchrt; Troubadours; Student Council; Senior Council; Library Science Council; Library Science Club; W. A. A.; Volleyball; Speakers’ Congress. Roy Davies Campbell, Jr Forrest City, Ark. Government, AM. Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Senior Council. SI 52 SENIOR CLASS Do nt Charles Candland Provo, Utah Columbian College, AM. Sigma Chi; Alpha Kappa Psi. Treasurer. Eleanor Hobson Carroll Frankfort, Ky. Columbian College, AM. Sigma Kappa. Secretary; Cue and Curtain; Rifle; Studio Club. William G. Carver Lakeland, Fla. Columbian College Jane Caskey Washington, D. C. Columbian College, AM. Kappa Kappa Gamma; Troubadours; Freshman Botany Award. Muriel Ruth Chamberlain Washington, D. C. Fine Arts, AM. Gamma Eta Zeta; CHERRY Tree, Art Editor. Erma Margarity Chase McLean, Va. Columbian College, A.M. Chi Sigma Gamma. Sui Foxc Chen New York, N. Y. Columbian College, A. II. International Students’ Society . Clyde Burroughs Christopher Washington, D. C. Law, LLM. Delta Tau Delta; Troubadours; Football. Warren Solyom he Antalfa Churchill Bethesda, Aid. Columbian College, B.S. Phi Eta Sigma; Kappa Kappa Psi; Band; Orchestra. Barbara E. Closs Canandaigua, N. Y. Fine Arts, AM. Ernest Edward Clulow, Jr Tulsa, Okla. Columbian College, AM. Virginia Lee Coffman Washington, D. C. Library Science, AM. Zeta Tau Alpha, Secretary; Glee Club; Library Science Club; Wesley Club. 53 54 SENIOR CLASS John W. Coggins Swannanoa, N. C. Columbian College, .LB. Sarah Elizabeth Cole Washington, I). C. Education, B.S. Alpha Pi Epsilon; Colonial Campus Club; Home Economics Club, President; W. A. A.; Soccer Class Team; Soccer Honorary Varsity Substitute. Sidney M. College.man Washington, D. C. Columbian College, B.S. Tau Alpha Omega. Raymond J. Collier Washington, D. C. Columbian College , .LB. C. Lacey Compton Manassas, Va. Law, LL.B. Njleen Cooper Colonial Beach, Va. Columbian College, .LB. Phi Sigma Sigma. President; Maimonides Club. Vice-President; Inteisorority Debate; Fiesta Com- mittee; Pan-Hellenic Council. Elizabeth Storrs Cotton Washington, D. C. Columbian College, B.S. Alpha Delta Theta; International Students ' Society; Intramural Board; Pan-Hellenic Council. Robert Alexander Cox Cookeville, Tenn. Law, LL.B. Phi Gamma Delta; Phi Delta Phi. Alfred Gardner Crabbe Washington, D. C. Education, .LB. Phi Delta Theta; Wesley Club; Radio Players. Leo Stanley Crane Washington, D. C. Engineering, B.S. in C.E. American Society of Civil Engineers; Debating; Student Union; Cheerleader. E. Carroll Creitz Beloit, Kan. Columbian College, B.S. Alpha Chi Sigma. Richard Pallett Creyke Washington, D. C. Columbian College, .l.B. Kappa Alpha, Secretary; Gate and Key; Pi Delta Epsilon, Secretary; Hatchet, Associate Editor; Cherry Tree. Feature Editor; Cue and Curtain, Publicity Dncctor; Troubadours; Fiesta. 55 56 SENIOR CLASS Charles Lous Critch field Canton, Ohio Columbian College , A.M. Hamiltonian Society. Ri th Iola Critch field Canton, Ohio Education, B.S. Si ma Kappa, Secretary; Hour Glass; Pi Lambda Theta; Troubadours; Intramural Debate; Student Council, Vice-President; Student Life Committee; W. A. A., President; Archery; Hockey, Manager; Varsity Hockey Team; Basketball. Manager; Varsity Basketball Team; Baseball; Tennis; Orchcsis Edward Calhoun Crouch Washington, D. C. Columbian College, .l.B. Sigma Nu; Gate and Key; Delta Phi Epsilon; Hatchet ; Cherry Tree; Glee Club; Interfraternity Council; Interfraternity Basketball. Charles Reed Cundifk Somerset, Ky. Engineering , B.S. in M.E. American Society of Mechanical Engineers. John O. Dahlgren San Diego, Calif. Government. .LB. Acacia; Delta Phi Epsilon. Arthur Vincent Danner Vevay, Ind. Columbian College, B.S. Delta Upsilon; Alpha Chi Sigma. Joseph Baer Danzansky Wahingron, D. C. Law, LL.B. Phi Alpha. President; Omicton Delta Kappa; Phi Eta Sigma. Pres.dent; Steel Gauntlet. President; Alpha Eta Epsilon; Troubadours; Cue and Curtain. Vice-President; University Drama Board; Senior Class. President; Student Council: Cheerleader; Baseball; Basketball; Student Bar Association Or- ganizer. Muriel Ruth Davidson Helena, Mont. Columbian College, B.S. Jack Clemens Davis Indianapolis, Ind. Engineering , B.S. Theta Tau; Delta Theta Phi; Glee Club. Gloria Ojeda del Valle San Juan, Puerto Rico Pharmacy , B.S. Harry Leroy Deming Sarcoxie, Mo. Columbian College, B.S. Varsity Football. Captain; Student Council; Varsity Club Council, President Paul Fredericq Dickens, Jr Washington, D. C. Columbian College, .LB. Kappa Alpha; Phi Chi. 57 58 SENIOR CLASS Charles Leo Domson Mahanov City, Pa. Columbian College , .LB. Phi Eta Sigma. Robert J. Doolan Milwaukee, Wis. Columbian College, LB. Student Union. Chairman Pro-Tern; Center Party. Vice-Chairman. William Robert Dotson Jewett, Texas Lav, LL.M. Phi Sigma Kappa. Anton Druzina Washington, D. C. Columbian College, LB. Clara Katharine, Egli Hoboken, N. J. Library Science, A.M. Jeannette Montague Eldreo Warren, Pa. Columbian College, .-LB. Phi Mu; Intramural Board. Gilbert A. Engen Finley, N. D. Engineering, B.S. in C.E. Joseph Loveday England Washington, D. C. Engineering . B.S. in C.E. Sigma Theta Delta; American Society of Civil Engineers. Mary Elizabeth Erickson Marysville, Wash. Columbian College, A.B. Phi Delta Delta. Jane Hilton Esch Chevy Chase, Md. Columbian College, LB. Sphinx; Glee Club. Brocken brough Evans Chevy Chase, Md. Columbian College, .LAI. Helen Lolise Evans Bladensburg, Md. Fine Arts, A.B. Kappa Delta; Chbrry Trbi ; Student Council; Riding Club 59 60 SENIOR CLASS Helen Jeannette Fadden Newport News, Va. Columbian Colic ye, A.M. Phi Delta Gamma; Newman Club; Swisher History Club. Howard C. Feddersen Lav;, LL.B. Leila Fern Library Science, AM. . . Dunkirk, N. Y. Hour Glass; Glee Club; Spanish Club. President; Library Science Club. President; International Students’ Society, President; Student Council; Hockey; Baseball. Nathan L. Ferris Government , A.M. Delta Phi Epsilon; Pi Gamma Mu. . . . Glean, N. Y. Mary M. Ferry Education, AM. Alpha Lambda Delta. Treasurer; Sphinx, President; Pi I ambda Theta; Student Council; Colonial Campus Club. President; Le Cercle Francais. Treasurer; X’. A. A.; Soccer Class Team. Captain; Soccer Honorary Varsity; Baseball; Kappa Delta Freshman Scholarship Award. Jane Wilton Ficklin Columbian College , A.B. Phi Sigma Rho; Hatcher ; Drama Appreciation Club. Vice-President; Drama Board; Debating; Span ish Club; W. A. A. Board; Soccer; Basketball; Rifle. Manager; Varsity Rifle Team. John Edward Foster Engineering, B.S. in C.E. Sigma Nu. Grenville Lewis Fowler Lav;, LLM. Sigma Phi Epsilon; Alpha Delta Phi. . Washington, D. C. Murray Frank Education, AM. . New York. N. Y. Fred Royce Franzoxi, |r Pharmacy, B.S. Mortar and Pestle. Washington, D. C. Barbara H. Fries Washington, D. C. Columbian College, AM. Phi Mu; Delphi. Treasurer; Phi Pi Epsilon. Vice-President; Pan-Hellenic Council; Senior Coun cil. Secretary; Columbian Council, Vice-President; W. A. A.; Hockey. Carrie Roper Fulton Columbian College, A.B. Kappa Delta; Hatchet; Modern Poetry Club; Little Players. Washington, D. C. 61 62 SENIOR CLASS Susan Ottilia Futterer Library Science , A.B. Chi Upsilon; Sphinx; Nevvman Club. Iesse Magee Garrert Columbian College, A.B. Phi Delta Theta. James Eugene Fair Gammon Columbian College, A.B. Kappa Alpha. . Washington, I). C. Jennie Frances Garner . . Silver Hill, Mil. Education, B.S . Debating: W. A. A. Board; Hockey Honorary Varsity; Soccer; Basketball Wilrur Ray Garrett, [r Engineering, B.S. in C.E . Sigma Alpha Epsilon. . Washington, D. C. Herbert William Gediman Columbian College, A.B. Rousers; Masonic Club. Stuart Conolly Gee Engineering, B.S. in E.E. Sigma Tau; A. I. E. E., Vice-Chairman. . Washington, D. C. Edward Burns Geiger Pharmacy, B.S . Sigma Mu Sigma; Mortar and Pestle; Student Council; Intramural Baseball; Interfraternity Sports. Isadore Goldberg Pharmacy, B.S. Alpha Mu Sigma; Mortar and Pestle; School of Pharmacy Council. . Washington, D. C. Nathan Goldman Columbian College, B.S. Mathematics Club. Harold Olen Gore Law, LL.B. . . . Clovis, N. M. Ierome Joseph Gottlieb Government, A.B. Phi Epsilon Pi; School of Government Council. Chairman. . Washington, I). C 64 SENIOR CLASS Hesse McCllloi oh Greene Brookville, Pa. Education, l.B. Grace C. Griffith Washington, I). C. library Science, l.B. Mary Guill . Takoma Park, Md. Education , l.li. Cherry Tree. Art Staff. John Bowman Gi NION . Washington, D. C. Law, LL.B. Phi Alpha Delta; Cue and Curtain. John ' Adams Hain Washington, D. C. Engineering , li. S. in C,E. Sigma Tau; American Society of Civil Engineers, Treasurer; Troubadours; Orchestra; Varsity Swim- ming Team. James William Haley Front Royal, Va. Late. LL.B. Acacia; Gate and Kev; Phi Eta Sigma; Pi Delta Epsilon; Omicron Delta Kappa; Hatchet. Editor- in Chief; Spanish Club; Masonic Club. Donald Mexzies Hamilton Washington, D. C. Engineering, II. S. in M.E. Sigma Tau; Flying Club. Frank Bailey Hand . Loveland, Colo. Columbian College, l.li. Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Gamma Eta Gamma. Grayson Bland Hanes Herndon, Va. Engineering, II. S. in M.E. Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Sigma Tau. Robert Barrow Hankins Washington, I). C. Columbian College, l.li. Sigma Alpha Epsilon. President; Phi Eta Sigma; Gate and Key; Hatcher, Cherry Tree. Photographic Editor; March of Event i Editor; Speakers’ Congress; Interfiaternity Debate. John Ward Harrison Manchester, Conn. Engineering , II. .S’. in M.E. American Society of Mechanical Engineers. Marjorie Belle Harrison Richlands, N. C. Education, .1.11. Zeta Tau Alpha; Delphi; Phi Pi Epsilon; Wesley Club. Secretary; r . A. A.; Pan Hellenic Council; Rifle, Assistant Manager; Varsitv Rifle learn. S 66 SENIOR CLASS Sylvia Harrow New York, N. Y. Columbian College, .LB. Phi Sigma Sigma. Alleen Hathorn Hattiesburg, Miss. Columbian College , I II. Student Union. James Martin 1, Heilman Washington, D. C. Law, LL.B. Theta Xi; Gamma Eta Gamma. President. William A. Heine Washington, D. C. Engineering , B.S. Delta Tau Delta. President; Sigma Tau; Gate and Key; Varsity Football, Assistant Manager; Swim- ming, Manager; Tennis; Rifle. Eleanor A. Heller Washington, D. C. Law, LL.B. Kappa Kappa Gamma; Hour Glass; Gamma Eta Zcta, President; Kappa Beta Pi; Hatchet, Editor-in- Chief; Cherry Tree, Publications Editor; Student Council; Orchesis; Episcopal Club; Rousers Club. John E. Hendricks Law, LL.B. Chevy Chase, Md. Charles Oliver Heyward Washington, D. C. Columbian College , B.S. Westminster Club. John Lyman Hili Tomah, Wis. Columbian College, .LB. Theta Upsilon Omega. President; Gate and Key. President; Delta Phi Epsilon; Cherry Tree; Le Cercle Francais. Richard Archibald Hill Windber, Pa. Law, LL.B. Sigma Chi; Phi Delta Phi; Glee Club; Troubadours. Julius Jay Hollander Hempstead, N. Y. Columbian College, A.B. I. Ray Howard Bristol, Va. Columbian College. B.S. Tau Kappa Epsilon; Gate and Key; Junior College Council; Interfraternity Council. Schuyler Be.mis Hudson Rockledge, Fla. Engineering , B.S. in C.E. Sigma Tau. 67 68 SENIOR CLASS Frances Estella Humphrey Huron, S. D. Columbian College, LB. kappa Delta; Hatchet ; Debating; Student Council; Student Union. Camp Stanley Huntington Washington, D. C. Columbian College, .LB. Alpha Kappa Kappa; President Freshman Medical Class. Lee I. Hl NTZBERGER Washington, I). C. Engineering , B.S. Sigma Tau. Secretary; Theta Tau; Engineers’ Council; Engineers ' Ball Committee. Dora Mildred Ihle Cherrydaie, Va. Columbian College, . 73 . Pi Gamma Mu. Henry Gifford Irion Washington, I). C. Law, LL.B. Hatchet ; Student Union; Symphony Club. President. Filadelfo Irreverre Vigan I. Sur, Philippines Columbian College, B.S. Troubadours; University Band; El Club Espanol; International Students Society; Philippinesian Club. Henry Louis Jamieson Fort Wayne, Iiul. Columbian College, A .B. Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Louise Jarboe Washington, I). C. Columbian College, B.S. German Club. Carl Dalton Johnson Boston, Mass. Engineering , B.S. in M.E. Richard Leiter Johnston Hagerstown, Md. Law, LL.B. Sigma Phi Epsilon; Tau Beta Pi; Phi Delta Phi; Scabbard and Blade. Catherine Crump Jones Culpeper, Va. Library Science, .LB. Chi Omega; Library Science Club; Modern Poetry Club. Maxine Elizabeth Kahn Washington, D. C. Columbian College, A.B. Phi Sigma Sigma. Secretary; Sigma Delta Phi. President; Cue and Curtain. Vice-President. 69 70 SENIOR CLASS Peter Kaldbs Scranton, Pa. Law, LL.B. Sigma Nu. Joseph Louis Kaxtor Norfolk, Va. Law, LL.B. Mary Elizabeth Keane Washington, D. C. Columbian College , .LB. Chi Omega; Cue and Curtain; Troubadours; Fiesta; Glee Club; Swisher History Club; Food Drive. Elizabeth Agnes Kehoe Philadelphia, Pa. Columbian College, l.B. Chi Upsilon. D. Bruce Kerr Washington, D. C. Columbian College, .LB. Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Gate and Kev; Interfratetnity Council. Secretary; Cherry Tree; Rousers Club; Speakers ' Congress. Harrison Knapp Washington, D. C. Columbian College, .LB. Theta Delta Chi; Gate and Key; Steel Gauntlet; Hatchet; Troubadours; Cue and Curtain; Fiesta; Interfraternitv Council; Interfraternity Pledge Council; Junior College Council; Junior College Baseball. Andrew Macfarlaxe Kxappex Washington, I). C. Government, .LB. Sigma Chi; Omicron Delta Kappa; Pi Gamma Mu; Kappa Kappa Psi; Alpha Kappa Psi; Troubadours; Band; Glee Club; Fiesta. Althea Jane Knight Arcade, N. Y. Columbian College, l.B. Arvel Maxwell Koehler Wheeling, W. Va. Columbian College, LB. Sigma Nu. Verna Darr Koiner Washington, D. C. Education, .LB. Sidney Kolker Washington, D. C. Columbian College, .LB. Morris Kruger Norfolk, Va. Government, .LB. Troubadours; Student Union; Secretary of Center Party; Junior Prom; Student Council; School of Government Council; Fiesta; Food Drive. 7 72 SENIOR CLASS Stephen W. Langmade Phoenix, Ariz. Law, LL.B. Phi Alpha Delta; Cue and Curtain. John Lankford Carrsyflle, Va. Engineering, US. Sigma Tau. William Thomas Latham Washington, D. C. Engineering , US. in C.E. American Society o f Civil Engineers. Hobirg Boteler Lee Washington, I). C. Engineering, US. in E.E. Sigma Tau. Secretary; American Institute of Electrical Engineers, Vice-Chairman. Thomas H. Lee Rigby, Ida. Law, LL.B. William F. Lemke Fargo, N. D. Law, LL.B. Sigma Phi Epsilon; Law Review. Henry A. Lepper, Jr Silver Spring, Md. Engineering , R.S. in C.E. Sigma Tau; Phi Eta Sigma; American Society of Civil Engineers. David S. Letts Ainsworth, la. Law, LL.B. Sigma Nu; Phi Delta Phi. Constance Levenson Newark, N. J. Columbian College, A.B. Phi Sigma Sigma; Troubadours; Intramural Board; Basketball; Hockey; Intersorority Competition. Mi riel Bickford Lewis Clarksboro, N. J. Education, .1 .11. Sphinx; Le Cercle Francais; Colonial Campus Club. Treasurer; Soccer; Women’s Athletic Association. Helen Janet Liebman Washington, D. C. Columbian College, A.B. Orville H. Loeffler Jefferson City, Mo. Columbian College, A.B. Sigma Nu. 73 74 SENIOR CLASS Leonora Long . Luray, Va. Library Science j AM. Alpha Delta Pi; Troubadours; Library Science Club; Luther Club; Library Science Council; Speakers’ Congress. Scott H arvey Mabry Albuquerque, N. M. l.ai r. LL.li. Pi Kappa Alpha; Phi Delta Phi; Ld» Rcvirw Staff. Pasquale Emil Maffeo Newark, N. J. Columbian College, R S. Ai.rert Donald Maizels Washington, D. C. Columbian College, R.S. Phi Sigma Rho; Phi Delta Epsilon. Raymond O. Makari Sheridan, Wvo. Columbian College, AM. The Friars; Newman Club. H. Laurence Manwaring Rexburg, Ida. Columbian College, AM. Elizabeth Hanna Martin Washington D. C. Columbian College , AM. Sigma Kappa; Tennis; Women’s Athletic Association. Robert Joseph Michael Cameron Kemp Martin . . . Palestine, Texas Columbian College, A.M. Sigma Gamma Epsilon. President; Varsity Rifle. Erwin Ernst Martinsky New York, N. Y. Law, LLM. Lillie Massoletti Catlett, Va. Education, AM. Thomas Lee McCann Washington, D. C. Law, LLM. Law Rtvtcw. Oliver Newell McDorman Washington, D. C. Columbian College, AM. Kappa Sigma; Glee Club. 75 76 SENIOR CLASS Zoe Charlotte McFadden Roanoke, Ind. Columbian College, AM. Cole McFarland Washington, D. C. Fine Arts, AM. Sigma Chi; Le Cercle Francais; Senior Council. Treasurer; Fine Arts Council; Fiesta. Malcolm Parker McGregor Takoma Park, Md. Law, LLM. Kappa Sigma; Interfraternity Council. John Reu McKinney Stanford, Ky. Law, LLM. George Washington Law Review. Board of Editors. Caroline May McMillen Washington, D. C. Columbian College, AM. Sigma Kappa; Soccer. Ernest Yates Miller Washington, D. C. Pharmacy, B.S. Mortar and Pestle. President; Intramural Baseball; Intramural Basketball. Francis Ward Minor Ottumwa, la. Columbian College, B.S. Alpha Chi Sigma. Seymour Stanley Mintz Washington, I). C. Law, LLM. Phi Epsilon Pi; Delta Sigma Rho; Debating; Freshman Football; Intramural Baseball. Paul L. Moats Brunswick, Md. Engineering , B.S. in E.E. Sigma Tau, President; Theta Tau; Phi Theta Xi. President; Student Council; American Institute of Electrical Enginers; Engineers’ Council. Vice President; Engineers’ Ball Committee; Engineers’ Banquet Committee; President of Senior Class. Richard Paul Moffett Washington, D. C. Columbian College, AM. Myrtle Gladys Mohagen Grafton, N. D. Education, B.S. Alpha Pi Epsilon. President; Chi Sigma Gamma; Pi Lambda Theta; Luther Club. President; Home Economics Club. George Mansfield Moore Washington, D. C. Colu mbian College , l.B. Student Council Social Committee; Fiesta; Dramatics. 77 78 SENIOR CLASS Irving L. Morton, Jr Wilson, N. C. Columbian College, A.B. Phi Sigma Kappa; Inter fraternity Pledge Council; Interfraternity Council. Caleb Armistead Motz Nashville, Tenn. Engineering, IIS. in E.E. Kappa Sigma; Sigma Tau; Theta Tau; American Institute of Electrical Engineers. Chaiiman; En- gineers’ Council. Social Chairman. Kenneth LeRoy Mount Washington, D. C. Law, LL.B. Sigma Nu; Tau Kappa Alpha; Law Review. Jack K. Murata Yuba City, Calif. Columbian College, B.S. Milton William Nabakowski Amherst, Ohio Columbian College, A.B. Joseph Edgar Nelson Los Angeles, Calif. Law, LL.B. Delta Tau Delta; Gamma Eta Gamma. Olivia Ruth Nixon Washington, D. C. Education, B.S. Chi Omega; Gamma Eta Zeta; Delphi; Cherry Tree, Society Editor; Hatchet; Fiesta; Troubadours; Hockey; Women’s Athletic Association; Rifle. Bertha D. Noble Falls Church, Va. Education, A.B. Troubadours; Arts Club, Secretary; Spanish Club; Riding Club; Tennis. Jane Smith Xorford Alexandria, Va. Government , A.B. Phi Mu; Troubadours. Mary Lillian Norris San Diego, Calif. Education, A.B. Joseph Cecil O ' Connell Haverford, Pa. Law, LL.B. Gamma Eta Gamma. Anna Madeline Padgett Washington, I). C. Education, A.B. 79 80 SENIOR CLASS Platonia K. Papps Detroit, Mich. Law, LL.B. Pht Pt Epsilon; Phi Delta Delta; Hatchet; Chfhry Trbf.; I. aw Review; Glee Club; Tioubadours; International Students Society, Historian; Junior Prom Committee; Sophomoie Soccei ; Women’s Athletic Association. Miriam Clarissa Pasma Rockville, Md. Library Science, .LB, Glee Club; Presbyterian Club; Symphony Club. Rorert John Patterson Morristown, N. Y. Lav:, LL.II. Phi Alpha Delta. Ri ssell Granule Payne Washington, I). C. Columbian College, .LB. Phi Sigma Kappa; Phi Chi; Steel Gauntlet; Fiesta; Intramural Baseball; Manager of Basketball; Chairman of Junior Prom. Kate Easton Petteys Washington, D. C. Education, LB. Elizabeth Phelps Houston, Texas Columbian College , .LB. Jules Ludin Phillips Alpine, N. J. Engineering , B.S. in M.E. Theta Tau; American Society of Civil Engineers. Pandora Basin Phlcas Washington, D. C. Columbian College, .LB, Charlotte G. Pierce Washington, D. C. Library Science, LB. Symphony Club; Colonial Campus Club; Le Ccrcle Francais; Spanish Club; Library Science Club. Herbert Pittle Washington, I). C. lav. LL.Ii. Tau Alpha Omega. Virginia Henshaw Pope Washington, D. C. Education, B.S. Pi Beta Phi, President; Hour Glass Vice-President; Varsity Basketball; Varsity Soccer; Varsity Baseball; Varsity Hockey; Swimming; Golf Champion. Manager; Women’s Athletic Association, Social Chairman; Orchesis; Senior Council; Historian of Senior Class. Rae Wagner Potter Cherrydale, Va. Columbian College , LB. Alpha Lambda Delta; Hatchet ; I.e Cerclc Fraicais. ftl 82 SENIOR CLASS Margaret Jeanette Pri.m.m Washington, I). C. Columbian College , . 7 . 7 ?. Chi Upsilon; Baptist Student Union. John Chester Pyles, Jr Washington, D. C. Law, LL.B. Robert Ralston, Jr Pittsfield, Mass. Government, .LB. Pi Gamma Mu; Westminster Club; Le Cercle Francais Universitaire; George Washington Union. Louise Mary Rex Butte, Montana Government, .LB. Alpha Delta Pi. President; Gamma Eta Zeta; Delphi; Phi Pi Epsilon. Secretary; Hatchet: Cherry Tree; Troubadours; Glee Club; Secretary Scholarship Club; Varsity Rifle; Secretary Junior Class; School of Government Council. Charles R andolph Richardson Columbian College, .LB. Washington, D. C. Jack Hayes Ridlebaugh Washington, D. C. Columbian College, LB. Sigma Nu. Henry R. Ringness Morris, Minn. Columbian College, LB. Alpha Kappa Kappa. Charles Wesley Risher Terre Haute, Ind. Law, LL.B. Delta Theta Phi. Paul Orville Ritter New York, N. Y. Lav;. LL.M. James Alburn Roberts Louisiana, Mo. Law. LL.B. Law Review. Edward Donald Robertson Libertyville, la. Government, .LB. Acacia, Treasurer; Alpha Kappa Psi; University Band; Student Union; Masonic Club, Secretary - Treasurer; Fiesta. Harry Rosenbluth Brooklyn, N. Y. Columbian College, A.B. 83 84 SENIOR CLASS Max Weymouth Rote, Jr Washington, I). C. Government , .LB. Sigma Chi; Gate and Key; Omicron Delta Kappa; Swimming Team. Captain. Rita Lilian Rubexsteix Washington, I). C. Columbian Collette , .1.11. Phi Sigma Sigma. Treasurer; Symphony Club. Secretary-Treasurei . Ahmad Saidi Khoy, Iran Government , LM. Pi Sigma Alpha; League of Evangelical Students; International Students Society; International Relations Club. Aaron Saidmax . . Washington, D. C Columbian College t B.S. Samuel Loewy Samuel Washington, D. C. Lav:, LL.B. Franklin DeWitt Sal fley Harrisonburg, Va. Columbian College , . .II. Walton Norman Sal xders Washington, I). C. Columbian College, B.S. Sigma Nu, Alpha Chi Sigma. John Otto Schxautz Evansville, Ind. Education, LB. Robert Hamlin von Schneider Alexandria, Va. Columbian College, l.B. Interfratermtv Pledge Council. Social Chairman; Le Cerclc Francais Universitaire; Freshman Swim- ming Team. Marjorie Alice Sehorn Washington, D. C. Columbian College, LB. Kappa Kappa Gamma. President; Alpha Lambda Delta. Ptesident, Horn Glass. Secretary-Tieasurer; Sphinx; Cherry Tree; Cup. Outstanding Sophomore Woman; Varsity Rifle, Captain; Varsity Tennis; Varsity Hockey: Varsity Volleyball; Women’s Athletic Association Board; Vice-President Junior Class. Laurence Polkinhorn Sherfy Washington, D. C. Law, LL.B. Tennis, Varsitv. Raphael Sherfy . Washington, I). C. Law, LL.B. Tennis. Varsity. 85 66 SENIOR CLASS Albert C. Simon Clarendon, Va. Columbian College, B.S. Dorothy Fisher Smith Alexandria, Va. Government , .LB. John Millard Smith Brentwood, Md. Government, .LB. Alpha Kappa Psi. Richard H. Snow Arlington, Mass. Columbian College, .LB. Phi Sigma Kappa; Honor Roll. Mary Virginia Spel.man Falls Church, Va. Columbian College, .l.B, Alpha Delta Pi. Vice-President; Delphi; Gamma Eta Zeta; Phi Pi Epsilon; Hatchet; Cherry Tree; Glee Club; Troubadours; Homecoming Float Committee; Varsity Rifle; W. A. A.; Sophomore Class, Secretary; Fiesta; Student Council; Pan Hellenic Council, President. Roland Browning Spencer West Pittston, Pa. Education, .LB. Hatchet ; Cherry Tree; Glee Club; Fiesta; Squared Circle. Edward Thomas Steiner Monroe, Wis. Columbian College, B.S. Alpha Chi Sigma. Hazel Ernest Stephen Education, l.B. Hvattsvillc, Md. George Diver Stevens Flint, Mich. Columbian College. LB. Theta Delta Chi; George Washington Union; Fiesta. John Albert Stevenson, Jr Washington, D. C. Engineering , B.S. Kappa Kappa Psi; University Band. William Behrend Stewart Washington, D. C. Engineering, R.S. in M.E. American Society Mechanical Engineers. Myer Harold Stolar Washington, D. C. Columbian College, B.S. Sigma Gamma Epsil on; Troubadours; Menorah; Avukah; International Students ' Society. 87 SENIOR CLASS R. Bailey Stortz Forsyth, Mont. Law, LL.B. Earl H. Study Muncie, Ind. Education , .LB. Tau Kappa Epsilon; Masonic Club. Benjamin H ardy Sullivan Chevy Chase, Md. Columbian College B.S. Sigma Chi; Cue and Curtain; Student Council Rolla Holmes T aylor Plain City, l tah Engineering, B.S. in E.E. Phi Sigma Kappa. Emma Mertixs Thom Washington, D. C. Library Science, LB. Chi Upsilon; Phi Delta Gamma. Bernard Kaukaohu Tr ask Honolulu, Hawaii Columbian College, .l.B. Edward John Trumble Alexandria, Va. Law, LL.B. Law Review. Catherine Tullis Washington, D. C. Fine Arts. .l.B. Kappa Delta; Modern Poetry Club; Riding Club; Troubadours; Stage Crew Jerrold Berthold L’llm an Washington, D. C. Law, LL.B. Phi Epsilon Pi; Hatchet ; Chhwry Tree; Swimming; Columbian Debating Society Edmund Stanley Van Brunt, Jr Washington, I). C. Fine Arts, LB. Theta Upsilon Omega. Anne Marie Veih.meyer Washington, D. C. Columbian College, A.B. Kappa Kappa Gamma; Troubadours; Intramural Volleyball. Hexry J. Voxder Brl egce St. Louis, Mo. Engineering , B.S. in C.E. American Society Civil Engineers; Varsity Football; Varsity Swimming, Captain; Intramural Base- ball and Basketball. 89 90 SENIOR CLASS [OH X R. VoSBURGH Columbian College, AM. Delta Upsilon. . Johnstown, N. Y. Donald David Wagman Columbian College, B.S. Robert Shuler Walleigh . Washington, D. C. Engineering , B.S. in E.E. Sigma Tau; Engineers’ Council; American Institute of Electrical Engineers. Chairman. Philip David Waller Law, LLM. Sigma Nu. President; Senior Council, Vice-President. . Washington, Ind. Etta Bowman Weaver Columbian College, AM. Sigma Kappa; Hjt het; Modern Poetrv Club; Soccer Team. . Washington, D. C. Phoebe Elizabeth Weaver Chattanooga, Tenn. Library Science, AM. Colonial Campus Club; Library Science Club; Senior Class Gift Fund Committee. William G. White Engineering, B.S. in C.E. Alpha Kappa Lambda; American Society of Civil Engineers. Rose Katherine Wildman Education, AM. Education Club. Historian; Education Council. William Gilbert Wiles Law, LLM. Alpha Chi Sigma. John Earlton Wiuard Columbian College, A. XI. Sigma Gamma Epsilon. Marion Frances Willoughby Columbian College, A.M. Phi Delta Gamma; Chi Upsilon; Spanish Club; Columbian Women. Edward Comstock Wilson Columbian College, AM. Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Gate and Key; Sophomore Class. President. . Washington, D. C. 91 92 SENIOR CLASS Charles Conrad Wise, |r Washington, I). C. Law, LL.B. Delta Theta Phi; Law Review. George Waller Wise Cheverly, Md. Columbian College, A. II. Hatchet. John Burton Woods Washington, L). C. Columbian College, A.B. Phi Gamma Delta. Lehman Frank Woodside Marion, 111. Columbian College . AM. Acaeu. Frances Shepherd Wright Centerville, Md. Columbian College, A.li. Sigma Kappa; Women ' s Athletic Association; Tennis; Hockey. Stuart Bradley Wright Washington, I). C. Government , A At. Sigma Nu. Cue and Curtain: Glee Club; Fiesta. Ri TH Yaxovsky Washington, I). C. Colu m bid n College , AM. Delta Zeta. Phi Pi Epsilon, Soccer. Senior Manager; Basketball; Junior Pan-Hellenic Council, President. Edmund Zi.man New York, N. . Columbian College, ICS. Troubadours. Writer. Composer Duector. 1933- 34; Fiesta Follies. Director, Davis Speaking Contest; Radio Plays. Louis A. Zucker.man Law, LL.B. Alpha Kappa Sigma. Washington, D. C. EDICAL SCHOOL The George Washington University Medical School was form- ally opened in March, 1825. At the time of its foundation there were only eleven other Medical Schools in actual operation in the United States. The policy of the school has always been to maintain a small outstanding institution of high quality. The entering classes have been reduced with a view to acceptance of only fifty new members by 1938-39. In recent years many advances have been made. Nationally famous men have been added to the faculty. Much new equipment has been provided and more emphasis has been placed on the corre- lation of pre-clinical and clinical studies. The school has long been recognized as a Class A Medical School and numbered many famous names in its halls. In 1833 William Beaumont was awarded the degree of Doctor of Medicine. Men of national and international fame such as Walter Reed, Theo- bald Smith, and Frederick Russell have served on its faculty. 94 EARL B. McKINLEY Dean WALTER A. BLOEDORN Assistant Dean THE FACULTY William Al anson White, A.M., 1.D ... Professor of Psychiatry Francis Randall Hacner, M.D Professor of Urology William Thornvvai.l Davis, M.D . Professor of Opthalmology George Bain Jenkins, M.D. Professor of Anatomy Josfph Hyram Roe, Ph.D. . . Professor of Bio chemistry Harry Hampton Do kn ally, A.M., M.D., Professor of Pediatrics William Johnston Mallory, A.M., M.D Professor of Medicine Charles Augustus Simpson, M.D Professor of Dermatology George Byron Roth, A.B., M.D Professor of Pharmacology Walter Freeman, Ph.D., M.D Professor of Neurology Walter Andrew Bloedorn, A.M., M.D Professor of Medicine Charles Stanley White, M.D Professor of Surgery Earl Baldwin McKinley, A.B., M.D Professor of Bacteriology Radford Brown, M.D Professor of Obstetrics and Gynecology Howard Francis Kane, A.B., M.D Professor of Obstetrics and Gynecology William Beverley Mason, M.D Professor of Oto-rhino-laryngology Vincent du Vigneaud, Ph.D Professor of Biochemistry Errett Cyril Albritton, A.B., M.D Professor of Physiology Edward Bright Yedder, A.M., M.D., Sc.D. . . . Professor oj Experimental Medicine Roger Morrison Choisser, B.S., M.D Professor of Pathology John Edward Lind, M.D Clinical Prof essor of Psychiatry Home Gifford Fuller, Ph.B., M.D Clinical Professor of Urology Daniel Le Ray Borden, A.M., M.D Associate Professor of Surgery Harry Ford Anderson, M.D Associate Professor of Dermatology Daniel Bruce Moffett, A.B., M.D. . . . Associate Professor of Oto-rhino-laryngology Leland Wilbur Parr, Ph.D Associate Professor of Bacteriology James Winston Watts, M.D Associate Professor of Neurology 95 IN MCMCCIAM l)4Niti l fCf€Ci Shuts AND Francisco Ecravarria a 96 TO THE GRADUATING CLASS OF 1936 SCHOOL OF MEDICINE THE GEORGE WASHINGTON UNIVERSITY Dear Felloiv Students: As you come to the completion of your formal study in medicine 1 feel that you should realize that there has never been the opportunity for service to your fellow man as in this present period of our history. With all the social and economical problems of today before you there is greater need for professional leadership than ever before. The process of education is more than the acquiring of knowledge. Of chief importance the truly educated man has acquired that high quality of self-discipline which is so much needed today in order to cope successfully with these many new and difficult problems. The successful making of a physician is the creation of a well disciplined member of society endowed with the specialized knowledge of his profession and leavened with the spirit of tolerance and a sympathetic understanding of human problems. As you enter upon your hospital training you will meet these human problems greatly magnified by injury and suffering. The mere problem of living during these latter days has been difficult for most of our people, but when it is complicated by illness and further economic vicissitudes as a direct result of such illness the physician is called upon for more than an ordinary appreciation of the mental health of his patients and the need for a deeper understanding of the purely human elements in the clinical picture before him. We have spent four short years together. Your Faculty has tried hard to devote itself to your interests and training. We have attempted to impart to you the true fundamental scientific spirit. We have taught you to question all knowledge and to accept nothing as final or conclusive. We have wished you to develop that type of critical judgment v hich should apply henceforth in all of your professional work. We have laid stress upon professional excel- lence and upon honesty and integrity in the character building of the physician. Th rough all of the tests applied your Faculty has found you worthy, and we are now about to place our stamp of approval upon you as we recommend you for the degree of Doctor of Medicine. The future is in your hands. We know that you will reward the efforts of your school through your con- tributions to society. May we wish for you not so much a material reward in your future life, but the satisfactions which only come to those who have given something of themselves to others in the brief span allotted to each of us. Doctors of Medicine of 1936, on behalf of the Faculty 1 congratulate you for the opportunity which lies ahead of each one of you for a useful and important life. Make the most of it and you will have really lived. Earl Baldwin McKinley, M.D., Dean. 97 98 SENIOR CLASS Petrena Arbe Washington, I). C. Medicine , M.D. Interning at Garfield Memorial Hospital, D. C. Stephen’ CIliooen Baldwin Danville, 111. Mfdicine, M.D. Phi Chi; Smith- Reed Russell So ietv; William Beaumont Society; Interning at Gallinger Municipal Hospital, D. C. Irma Hazlett Belk Henry, S. D. Medicine, M.D. Phi Delta Gamma. Alpha Epsilon Iota; Smith- Reed Russell Societv; Gallinger Municipal Hospital. Leonard Stanley Berman Washington, D. C. Medicine, M.D. Phi Alpha; Phi Delta Epsilon; Vice-President Junior Class, Medical School. Jasper Eugene Bontomase Oswego, N. Y. Medicine, M.D. Interning at North Eastern Hospital. Philadelphia, Pa. Alfido Emaxuel Biuguclio Washington, D. C. Medicine, M.D. Alpha Kappa Kappa; Smith-Reed- Russell Society; Interning at Gallinger Municipal Hospital. D. C. Louis Clair Burket Altoona, Pa. Medicine, M.D. Alpha Kappa Kappa; William Beaumont Medical Society; Interning at Altoona, Pa. James Theodore Burns Washington, D. C. Medicine , M.D. Interning at Garfield Memorial Hospital, D. C. Jacob Ceppos Washington, D. C. Medicine, M.D. Smith- Reed- Russell Society; Interning at Gallinger Municipal Hospital, D. C. Josephine Miriam Chapin Saco, Me. Medicine, M.D. Alpha Epsilon Iota; W’illiatn Alanson White Societv. William David Chase McLean, Va. Medicine, M.D. Phi Chi; Interning at Sibley Memorial Hospital, D. C. Wesley Olix Connor, Jr Santa Fe, N. M. Medicine, M.D. William Beaumont Medical Society; Phi Chi; Interning at Baltimore City Hospital. Baltimore, Md. 99 WOOD GRAY department of history 100 SENIOR CLASS Salvatore Joseph Contento New York, N. Y. Medicine, M.D. Lambda Phi Mu; Interning at St. Peter’s Hospital. Brooklyn. New York. William Hynes Conway New Rochelle, N. Y Medicine, M.D. Phi Chi; William Beaumont Medical Society. Secretary-Treasurer. Herbert Harold Diamond Washington, D. C. Medicine, M.D. Phi Alpha; Phi Lambda Kappa. President; Interning in Cleveland. Ohio. John Frank Dominick Washington, D. C. Medicine, M.D. Phi Chi; William Beaumont Medical Society; Smith-Reed-Russell Medical Society; Interning at Sibley Memorial Hospital. Washington, D. C. Roger John Dugan Indianaolis, Ind. Medicine, M.D. Interning in California. Roger John Dugan Indianapolis, Ind. Medicine , M.D. William Beaumont Medical Society; Interning at Emergency Hospital, Washington. D. C. Edward E. Fergusox Washington, D. C. Medicine , M.D. Phi Chi; William Beaumont Medical Society; President of Senior Class; Interning at Garfield Memorial Hospital. Washington. D. C. Eustaguio Blas Ferraiuoli Ponce, Puerto Rico Medicine, M.D. Smith-Reed-Russell Society; Interning at Municipal Hospital. Puerto Rico. Adolph D. Fischbach Lindenhurst, N. Y. Medicine, M.D. Phi Lambda Kappa. Leon Gerber Washington, D. C. Medicine, M.D. Tau Alpha Omega; Smith Reed- Russell Society; Interning at Emergency Hospital. Washington. D. C. Samuel Glassmax New York, N. Y. Medicine, M.D. Smith-Reed-Russell Society; William Alanson White Society; Interning at Cumberland Hospital. Brooklyn, New York. Leox Nathaniel Goldexsohx Newark, N. J. Medicine, M.D. Smith-Reed-Russell Society; Interning at M. Fiore. New York. 101 102 SENIOR CLASS John Phelps Hand, Jr Baltimore, Md. Medicine, M.D. Phi Chi; Smith- Reed- Russell Society, President; William Beaumont Society; Interning at Sibley Memorial Hospital. Washington, D. C. Lamar Blewett Harper Billings, Mont. Medicine, M.D. Jerome Blaine Harrell Washington, I). C. Medicine, M. D. Sigma Nu; Phi Chi; Smith- Reed- Russell Society; William Beaumont Medical Society; President Medical School Junior Class; Interning at Emergency Hospital, D. C. Clarence Richard Hartman Falls Church, Va. Medicine, M.D. Smith- Reed- Russell Society; Secretary-Treasurer of Senior Class; Interning at George Washington University Hospital. Washington, D. C. Don Virgil Hatton Huntington, W. Va. Medicine, M.D. Interning at Townsend. Ky. Frederick George Helwig Allentown, Pa. Medicine, M.D. Phi Kappa Sigma; Phi Chi; William Beaumont Society; Interning at Allentown General Hospital, Allentown. Pa. Harold McComb Hobart Gagetown, Mich. Medicine, M.D. Phi Chi; Interning at Gallinger Municipal Hospital, D. C. Albert Merrill Horne Salt Lake City, Utah Medicine, M.D. Phi Beta Pi; Blue Key; Interning at Emergency Hospital, D. C. William J. P. Howard Washington, D. C. Medicine, M.D. George Mahlon Hltto Kokomo, Ind. Medicine, M.D. Beta Theta Pi; Phi Chi; Scabbard and Blade; William Beaumont Medical Society; Senior Council; Student Council; Interning at George Washington University Hospital, D. C. Edward William Hyson New Freedom, Pa. Medicine, M.D. Phi Chi. Robert Jacob Kassan Washington, D. C. Medicine, M.D. Phi Epsilon Pi; Phi Delta Epsilon; Smith- Reed-Russell Society, Secretary -Treasurer; I met fraternity Debate; Vice-President of Sophomore Class; Interning at Emergency Hospital, D. C. 103 104 SENIOR CLASS John A. Knights, Jr Sioux City, la Medicine , M.D. Phi Kappa Psi; Phi Chi; William Beaumont Medical Society; Hospital, Detroit, Mich. Interning at Detroit Receiving Abraham Al Levine Medicine, M.D. Phi Lambda Kappa; Varsitv Football and Basketball; Intramural Baseball. Philip Frederick Llstbader Newark, N. J Medicine, Af.D. Phi Delta Epsilon; William Alamon White Society. William George Magee Medicine , M.D. Evgene Maurice Martin . . Medicine, M.D. Phi Chi; Interning at St. Luke ' s Hospital, Cleveland, Ohio. Agnes Louise McNutt Medicine, M.D. Alpha Epsilon Iota. President; Interning in Jersey Cttv. N. J. William J. Messinger Medicine, M.D. Smith-Reed-Russell Society; Interning at Brooklyn Jewish Hospital, Brooklyn, N. Y. Wyatt Walker Miles Medicine, M.D. Phi Chi; Interning in Salt Lake County. Utah. Leon Nath ' xsox Medicine, M.D. Pascasio Quinones-Chacon Medicine, M.D. Guanica, Puerto Rico International Students Society. President; William Beaumont Medical Society; Secretary Treasurer of the Junior Class: Interning in Puerto Rico. Irving Lester Reif Medicine, M.D. Smith-Reed Russell Society; Interning at Coney Island, N. Y. Antonio Gonzalez Revilla David, Medicine, M.D. Republica de Panama Alpha Kappa Kappa; Smith-Reed Russell Society; International Students Society; Interning at Santo Thomas. Panama. 105 106 SENIOR CLASS Dalbert J. Richard Jennings, La. Medicine t M.D. Francis Edward Russolillo Waterbury, Conn. Medicine , M.D. William Alanson White Society, Interning at Wesson Memorial Hospital. Springfield, Mass. Harry Sacks Washington, D. C. Medicine, M.D. Frank Shapiro New York, N. Y. Medicine , M.D. S. Hazen Shea Washington, D. C. Medicine, M.D. Sigma Nu; Phi Chi; William Beaumont Society, President; Medical School Editor, Cherry Tree; Cue and Curtain; Interning at George Washington University Hospital. D. C. Victor Siegel Jersey City, N. J. Medicine, M.D. John Beverly Smith Washington, D. C. Medicine, M.D. Phi Kappa Psi; Phi Chi; Smith-Reed-Russell Society; William Beaumont Society; Interning at George Washington University Hospital. D. C. William George Sorrell Washington, D. C. Medicine, M.D. Interning at Gallinger Municipal Hospital, D. C. Charles G. Spicknall Hyattsville, Md. Medicine, M.D. Phi Sigma Kappa; Smith-Reed-Russell Society; William Beaumont Society; William Alanson White Society; Interning with United States Public Health Service. Michael William Spirito Elizabeth N. J. Medicine, M.D. Smith-Reed-Russell Society; Interning at St. Elizabeth ' s Hospital. St. Elizabeth. N. J. Alfred H. Stanton Medicine, M.D. Smith- Reed Russell Society; Alpha Kappa Kappa; William Alanson White Society. Alfred John Sl raci Washington, D. C. Medicine, M.D. William Alanson White Society. 107 108 SENIOR CLASS Aldon Tall Rigby. Ida. Mr did nc, M.D. Interning at Good Samaritan Hospital. Portland. Oregon. J. Lawn Thompson, Jr Washington, D. C. Medicine , M.D. Interning at Garfield Memorial Hospital. D. C. George Tolstoi Washington, D. C. Medicine, M.D. Phi Delta Epsilon; William Alanson White Society; Hatchet; Interning in Cedar Rapids, Iowa. Henry Clay Vedder Washington, D. C. Medicine, M.D. Theta Chi; Phi Chi; William Beaumont Society; Varsity Swimming; Interning at Fort Sam Houston. Texas. Ch arles Everett Vique Waterville, Me. Medicine, M.D. Alpha Tau Omega; Alpha Kappa Kappa; Interning at Gallinger Municipal Hospital, D. C. Samuel Zola Medicine, M.D. Phi Delta Epsilon, Vice-President; Vice-President of Senior Class. VES i ! S 10 ? CLASS HISTORY The past four years may well be likened to a great play in the making. Such dramas do not often include so many themes, widely diversified yet held together by a common bond. This bond is so strong that we have given up many years of youthful freedom ro accomplish our ideals. The opening lines of the first act were short, perhaps a bit shocking, as they brought us to a stern reality. " Dr. Jenkins will meet the freshman class at one o’clock in the Anatomy laboratory, top floor. Other classes meet to- morrow.” At one o’clock we made our first contact with a man whom we learned to admire and call friend in a very short time. Soon we met Doctors Solintzky, Collins, and Allen. The next scene took us across the hall to the dissecting room. Dr. Collins was heard to say, " Watch their eyes pop out this morning. " Yes, real dissection began that morning. We were fast becoming integral parts of the cast. Each day new was rehearsal. Quizzes in the morn- ing on Histology, Embryology, and Ncuroanatomy; quizzes in the afternoon on Anatomy. We were learning our lines well, but we lacked confidence. Our first chance came when Dr. Jenkins announced oral examinations on the anatomy of the head and neck. February, with final examinations in Anatomy and other subjects, was the next hurdle. From then on the action became so very rapid it was difficult to follow. Sur- prisingly few became lost in the maze of intricacies of the human body, thus spreading a word of praise for those who chose us to play the parts in this great and powerful drama. The scene rapidly changed and we ventured from that haven of inexperienced freshmen to other floors of our playhouse to learn new lines for Act I, Scene II. There were many new lines to learn in Bac- teriology, Biochemistry, Physiology and lo! a glimpse into the third and fourth acts just to stir our interest and keep our spirits up at Medical and Surgical clinics. Remember the jaundiced man? The fellow actors in our drama had by this time become familiar to each of us. And according to precedent the lordly Sophomore class officers advised in no uncertain terms, that the class must be organized. J. Lawn Thompson was elected President and ably acted as our spokesman for Act I. The curtain fell quickly on the first act with orals in Bacteriology (with exemptions) and many more writtens than most of us thought we could ever survive. The second act moved quickly with Physiology presented before laboratory settings, and weird apparatus over which many patient hours were spent. Dr. Choisser’s excellent course in Pathology was a bright spot which we remember well. In Dr. DuVigneaud’s lab, the gag reflex was well demonstrated as we no attempted to swallow innocent looking stomach tubes. Dr. Roth led us through the numerous problems of pharmacology in a well systematized laboratory course. Hall D was an interesting spot, when Dr. Conklin showed us, very successfully too, how little we knew about physical diagnosis and the founders of the art. The honor of acting as President of this class went to Glidden Baldwin in the second act. The freshmen took pity on the hard working Sophs and planned a " terpsichorean evening’ ' at the Shoreham. The third act curtain rose on an entirely new and, we must say, welcome set- ting. Here we saw Dispensary benches and waiting patients. In the examination booths we became ' ' Doctors” and began to learn the true art of medicine. Lec- tures on Medicin e, Surgery, Obstetrics, Gynecology, Dermatology, and other subjects you will recall, kept us very busy indeed taking notes. Dermatology brings to mind Luden’s Cough Drops and Dr. Simpson’s reception for the class at his home. As Spring made its appearance there came confirmation of rumors about four-year comprehensive oral examinations for the Senior Class. Of course it did not apply to us immediately, but we had foresight by this time. During the winter season we had actually made some progress this year toward wearing out the evening clothes, but they would still do for another season with a few notable exceptions. Blaine Harrell, our quiet, likeable President, had more to do than any previous holder of the office, and did it mighty well. The third act drew to a close as many of us sought out small parts to play during the summer months, from Mayo Clinic to " Camp Doctors.” The fourth act was opened and Senior Year begun as our band of actors and actresses (yes, we had four girls left out of seven) gathered for the last time. We now actually felt that we knew a great deal more than any of the poor underclassmen and perhaps we could not help appearing so. Edward Fer- guson was selected as the man to carry the burdens and honors as President of the Class. We were now permitted on the wards and assigned cases to not only carefully take histories and physical examinations, but to carry out those laboratory procedures which we thought were necessary. Dr. Dowling’s able assistance was greatly appreciated by the Senior Class, though at times it was not so evident. Even Dr. Dowling will admit that spring weather, urinalyses, and youth are more or less incompatible substances. And now that rehearsals are over we begin the play itself with Commencement for op ening night and the world for our theater. After ten years of good hard work shall we return and get together once more? mi M Top ton: Classman Hand Rcif, Gold mohn . Harrell. Strond ton: Baldwin, Briguglio, Cooper, Spiriro, Dominick. Third ton: May, Spicknail Brlk, Messinger, Revilla. Foutih row: Ceppos, Kassan. Gerber. Craft Hartman. Fijth r on Fcrrauoli. II? SMITH-REED-RUSSELL SOCIETY (Medical Honor Society ) Founded at the School of Medicine , George Washington University , September , 1932 Purpose To sponsor a series of lectures given by the outstanding members of the medical profession Officers Dr. Earl B. McKinley Honorary President J. Phelps Hand, Jr President Louis Ross Vice-President Samuel Hillman .... Secretary-Treasurer Fratres in Facultate Dr. Errett C. Albritton . . . Dr. Walter A. Bloedorn . . . Dr. Daniel LeR. Borden . . . Dr. Radford Brown . . . Dr. William Kennedy Butler . . . Dr. Roger M. Chois- ser . . . Dr. William T. Davis . . . Dr. Harry H. Donnally . . . Dr. Vincent du Vigneaud . . . Dr. Walter Freeman . . . Dr. Francis Hagner . . . Dr. Custis Lee Hall . . . Dr. Charles R. L. Halley . . . Dr. George B. Jenkins . . . Dr. Guy Whit- man Leadbetter . . . Dr. Chester Elvvood Leese . . . Dr. Howard F. Kane . . . Dr. Jacob Kotz . . . Dr. Huron W. Lawson . . . Dr. William J. Mallory . . . Dr. Wil- liam B. Mason . . . Dr. Leland W. Parr . . . Dr. Buckner M. Randolph . . . Dr. Joseph H. Roe . . . Dr. George B. Roth . . . Dr. Stirling Ruffin ... Dr. Roscoe Roy Spencer . . . Dr. Edward C. Vedder . . . Dr. Charles S. White . . . Dr. Charles A Simpson . . . Dr. William A. White. Fratres ix Universitate Class of 1936 . . . Stephen Baldwin ... Irma Belk . . . Alfido Bricuclio . . . Robert Cohn . . . Jacob Ceppos . . . John Dominick . . . Blas Ferraioli . . . Leon Gerber . . . Samuel Glassman . . . Leon Goldensohn . . . J. Phelps Hand, Jr. . . . J. Blaine Harrell . . . Clarence Hartman . . . Robert Kassan . . . William Messincer . . . Irving Reif . . . Antonio Revilla . . . John Smith . . . Charles Spicknall . . . Mich- ael Spirito . . . Alfred Stanton. Class of 1937 . . . Manuel Baralt . . . Stewart Clapp . . . Corinne Cooper . . . Harry Dermon . . . Saul Holtzman . . . Angelo May . . . Carlos Quilichini . . . Philip Morgernstern . . . Louise Ross . . . Nathan Rudner . . . Irvinc Winik. Associate Members Class of 1938 . . . Benjamin Chester . . . Armand Gordon . . . Samuel Hillman . . . Daniel Jaffe . . . Lawrence Thomas . . . Henry Weintraub. 113 Top tow: Guzek, Rigby. Quinones Chacon. Manning, Conway, Kirby-Smith, Shea. Sec- ond ran: Claudy Ferguson, Sickler, Dvorchak, Everett, Craft, Smith. Third row: Ma- han, Spicknall. Hand. Vedder, Barnum. Prevo. Harrell. Fourth row: Baldwin, Kiernan, Horner. Hiehle. O’Connell, Ball. Helwig. hifth row: Burket Spire. Lapenta. Hutto. Norcross, Farrell, Suttenfield. Sixth row : Madden, Connor. Knights. Johnson. Dom- inick, Coakley. 14 THE WILLIAM BEAUMONT MEDICAL SOCIETY Founded at George Washington School of Medicine, September, iqjo Dr. Walter Freeman, Faculty Advisor to the Society Officers S. Hazem Shea President Hayden Kirby-Smith Vice-President William H. Conway Secretary-Treasurer FRATRES IX UXIVERSITATE Stephen G. Baldwin . . . Frederick Ball . . . Glenn L. Barnam . . . Louis Clair Burket . . . Wesley O. Conner, Jr. . . . Charles S. Coakley . . . Harold A. Craft . . . William H. Conway . . . William D. Claudy . . . John F. Dominick . . . Thomas J. Dugan . . . George E. Dvorchak . . . Wolcott L. Etienne . . . John E. Everett . . . Edward E. Ff.rcuson . . . W. Lynn Garlick . . . Joseph Thomas Guzek . . . J. Phelps Hand, Jr. . . . Wilbur W. Hiehle . . . Jack C. Horner . . . Jerome B. Harrell . . . Frederick G. Helwig . . . George M. Hutto . . . Robert C. Johnson . . . John A. Knights . . . Hayden Kirby-Smith . . . Paul C. Kiernan . . . Rocco G. Lapenta . . . John P. L. Madden . . . Wilkins R. Manning . . . John F. Mahan . . . John A. Nor- cross . . . Samuel B. Prevo . . . Pascasio Quinones-Chacon . . . Clifford B. Rigby . . . S. Hazen Shea . . . Donald R. Sickler . . . John B. Smith . . . Richard H. Spire . . . Charles B. Spicknall . . . Frederick D. Suttenfield . . . Henry C. Vedder. Each meeting has furthered the original purpose of the society in contributing to the stimulation of interest in medical science and research and adding to the social life of its members. Dr. Walter Freeman was host to the society at its first meeting. Papers have been presented at each bimonthly gathering by guests from the faculty and mem- bers of the organization. Faculty speakers were: Dr. John FI. Hanks, “The History of Typhoid Inoculation” ; Dr. Harry Davis, “The Clinical Aspects of Water Metabolism,” and Dr. Walter Freeman, “Important Mental Danger Signals.” Of the members: Donald R. Sickler, “Medical Economics”; Paul C. Kiernan, “Newer Aspects of the Treatment of Hodgkin’s Disease”; John E. Everett, “A Review of the Use of Surgical Maggots in Important Pyogenic Infections”; Frederick D. Suttenfield, “The Treatment and Prevention of Acute Anterior Poliomyelitis”; Edward Ferguson, “An Interesting Neurological Case”; John B. Smith, “A Case of Unexplained Continued Fever.” 15 % J Top row: Knights. Hutto Lapenta, Kiernan, Shea, lady. Helwig, Freer. Second row: Claudv , Connor Greene, Kissinger, Everett, Dominick, Mile.. Howell. Third tom: Crosby. Biyanc, Sickler, Ha atd. Hobart, Hyson, VC’ilson Bright. Fourth row: Horner. Soire, Hand. Rigby. Martin, Conway. Smith, Chase. Fifth row: Guzek, Baldwin, Bennett. Golden. Hiehle. Suttenficld, Craft, Pavne. Sixth tom: Dickens. Ferguson, Dvorchak, Brown. Barnum. Crampron, Etienne, Norcross Seventh row Manning. Vedder. 116 PHI CHI ( Medical Fraternity) Pounded at University of Vermont, March Jl. 1889. Phi Chapter installed March 21. 1904. Chapter Home: 1731 N St.. N. V. Publication: " Phi Chi Quarterly, ’ Active Chapten: Sixty-five. Co ' on: White and Green. blouet: Lilv of the Valley. Fratres in Facultate B. R. Bolton . . . D. L. Borhf.n . . . L. L. Cockerille , . . G. W. Creswell . . . J. L. Collins . . . B. F. Dean ... II. H. Donnally ... A. M. Duvall . . . H. G. Fuller . . . E. L. Goodman . . . S. 1. Grayson . . . C. R. L. Halley . . . J. H. Havvfield . . . A. F. Heath . . . C. H. Hixson . . . C. W. Hyde . . . D. R. Johnson . . . G. W. Leadbetter . . . J. H. Lyons . . . M. M. McLean ... II. J. R. McNrrr . . . W. J. Mallory . . . R. W. Murray . . . P. S. Putzki ... I. A. Reed . . . D. C. Richtmeyer . . . R. R. Spencer . . . W. R. Thomas . . . G. L. Weller . . . C. S. White . . . W. A. White ... A. J. Chenery ... F. R. Hagner . . . F. A. Hornaday . . W. W. Sager Officers Georce M. Hutto President Paul C. Kiernan Vice-President Rocco G. Lapenta Secretary John A. Knights, Jr Treasurer Fratres in Universitate S. G. Baldwin . . . G. L. Barnum . . . B. H. Bennett ... A. S. Bright . . . C. Brown . . . R. M. Bryant . . . W. D. Chase . . . W. D. Claudy . . . W. O. Connor . . . W. Conway . . . H. A. Craft ... A. B. Crampton ... B. L. Crosby . . . J. F. Dominick . . . G. Dvorchak . . . W. L. Etienne . . . J. E. Everett . . . E. E. Ferguson . . . E. Freer . . . W. L. Garlick . . . R. Golden. . . C. E. Greene . . . J. T. Guzek . . . J. P. Hand, Jr. . . . J. B. Harrf.li. . . . J. H. Hazard . . . F. G. Helwig . . . W. W. Hiehi.e . . . H. M. Hobart . . . J. C. Horner . . . E. E. Hyson . . . C. Kissinger . . . W. T. Lady . . . W. R. Manning . . . E. M. Martin . . . J. A. Norcross . . . F. W. Persons. Jr. ... C. B. Rigby . . .S. H. Shea ... I). R. Sickler . . . J. B. Smith . . . R. H. Spire . . . F. D. Suttenfield . . . H. C. Vedder Neophytes H. Donald . . . W. Schultz . . . E. Gould . . . C. Finley . . . R. Stoddard . . . H. Wilson . . . E. C. Wilson . . . C. L. Hughes . . . L. Rapee . . . II. W. Irey . . . P. G. Irey . . . F. E. Gibson . . . W. E. Bageant. . . C. Law . . . W. P. Johnson, Jr. . . . J. McCormick, Jr. . . . P. Dickens . . . R. Payne . . . J. Grunwell . . . G. McAtf.e . . . B. Brown . . . H. Dabroe 117 lof T " v Stanton. Malian. Kirby-Smith. Bri »ui?lio. Rinvness. Second row: Bmket, Hams. Ball. Huntington, Johnson. Third ow: Gerhnrdt, La Roche, O’Connell, Farrell, Revilla. lourth row: McCracken, Johnson. Prevo. Viquc, I.asater. 118 ALPHA KAPPA KAPPA (Professional Medical Fraternity ) Founded at Dartmouth Med- ical School, September 29, 1888. Alpha Zeta Chapter in- stalled April 27. 1905. Chapter Home: 1271 New Hampshire Avenue. Publication: “Centaur.” Active Chapter! : Forty- nine. Colon: Green and White. Fratres ix Facult.ate Harry F. Anderson. M.D. . . . Norvei.l Belt, A.B., M.D. . . . Jeter C. Bradley, M.D. . . . Cline N. Chipman, M.D. . . . Hazes E. Cole, B S, M.D. . . . Courses B. Conk- lin, A.M., M.D. . . . Paul F. Dickens, B.S., M.D. . . . Curtis L. Hall, M.D. . . . Howard F. Kane, M.D. . . . Harry H. Kerr, M.D., C. I. . . . Frederick A. Reuter, M.D. . . . Lyman B. Tibbetts, Phar.D., M.D. . . . Elijah W. Titus, Phar.D., M.D. Officers Hayden Kirby-Smith John Mahan Joseph Varovas Alfido E. Bricuglio President . . . Vice-President . . . Secretary Treasurer Fratres in Uxiversitate Alfido Bricuglio . . . Louis Burket . . . Robert Diltz . . . Frank Farrell . . . San- ford French . . . Paul Gerhardt . . . William Harris . . . Camp Huntington . . . Robert Johnson . . . Hayden Kirby-Smith . . . Francis LaRoche . . . James Lasater, Jr. . . . Robert Maher, Jr. . . Paul McCracken . . . John Mahan . . . William O’Connell . . . Samuel Prkvo . . . Antonio Revilla . . . Henry Ringness . . . Mark Shapiro . . . Alfred Stanton . . . Harold Strunk . . . Joseph Vargyas . . . Charles Vique Neophytes Frederick Ball . . . James Collins . . . Robert Johnson . . . George Weickhardt The 1935-1936 activities of Alpha Zeta of Alpha Kappa Kappa were inaugurated with a smoker at the chapter house, at which time a generous quota of the class of 1939 were sent away wearing pledge pins. During the year it has been the pleasure of the chapter to have prominent members of the faculty to the house to give us the benefits of their opinions on subjects pertinent to the medical profession. Social activities of the fraternity have included a fall pledge dance, a spring formal, and the occasional informal house dances. 119 Front Row: Sicklei Swanton, McNutt. Crittenden, Belk. Second Row; Logan. Read. Turner, Chapin. Widome. IOTA Active Chapters: Twenty- two. Colon: Black. White, and Green. Flower: White Carnation SORORCS IN FACULTATE Dr Elizabeth Chickering ... Dr. Ella Enlows ... Dr. Helen Gladys Kain . . .Dr. Fofo Mezitis . . . Dr. Esther Nathanson . . . Dr. Margaret Nicholson OFFICERS Agnes L. McNutt President Irma Belk Recording Secretary Marjorie Crittenden Vice-President Verna Turner Treasurer LUCY SWANTON Corresponding Secretary JOSEPHINE Chapin Custodian SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE Irma Belk . . . Isabel Bittinger . . . Josephine Chapin . . . Marjorie Crittenden . . . Eugenia Cuvillter . . . Elizabeth Kutfner . . . Barbara Logan . . . Agnes McNutt . . . Margaret Read Fredcricka Rainey . . . Margaret Maxwell Sickler . . . Lucy Swanton . . . Verna Turner . . . Blanche Widome ASSOCIATE MEMBERS Mrs. W r . C. Borden ► . . Mrs. O. B. Hunter . . . Mrs. Walter Reed . . . Mrs. E. B. McKinley NEOPHYTES Lucv Frank . . . Ella Fraser . . . Florence Gradv . . . Dorothy Jaeger GRADUATE MEMBERS Florence Brookhart . . . Elma Carr . . . L. Huntley Cate . . . Karhanne Chapman . . . Elizabeth Chick - ertng . . . Geneva Dye . . . Ella Enlows . . . Mary Faust . . . Cecile Fusfeld . . . Ruth Jackson . . . Mary Holmes . . . Helen Kain . . . Joan McGreevy . . . Eleanor Cu ' hmg Lippitt . . . Estelle Miles . . . Katherine Kuder . . . Fofo Mezitis . . . Esther Nathanson . Margaret Nicholson . . . Grace Purse . . . Dorothy Scarborough . . . Carolyn S. Pincock . . . Marianne S arborough . . . Alma Speer . . . Carmen Troche . . . Edith Petrie-Brown . . . Sadie Zaidens ALPHA EPSILON University of February 26, May Founded at Michigan, 1890. Phi Chapter installed 2, 1927. Publications: “Alpha Epsi- lon lota Journal,” “The Journal.” “The Direc- tory.” 120 Front Ra : Tolstoi. Zola. Kassan, Berman, Lustbadei Middle Row: Bronk. Ross. Epstein. Widome. Robins. Back Row: Brody. Goldman. May, Barnett, Lcventhal. Horwitz. Steiner. PHI DELTA EPSILON ( Medical Fraternity) Founded at Cornell Medical College, 1904 Psi Chapter installed March, 1921 Chapter House : 1738 P Street Publication: “Phi Delta Epsilon News’ Active Chapters: Fifty-five Colors: Purple and White Flower: Red Carnation Fratres in Facultate Samuel Dodek, M.D. . . . Harry Douglas, M.D. . . . Herman Hoffman, M.D. . . . Alec Horwitz, M.D. . . . Gilbert Ottenberg, M.D. . . . Maurice Protas, M.D. Officers Robert Jack Kassan .... President Irving G. Larkey Treasurer Samuel Zola Vice-President Edwin R. Brody Historian Louis Ross Secretary Samuel Sugar . . . Sergeant-at-A rms Fratres in Universitate Leonard Berman . . . Edwin R. Brody . . . Theodore T. Bronk . . . Julius Epstein . . . Milton Goldman . . . Marcus Horwitz . . . Robert J. Kassan . . . Bernard Katzen . . . Irving G. Larkey . . . Sidney Leventhal . . . Philip Lustbader . . . Angelo M. May . . . Leroy Robbins . . . Louis Ross . . . Sylvan Steiner . . . Samuel Sugar . . . George Tolstoi . . . Allan Widome . . . Samuel Zola Neophytes Lester A. Barnett . . . Joseph M. Friedman . . . Armand Gordon . . . Morris Mensh . . . Sol L. Orleans . . . Charles Rosenberc 121 Top Row: Madden. Kicman. May. Stanton. Norcross, Craft. Second Row: Zola. Spicknall. Spire. Lu.stbadcr, Tolstoi, Suttonlield. Third Row: Gta sman, Crampton, Sickler, Goldensohn, Hussolillo. WILLIAM ALANSON WHITE SOCIETY Purpose: To further interest in psychiatry and sponsor lectures by eminent psychia- trists and neurologists. Membership: Limited to Junior and Senior students in Medical School, with asso- ciate members taken from Sophomore Class. Honorary Members Dr. William Ai.avsos White . . . Dr. Waiter Freeman . . . Or. Chester E. Lf.ese . . . Dr. Eari K. MlKim k . . . Dr. Hyman D. Shapiro . . . Dr. James W. Watts Officers Angelo M. May .... President Alfred H. Stanton . . Pice-President Catharine Birch . Secretary-Treasurer Fr.ATRES IN L NIYERS1T ATE Seniors: Josephine Chapin . . . Samuel Classman . . . Leon Goldensohn . . Pun . ip Lustbader . . . Frances Hussolillo . . . Chaa . Spicknall . . Alfred Stanton . . . George Tolstoi . . . Sam Zola. Juniors: Catharine Birch . . . SiuWari Clapp . . . Harold Craft . . . Marjorie Crittenden . . . At Crampton . . . Leo Dical . . . George Farrell . . T ynn Garijck . . . Paul Kiernan . . . Raymond Limber . . . You How Lep . . John L. Madden . . . Angelo May . . . Blaine Menke . . . John Nop.crosu . . . Donald Sickifp Richard Spire . . . Sit van Sieiner . . Dan $ur» enfifi n Irving Wimk Associate Members (Sophomores) : Margaret Read . . . Margaret Sickler . . . Lucy Sw anton . . . Blanche Widome. At the initial meeting of this organization, Dr. White addressed the group. Dr. Leese at a later meeting spoke on the modern schools of psychology. At subsequent meetings three members read papers: Irving Winik, “Behaviorism”; Angelo May, “Psycho-Analysis,” and Charles Spicknall, “Gestalt Psychology.” 122 123 Top Row : Smith. Cate. Hartman. Second Row : Shea. Castell, Hutto RESIDENT STAFF OF THE UNIVERSITY HOSPITAL 1936-1937 Richard Bernard Castell M.D. Resident L. Huntley Cate M.D. Resident Clarence Richard Hartman M.D. George Mahlon Hutto John Beverly Smith M.D. M.D. S. Hazes Shea M.D. 124 OATH OF HIPPOCRATES OR THE DOCTOR’S OATH " I swear by Apollo the physician, by Aesculapius, Hygeia, and Panacea, and I take to witness all the gods, all the goddesses, to keep according to my ability and my judgment the following oath: " To consider dear to me as my parents him who taught me this art; to live in common with him and if necessary to share my goods with him; to look upon his children as my own brothers, to teach them this art if they so desire without fee or written promise; to impart to my sons and to the sons of the master who taught me and the disciples who have enrolled them- selves and have agreed to the rules of the profession, but to these alone, the precepts and the instruction. I will prescribe regimen for the good of my patients according to my ability and my judgment and never do harm to anyone. To please no one will I prescribe a deadly drug, nor give advice which may cause his death, but I will preserve the purity of my life and art. I will not cut for stone, even for patients in whom the disease is mani- fest; I will leave this operation to be performed by practitioners (specialists in this art) . In every house where I come I will enter only for the good of my patients, keeping myself far from all intentional ill-doing and all seduc- tion, and especially from the pleasures of love with women or with men, be they free or slaves. All that may come to my knowledge in the exercise of my profession or outside of my profession or in daily commerce with men, which ought not to be spread abroad, I will keep secret and will never reveal. If I keep this oath faithfully, may I enjoy my life and practice my art, respected by all men and in all times; but if I swerve from it or violate it, may the reverse be my lot.” 125 126 O C I A L FRATERNITIES At this time when the social fraternity is on trial for its life in the minds of many, we find it possible to say much in its favor. In our university, where the scattered students have little life in common outside the class room, it is the fraternity, more than any- thing else, which binds them together into units of friendship and loyalty, and offers them the advantages of intimate contact with their contemporaries. Leadership and cooperation, so important alike to individual and society, are developed within the fraternity. Its high standards of scholarship and morality are of inestimable value to the school in general as well as to the particular group. The beautiful rituals which embody these ideals are an inspiration which will remain long in the hearts of the members. College students will always gather together in selective groups of some sort, and to those who realize the value of fraternity life, it seems unlikely that a satisfactory substitute will be found for the social fraternity. 128 Top Row: Reeder. Lusby, Chestnut. Howard. Morton, Wildes. Second Row: Kerr, Pope. Smith, Molvneaux, Bartlett. INTERFRATERNITY COUNCIL Officers Newell Lusby Bye Reeder D. Bruce Kerr Charles C. Chestnut John R. Molvneaux . • President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer . . Social Chairman Sigma Chi Ross Pope Kappa Sigma Newell Lusby Kappa Alpha Bye Reeder Theta Delta Chi John R. Molvneaux Phi Sigma Kappa John Morton Delta Tau Delta Kenneth W. Patrum Sigma Alpha Epsilon D. Brucf. Kf.rr Sigma Phi Epsilon Ch as. C. Chestnut Sigma Nu Clyde W. Smith . cacia Orrin Bartlett Theta Upsilon Omega Cyril M. Wildes Tau Kappa Epsilon I. Ray Howard 129 lop row: Walker. Musscr. Parrish, Hansen. Al ire, Anderson, Kemper. Second row: Knox. Rhymes, B. Candland. Knappen. Lomerson, Hailam, Edwards. third row: Holden. D. Candland. Schoentelder, Lucas. Cherry, E ren. Thornton. Fourth row: Paisley, Southmavd, Pope. Turner, West. Hill. Godey. Fifth row: Atchison. Kendrick, Peterson. Cross, Walker, Kansch, Hovt. Sixth row: McFarland, Nicoll, Sickler, Ponder, Coleman. Howell. Dobson. Seventh row: Pool, Sullivan, Rote. 130 SIGMA CHI Founded at University of Miami, June 28, 1855. Epsilon Chapter installed June 10. 1864. Chapter House : 1312 N Street. N. V. Publication : “Magazine of Sigma Chi.” Active Chapteri : Ninety- seven. Colors : Blue and O ' .d Gold. Flower : White Rose. Fratres in Fact ltate DeWitt Custom Croissant . . . James W. Fulbright . . . William P. Hayses . . . Cecil Knight Jones . . . William J. Reinhart Officers Wayne J. Hansen Edward C. Kemper, Jr Milton S. Musser Floyd D. Parrish President . . . . Vice-President . . . Secretary . T reasurer Fratres in Uniyersitate Wallace H. Agnew . . . Kent D. Algire . . . Mark L. Atchison . . . Arthur Ben Candland . . . Don Charles Candland . . . Keller B. Cherry . . . Ernest T. G. Coleman . . . Sydney E. Cross . . . Carroll H. Dickerman . . . Thomas W. Dobson . . . Garth W. Edwards . . . Charles Allen Elgcren . . . Mahlon W. Gilbreath, Jr. . . . Thomas R. Godey . . . Henry Charles Hallam, Jr. . . . Wayne J. Hansen . . . Fleet C. Hathorn, Jr. . . . Chester A. Hogentogi.f.r . . . James B. Holden . . . Robert W. Howell, Jr. . . . Charles G. Hoyt . . . Fred A. Jillson . . . Ernest F. Kausch, Tr. . . . Edward C. Kemper, Jr. . . . John A. Kendrick . . . Wells B. Kern . . . Andrew M. Knappen . . . Richard K. Knox . . . Wilbur W. Langtry, Jr. . . . Melvin T. Law . . . William W. Lomerson . . . Graham J. Lucas . . . Cole McFarland . . . Milton S. Musser . . . Jack N. Paisley . . . Floyd D. Parrish . . . Ralph H. Peterson . . . Lester M. Ponder . . . Clarence R. Pool . . . Ross P. Pope . . . David I. Rhymes . . . Frank R. Rhymes . . . Otto W. Schoenfelder . . . Edward B. Schicker, Jr. . . . Joseph A. Sizoo . . . John P. Southmayd . . . Benjamin H. Sullivan, Jr. . . . James Ri-ed Thornton . . . John G. Turner . . . Worth O. Turner . . . Robert C. Walker . . . Samuel H. Walker, III . . . Clarence J. West, Jr. . . . William G. Witcher Neophytes Douglas M. Butturff . . . William H. Coburn . . . Samuel S. Connally . . . James R. Cravens . . . Moxley Featherston . . . Robert C. Grimes . . . James A. Kelly . . . Grant Kirkham . . . Clyde D. Nicoll . . . Georce B. Robinson . . . Justin Vance Wyckoff 131 Top ton : Lever. Lusby. Rochelle. Moore. Young. Second rou : Denton, ' ndtrson. F. Haskell. G. Haskell. St. James. Third row: Bramo. M - Glathety, Gaillatd. Dunn. Fisher. Fourth row: Cage. Carey. Timberlake, Motz, Ste-an. Fifth row: Omohundio, Biearley. 132 KAPPA SIGMA Founded at University of Virginia, 1869 Alpha Eta Chapter installed 1892 Chapter House: 1803 19th St. Publication: “Caduceus” Active Chapters: One hundred and seven Colors: Scarlet, Green, and White Flower: Lily of the Valley Fratres ix Facultate Wm. C. French . . . Chas. W. Holmes . . . Robert H. Harmon . . . Courtland D. Baker . . . George W. Creswell . . . James E. Pixlee Officers Billy Rochelle Oliver McDorman .... Malcolm Moore . . . R. Newell Lusby President . . . Vice-President . . . Secretary Treasurer Fratres in Universitate Billy Rochelle . . . Oliver McDorman . . . Malcolm Moore . . . R. Newell Lusby . . . Compton Timberlake . . . Charles Cox . . . Clark Nichols . . . Robert St. James . . . Dave Miller . . . Jack Parker . . . Jack Jones . . . Jack Kerby . . . Barney Welsh Neophytes Alexander Anderson . . . William Brame . . . Edwin Cage . . . Hal Carey . . . Howard Denton . . . William Dunn . . . Menard Fisher . . . Ray Gaillard . . . Fred Haskell . . . George Haskell . . . Marden Kimball . . . Roy Lever . . . Jimmy McGlathery . . . Joe McKinney . . . Army Motz . . . Wallace Omohundro . . . William Stewart . . . William Young 133 o e O fS f£ lop ron: Creyke. F Hall, Flo d. Bannerman, Millard. Barr. Gammon. Second row: Linton. Stutlcr. Helm. Ferguson. Gardner, Crampron Berry. Tbinl row: Crain, Mathews. Cox. Wurdeman l.iprcomb. Scuvenor, Li htfoot Fourth ton: Havs. Dickens. Neville. R. Cox, McCarjcv, Belknap. Bolin. Fifth r. « . Reeder Tilton, Skinner. T. Cox, Rask, Bazan. Macklc. Sixth row: Ptyor. Shull. Skinner. Prater. Steiwer. Pugh, Boxlev. 5rv- rnth row: Phifer, R. Hall, Skinkei. Teague. 134 KAPPA ALPHA Founded at Washington and Lee, December 21, 186 5. Alpha Nu Chapter installed November 18, 1894. Chapter House: 2623 Con- necticut Avenue. Publication : “Alpha Nus” and “Kappa Alpha Jour- nal.” Active Chapters: Sixty-nine. Colon: Crimson and Old Gold. I lower: Magnolia and Red Rose. Fratres ix Facultate Col. Clephane . . . Prof. Latimer . . . Max Farrington . . . Louis Mai.kus Officers Robert Bakkerman President Charles Henry Bourke Floyd Vice-President Ray Millard Secretary Fred H. Hali Treasurer Fratres in Universitate Clyde V. Aston . . . Robert Bannerman . . . Dallas Barr . . . Jasper Berry . . . Richard Cox . . . Robert Cox . . . Alan Crain . . . Guy Cra.mpton . . . Richard P. Creyke . . . Richard Ferguson . . . C. H. B. Floyd . . . James Gammon . . . Caspar S. Gardner . . . Fred H. Hall . . . Dolph Hays . . . Herschel Helm . . . C. M. Himmf.lheber . . . George Jenkins . . . Victor Knoop . . . Phillip Lightfoot . . . Ted Linton . . . Adgate Lipscomb . . . William Magruder . . . George Mathews . . . Jack McCarley . . . Fred McDonald . . . Ray Millard . . . William Neville . . . Samuel B. Reeder . . . Milton Scrivener . . . Delmas Stutler . . . Jack Wurdeman . . . Andrew Miller Neophytes Jack Belknap . . . James Boxi.ey . . . Lawson Cox . . . Ross Hall . . . Lylf. Lipscomb . . . James Mackle . . . Oliver Ormond . . . Frank Pryor ... Ed Prater . . . George Phifer . . . Jerry Pugh . . . Lewis Shull . . . Dudley Skinker . . . Wade Skinner . . . Fred Steiwer . . . Lee Teague . . . Fletcher Tilton In October the “Pledge Banquet” was held, in November the “Mothers’ Tea,” in December the “Tacky Ball " and the “Yule Frolic, " in January the “Dixie-Lee Ball,” in April the “Spring Formal,” and in June the “Summer Final.” Fred H. Hall received the award for being the best pledge. 135 Top ron : Thomas. Thiemever. Thomas. Payne. Morton. Second row: Cheatham britt Roberts, H. Mace. Heison. Third McClellan. Henmnger, C. Mace. Everett. Beall. Fourth row: Snow. Daugherty. Larhrop. Heidel, Taylor. Fifth row: Kennedy. Ball. Dotson. 136 PHI SIGMA KAPPA Founded at Massachusetts Agricultural College. March 15, 1873. Lambda Chapter installed October 7. 1899. Chapter House: 1822 Eve Street. Publications: “The Signet” and “Lambdata. " Active Chapters: Forty- seven . Colors: Magenta and Silver. Flower: Red Carnation. Officers J. Woodrow Thomas JOHN S. Th I EM EVER, Jr Sheldon Oliver Deno . . . James Carlin Thomas President . . . Vice-President . . . Secretary T rcasurer Fr.ATRES IN UnIVERSITATE Charles Armstrong . . . Edward Ball . . . Austin Beall . . . Arnold Bennefield . . Allen Bennett . . . Robert Bowman, Jr. . . . William Britt . . . Roland Brown . . . William Cheatham . . . William Clark . . . Hamilton Corr . . . Morton Cook . . . Alvin Corbin . . . James Couch, Jr. . . . Philip Crossfield . . . John Daugherty . . . Sheldon Deno . . . William Dotson . . . James Edmunds . . . James Edwards . . . John Ellis . . . William Firth . . . John Gelbacii . . . Walter Heison . . . Clair Henniniger . . . Vynn Kennedy . . . Hal Kiesel . . . Robert Lathrop . . . Charles Mace . . . Howard Mace . . . Delmar McClellan . . . Irving Morton . . . Norman Mumaw . . . Howard Newsom . . . Roger Power . . . Franklin Roberts . . . Clyde Rowe . . . Floyd Stehman . . . Vernon Stehman . . . Donald Surine . . . Edward Thacker . . . John Thiemeyer, Jr. . . . James Thomas . . . J. Woodrow Thomas. Neophytes Hugh Allen . . . Merritt Birch . . . Bruce Borum . . . Arthur Carbonell . . . Watkins Claytor . . . William Everett . . . Robert Faris . . . Edward Gardiner . . . Merrill Hanson . . . Robert Harmon . . . Finis Heidel . . . Charles Johnson . . . John Rankin . . . John Rauch enstein . . . Eldon Scott . . . Fred Smith . . . Clarke Swayze . . . Robert Tully 137 Top to u: Jamieson, Edwards Hankins, Kerr. Ashot. Crooks. Second row: Glenn. Gtbson Campbell, Puphe. Verbrycke, Wilson. Third ton: McIntosh, McDavid. Burnett, Hand. Arrt‘ Wariield. Fourth r f r : Alexander Coleman. Koontz, Enzor. Baumann. Conkey. Fifth rou Rhoads. Turpin. Chandler. Wibby. Fry Reeves. Sixth row: Sv ' anson. Jones. Hawes. Garrett. W- 138 SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON Founded at the University of Alabama, March. 1856. Washington City Rho Chap- ter installed March 2. 1905. Chapter House: 1128 16th Street. Publication: “The Record.” Active Chapter i: One hundred and ten. Colon: Purple and Gold. Flower: Violet. F RATER IX FaCL’LTATE Charles Sager Collier Rob eri B. Hankins D. Bruce Kerr . . Officers President Benjamin O. Coleman . . . Secretary rice-President Roy D. Campbell, Jr. . . . Treasurer KrATRES IX L XI VERS I TATE Crey Alexander . . . Harry Ames, Jr. . . . Bruce Baumann . . . James Blackburn, Jr. . . . Edmund Burnett, Jr. . . . Ro Campbell, Jr. . . . William Chandler. Jr. . . . Benjamin Coleman . . . Ralph Conkf.y . . . William Crooks . . . Charles Davis . . . Donald Davis . . . Carleton Edwards . . Thomas Enzor, Jr. . . . Arnold Freshman . . . David Fry . . . Wilbur Garrett, Jr. . . . Warren Gibson, Jr. . . . James Glenn . . . Frank Hand . . . Robert Hankins . . . Robert Houston . . . Jof. Allen Jones . . . Frederick Joss . . . John Kelly, Jr. . . . Brucf. Kf.rr . . . Scon Kirkpatrick, Jr. . . . Joe Koontz . . . Roland Langlois . . . Edgar McIntosh . . . Alyyn Merrill . . . Ro McDavid . . . George Pughe, Jr. . . . Joseph Ragan . . . Herbert Reeves . . . Lee Rhoades . . . Everett Riohtsell . . . Thomas Scott . . . Robert Smith . . . Walter Snodgrass . . . Colbarn Swanson . . . O. B. Taylor . . . Lynton Trego . . . William Turpin . . . Russell Vkrbrycke, III ... Allan Warfield . . . Robert Whitaker . . John Wibbey . . . Tom Woodin. Neophytes William Alsup . . . Joseph Brennan . . . Roberi Carnahan . . . John Clayton . . . Quinn Collins . . . Thomas Collins . . . Lewis Cotton . . . Edward Duffy . . . Joshua Evans, III . . . Edward Garlock . . . Ardf.shir Irani . . . Klf.on Kerr . . . Augustus Ixjtterhos, Jr. . . . Luther McIntosh, Jr. . . . Frank Mitchell . . . Leon Morris . . . James Murphy . . . Thomas O’Brien . . . Edward Olsen . . . Russell Reeve . . . Victor Sampson . . . Timothy Stapleton . . . John Sumpter . . . Edward Tiernan . . . Maurice Young. During the year 1935-1936 the highlights of chapter activities of Sigma Alpha Epsilon were: Runner-up in Interfraternitx Baseball Contest; runner-up in Intramural Debate Content; S. A. E. Bal Boheme in November; S. A. E. ‘‘Baby Party,” March 28, 1936; inauguration of a series of Sunday Lea Dances and Buffet Suppers that have proved extremely popular; S. A. E. Founders’ Day Banquet held at the Mayflower Hotel, March 9, 1936. 139 First row: Chestnut, Stevlingson, Dorsett, Heckel, Aim. Second row: Davidson. Gardner, Pitt, Wright, D. Oberlm. Third row: P. Oberlin, Kennedy, Eagan. Morgan, Reddick. Fourth rou : Johnston Edwards. Simmers, Register. Greene. Fifth row: McConnell. Tippy, Draper. ■ — • 1 K2 - 140 SIGMA PHI EPSILON Founded at the University of Richmond. November 1, 1901. District of Columbia Alpha Chapter installed October 9, 1909. Chapter House: 1715 19th Street. Publication: “Si ;ma Phi EpMlon Journal .’ Active Chapters: Sixty- seven. Colors: Purple and Red. Flower: American Beauty Rose and Violet. Fratres in Facultate Benjamin- C. Cruikshanks . . . Frank A. Hornaday . . . David H. Howard . . . Don R. Johnson . . . William C. Van Vleck Officers Edward C. Stevlingson Carlton F. Alm Harold L. Dorsett . . Alford A. H eckel President . . . Pice-President . . . Secretary Comptroller Fratres in Universitate Carlton Alm . . . Robert Atkins . . . Alvin Barnett . . . Charles Chestnut . . . Joseph Conners, Jr. . . . George Croft . . . Edgar Davidson, Jr. . . . Harold Dorsett . . . Vernon Doyle . . . Maurice Draper . . . J. Hale Edwards . . . Harrison Fiddesop . . . Grenville Fowler . . . Paul Greene . . . Harry Haag . . . Alford H eckel . . . James Howell . . . Richard Johnstone . . . John Kennedy . . . William Lemke, Jr. . . . Andrew McCollum . . . Harold McConnell . . . George Morgan . . . David Oberlin . . , Paul Oberlin . . . James Put . . . Fred Rawlings . . . Ben Reddick . . . Theodore Register . . . Richard Simmers . . . Powell Sompayrac . . . Walter Som- payrac . . . Raymond Stanley . . . Edward Stevlingson . . . Earl Tippy . . . Adamar Weincartner . . . Harvey Wright Neophytes Alvin Davis . . . Philip Eagen . . . Randall Gardner . . . Austin Gattis . . . Andrew Gleeson . . . Raymond Martin . . . Waldo Schmidt . . . Edward Sompayrac . . . Donald Wilburn Ml Top row: Kalde , Burgess, Babcock, Hc! s Lairbertson, WoodwaH, Johnson, Jordan. Second row: Robinson, Milligan. Biba. Waller, W ' eaver, Koehler, Forsythe, Hoebreckx. Third tow: Winston. Wessels, Thompson. Si unders, Crandall, Milby, Moses. Fleming. Fourth row : Porter, Lawrence, Leffers, Turpin, Clardy, West. Foster, Chambliss. Fifth rou : Huffman, Brown Jones Drury, Tad lock, Wright. Shea, Finch. Sixth row: Davis, Galloway, Smith, Ridlebaugh. Swofford. Loeffler, Murray, Meushaw. Seventh row: Swin- dells. Robinson, Baker. t — - - 142 SIGMA NU Founded at Virginia Mil- itary Institute. January 1. 1869. Delta Pi Chapter installed October 23. 1915. Chapter Houte : 1601 R St. Way n f C. Lambert son Frater in Facultate Robert Whitney Bolwell Officers Publication: “The Delta. " Active Chapters: Ninety- eight. Colors: White. Black and Gold. Flower: White Rose. President . . . Vice-President . . . Secretary Treasurer Harold D. Brown . . . . Charles A. Murray . John E. Foster Fratres in Universitate Morse Allen . . . Wallace Babcock . . . Hastings Baker . . . Herrick Bearce . . . Frank Biba, Jr. . . . Harold Brown . . . Archibald Burgess . . . Frank Chapin . . . Edward Crouch . . . Daniel Currie . . . Baxter Davis . . . Burke Drury . . . Lowell Ewing . . . Hall Fleming . . . John Foster . . . Salem Forsythe . . . James Galloway . . . Richard Hawf.s . . . Charles Hess . . . Omf.r Hoebreckx . . . Yale Huffman . . . Selmer Johnson . . . Don Jones . . . Ross Jordan . . . Peter Kaldes Hunter Keller . . . Arvel Koehler . . . Wayne Lambertson . . . Orville Loeffler . . . Fletcher Milby . . . Robert Milligan . . . Charles Murray . . . Stevens Porter . . . Jack Ridlebaugh . . . David Richmond . . . Walton Saunders . . . Hazes Shea . . . Faust Simpson . . . Clyde Smith . . . James Swindells . . .Paul Swofford . . . Guy Tadlock . . . Phillip Waller . . . Kimberly Wessels . . . Milton West . . . Edward Williamson . . . Robert Winston . . . W. F. Woodward . . . Stuart Wright Neophytes Dunbar Chambliss . . . Warren Clardy . . . Lawrence Cox . . . Willis Finch . . . Samuel Johnson . . . James Leffers . . . James McMahon . . . Arthur Meushaw . . . James Moses . . . Robert Pulley . . . Richard Robinson . . . Thomas Robinson . . . Allen Thomson . . . Charles Turpin . . . Robert Weaver 143 Top to u: Carver. Pickens. Halev. Strandell. Fisher. Dahlgren. Second row: Speer. Cole. Allen Davis. Barbee, Sampson. htrd tow: Points, Miller, Creighton, Van- ness. Sangster, Xood. Fourth ron: Brav. Jones, Anderson. Robertson. Minor. Highland. hifth rou • Williamson, Wood side. Baker, Faurot. Batts, Bartlett. Sixth row: Humphrey, Griffin. Williams. 144 ACACIA Founded at University of Michigan, May 12, 1904. George Washington Chapter installed April 2, 1923. Chapter Home: 1707 Mas- sachusetts Avenue, Fratres in Facultate Publication: ’‘Triad and Surveyor. " Active Chapter i: Twenty nine. Colon: Black and Gold. Flower: Richmond Rose. Arthur F. Johnson . . . James R. Kirki.and . . . John R. Lapham . . . Max Ellen Lett . . . Audle L. Smith . . . Hector CL Spaulding . . . Willard H. Yeager . . . Lowell J. Ragatz Officers Everett L. Strandell President John O. Dahlcren Vice-President Ralph Fisher Secretary Edward D. Robertson Treasurer Fratres in Universitate Walton Allen . . . Harden Anderson . . . Edward Baker . . . Orrin Bartlett . . . Theodore Bray . . . William Carver . . . Jack Chipps . . . Edwin Creighton . . . Jack Davis . . . John Dahlgren . . . James Faurot . . . Ralph Fisher . . . Andrew Freeman . . . Jf.rr y Griffin . . . Calvin Griffith . . . James Haley . . . Ralph Haupt . . . John Highland . . . , Frank Humphrey . . . Richard Kelso . . . Harry Miller . . . Harold Minor . . . Stanley Peterson . . . John Pickens . . . William Pierson . . . George Rice . . . Edward Robertson . . . Georce Sangster . . . Morris Short . . . James Speer, II . . . Harold Stepler . . . Everett Strandell . . . Paul Van ness . . . Robert Williams . . . Frank Wood . . . Lehman Woodside . . . Harry Wright Neophytes William Barbee . . . Jerry Batts . . . Fred Bolen . . . Robert Bray . . . Ei.mf.r Cole . . . James Cowan . . . West Jones . . . Ben Points . . . Brander Pugh . . . George Sampson . . . Lee Smith . . . Monroe Williamson A March of Time dance was held in November, 1935; the Active-Alumni Banquet, December 7, 1935; a Picnic Dance for benefit of the Food Drive, December 20. 1935; Founders’ Day Banquet the first of April; and various other dances and social functions. 1 15 7 r row: W ' alstrom, Hill, C. W ildes, O. W ' lldes. Second row: Dickey, Van Brunt. Gatewood, Jacob ' , on. Third run; Bradford. Good- win. 146 THETA UPSILON OMEGA Founded at Interfraternity Conference, New York, December i. 1923 Eta Alpha Chapter installed May 2, 1924 Chapter House: 1610 20th Street Active Chapters: Seventeen Colors: Midnight Blue and Gold Flower: The Red Rose Publication: “The Omegan” Fratres in Fact ltate Alan ' Deibert . . . Henry William Hf.rzoc . . . Elmer Louis Kayser Officers Cyril M. Wildes James Kurtz M. Kent Goodwin Edmund Van Brunt . . . . President . . . Vice-President . . Treasurer . Secretary Fratres in Universitate Wendell Bain . . . John Bradford . . . Alan Dickey . . . D. Alan Dryer . . . E. Howard Gatewood . . . M. Kent Goodwin . . . John Hill . . . Paul Jacobsen . . . James Kurtz . . . William Luthy . . . Paul New land . . . Floyd Pomeroy . . . Maurice Sinclair . . . John Taylor . . . Edmund Van Brunt . . . Charles Walstrom . . . John Walstrom . . . Cyril Wildes . . . Orville Wildes . . . Richard Vander Zwart Neophyte Charles Halter 147 Top row: Dorsey, Martin, Blosc, Wiloman. Scconi row: Walkmgstick, White. Ferguson. MtCallum. Third row: Study, Waldocker, Rush, Newsom. Fourth rou : Coggins, Howard, Chapman, Gordon. 148 TAU KAPPA EPSILON Founded at Illinois Wesleyan University, January 10, 1899 Alpha Pi Chapter installed June 3, 193 s Chapter House: 1912 R Street, N. W. Publication: “The Teke " Colors: Cherry and Gray Ictive Chapters: Thirty-eight Flower: Red Carnation Fratres in Facultate Dr. Wood Gray . . . Reinier Beeuwkes Officers Herbert T. Wildman President James F. Blose Vice-President John J. Albert Secretary James C. Martin Treasurer Fratres in Universitate James F. Blose . . . Leroy D. Bullion . . . John S. Dorsey . . . Charles L. Gordon . . . Robert E. Gordon . . . Samuel T. Hill . . . I. B. Ray Howard . . . Earl W. Hutchison . . . George W. Irving, Jr. . . . Elbert B. Hudson . . . James C. Martin . . . William R. McCallum . . . Carlton L. Nau . . . Donald W. Rush . . . Earl H. Study . . . Alfred S. Trask . . . Herbert T. Wildman . . . Chari.es D. Waldecker Neophytes Deane Bryant . . . Ervin N. Chapman . . . William R. Ferguson . . . Stanley Poch . . . Howard Walkincstick . . . Lindley W. White . . . Alden Yei.mgren Tau Kappa Epsilon participated in interfraternity sports, as well as having a num- ber of formal and informal dances. Waffle parties on Sunday evenings were delightful informal interludes in the more strenuous social calendar. 149 PHI ALPHA Founded at George Wash- ington University, Octo- ber M. 1914. Alpha Chapter installed October 14, 1914. Chapter House: 1716 Q St Officers Albert I. Robins Robert Bernstein . . Alvin Powder maker Sidney Kolker Publication: “Phi Alpha Quarterly.” Active Chapters: Twenty- two. Colon: Red and Blue. President . . . Vice-President . . . Secretary Treasurer Fr.atres in Universitate Harvey Ammerman . . . Robert Bernstein . . . Samuel Bialek . . . Joseph Dan- zansky . . . Marvin Footer . . . Robert Greenberg . . . Jerome Johnson . . . Sidney Kolker . . . Bernard Korsoyer . . . Herbert Lewis . . . Abraham Lynn . . . Burton Mincosky . . . Alvin Powdermaker . . . Thomas Privot . . . Albert Robins . . . Arthur Salus . . . Armand Schreiber . . . Maurice Shapiro . . . Samuel Shulman . . . Sidney Shuman . . . Everett Simon . . . Allan Surfs . . . Robert Weiss . . . Milton Zinder Neophytes Edward Castelman . . . Edwin Feloman . . . Herbert Roumaman 150 Fir it row: Corion. Spelman. I.oeffler, Harmon. S«ond row: Goebel. Nelson, McNary, Siebccker. Third row: Cooper, Kunna, Hatch, Wadsworth. Fourth tow: Bright. Porter. IS2 PAN-HELLENIC COUNCIL Officers Mary Spelman Marjorie Harrison . . Eldridge Loeffler P resident , . . Secretary T rcasurer Members Pi Beta Phi Eldridce Loeffler Ruth McNary Chi Omega Katherine Porter Jan Shuck Sigma Kappa Mary Catherine Tidball Melme Hatch Phi Mu Barbara Fries Mary Kunna Alpha Delta Pi Ethel Nelson Carolyn Watson Delta Zeta Virginia Siebeckek Eleanor Livingston Kappa Delta Violet Goebel Margaret Wadsworth Zeta Tan Alpha Marjorie Harrison Jeraldine Hillman Alpha Delta Theta Elizabeth Cotton Mildred Vierlinc Kappa Kappa Gamma Catharine Bright Nancy Gordon Phi Sigma Sigma Nileen Cooper Evelyn Ei bender Beta Phi Alpha Ena Sikes Elizabeth Schleicher 153 Top ron: Jorolcmon. Saegmutler, Brundage. Menefee, Clark, Loeffler. Second row: Pickett. McNary, Metcalf. Buell. Volz. Burke. Third row: Trammell, Hewins, Angus, Jones, Pope, Dougherty. Fourth row: Akin, Fast, Shelton, Miles, Seaman. Hoover. Fifth row: Irani. Hackworth, Barlow. Evans, Sher- man, Lcpley. Sixth ron: Noel. 154 PI BETA PHI Founded at Monmouth College, April 28, 1867. Columbia Alpha Chapter installed April 27, 1889. Chapter Rooms: 2022 G Street. Publication: ‘‘The Arrow.” Active Chapters: Seventy-nine. Colors: Wine and Silver Blue. Flower: Wine Carnation. Officers Louise Menefee President Margaret Clark Vice-President Harriet Brundage Secretary Jane Saecmuller Treasurer SORORES IN’ UnIVERSITATE Eleanor Akin . . . Betty Angus . . . Mary Bannerman . . . Baby Jo Barlow . . . Alice Buell . . . Harriet Brukdage . . . Janf. Burke . . . Margaret Clark . . . Alice Dougherty . . . Elizabeth Hewkns . . . Hood Hoover . . . Marie Jorolemon . . . Eldridce Loeffler . . . Ruth McNary . . . Louise Menefee . . . Julia Metcalf . . . Catherine Miles . . . Dorothy Pickett . . . Virginia Pope . . . Jane Saecmuller . . . Virginia Seaman . . . Mary Shelton . . . Sally Trott . . . Verna Volz Neophytes Patricia Evans . . . Betty Anne Fast . . . Jean Gilbert . . . Helen Hackworth . . . Tahmineh Irani . . . Freddie Jones . . . Betty Lepley . . . Thadene Noel . . . Gertrude Sherman . . . Mary Virginia Trammel District of Columbia Alpha Chapter of Pi Beta Phi entertained the pledges at a Pledge Dance on October 18. A tea was held on October 30 for Mrs. Adele Taylor Alford, The Arrow editor. The province president, Mrs. Adair Taylor Aiken, visited the chapter on November 6. A Christmas basket of food was made up by the chapter for an elderly couple. The annual Christmas dance was held on Christmas night at Brook Farms Tea Room. A benefit card party was held at Wesley Hall on January 8 to raise funds for the Pi Beta Phi Settlement School. 155 Top row: Jone , Stater. Nixon, Porter. Brown. Second row: Kunna, Craw- ford, Sconyers, MacLennan, Keane. Third row: Emerson. Erk, Lockwood, Hatchett. Norton. Fourth row: Allen. Thomas, Sentz, Spalding. Baldwin. Fifth row: Shuck, Knapp. «S K. 156 CHI OMEGA Founded at the University of Arkansas, April 5. 1895. Phi Alpha Chapter installed March 3, 1903. Chapter Rooms : 2020 G Street. Publication t : " Eleusis " and “Mystagogue.” Active Chapters : Eighty- eight. Colors : Cardinal and Straw. P lower : White Carnation. SORORES IN T FACULTATE Helen ' Lawrence . . . Helen Newman Officers Olivia Nixon Harriette Hartnett Katherine Porter Mary Elizabeth Keane . . . President . . . . Vice-President . . . Secretary . Treasurer SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE Audrey Allen . . . Elizabeth Crawford . . . Jerrye Embrey . . . Louise Erk . . . Harriette Hartnett . . . Leila Hatchett . . . Catherine Jones . . . Mary Elizabeth Keane . . . Francess Knapp . . . Frances Kunna . . . Evelyn Lockwood . . . Nancy MacLennan . . . Olivia Nixon . . . Katherine Porter . . . Jan Schuck . . . Nancy Sentz . . . Susan Slater . . . Ansley Spalding . . . Eloise Thomas Neophytes Helen Baldwin . . . Mildred Brown . . . Betty Emerson . . . Barbara Feiker . . . Elizabeth Martin . . . Sidney Miles . . . June Nettleship . . . Janice Norton . . . Annf. Pierce . . . Lavf.rnf. Roberts . . . Bettie Sconyers . . . Anne Woodward . . . Janet Young Chi Omega won the Volleyball Elimination Tournament ’35, the Bridge Tourna- ment ’36, the Ping-Pong Tournament ’36, and the Intramural Swimming Meet ' 36. The chapter took part in the 1935 Fiesta with a vaudeville vkit, a Chi Omega football chorus, and a fashion show. Social activities for the year included an alumnae tea, a silver tea given by the Mothers’ Club, the Founders’ Day Banquet, a buffet supper for the alumnae, and four dances. 157 Top row: Lindsay, Jones, Frazer, Graves, Gilbert, King. Second row: Wright. Brandes, Ridgeway, Harmon, Weaver, Critchfield. Third row: Prather, Tidball, Shaffroth. Dungan. Richwinc, Carroll. Fourth row: Foot, Bailey, Krieger, Lum, Hatch. Lapish. Fifth row: Martin. McMillen, McMillan. 158 SiGMA KAPPA Founded at Colby College, Maine, November, 1874. Zeta Chapter installed February 28, 1906. Chapter Rooms: 2020 G Street, Apartment 3 Publication : “Sigma Kappa Triangle” Itlive Chapters: Forty-three Colors: Maroon and Lavender Flower: Violet Officers Frances Ridcway Dorothy Jones Caroline McMillen . Jeannette Gilbert President . . . . Vice-President . . . Secretary . Treasurer SORORE-S IS UNIVERSITATE Eleanor Carroll . . . Ruth Critchfield . . . Jeannette Gilbert . . . Margaret Graves . . . Mellie Hatch . . . Leila Holley . . . Dorothy Jones . . . Martha King . . . Jeanne Kriecf.r . . . Catherine Lapish . . . Elizabeth Lindsay . . . Elizabeth Lum . . . Elizabeth Martin . . . Frances McMillan . . . Isabelle Richwine . . . Frances Ridcway . . . Mary Catharine Tidball . . . Frances Wright . . . Caroline McMillen Neophytes Mary Armstrong . . . Alice Bailey . . . Elizabeth Brandes . . . Lee Brown . . . Elizabeth Burnett . . . Doris Duncan . . . Margaret Foote . . . Katherine Frazer . . . Barbara Harmon . . . Mary Elizabeth King . . . Helena Shaffroth . . . Dorothy Spiedel . . . Margaret Wright 159 Top ran: Griffith. Ruffin. H. Black Kunna, Baptist. Oswald. Second row: Crampton. Martin. Miller. Rav, Lohr. K. Black. Third row: Norford. Keating. Scrivener. Bennett. Cooper. Drane. Fourth row: Gregory, Thompson. B. Fries, C. Fries, del Valle. O’Connor. Fifth row: Fogle, Eldred. Garibaldi. Reinhart. 160 PHI MU Founded at Wesleyan Col- lege, January 4, 1852. Beta Alpha Chapter installed March 7, 1915. Chapter House: 802 21st Street. Publication: “Aglaia.” Active Chapters: Sixty-two. Colors: Rose and White. Flower: Enchantress Carna- tion. Officers Barbara Fries Helen Black Mary E. Kunna . . . Jeannette Eldred President . . . Vice-President . . . Secretary T reasurer SORORES IX UXIVERSITATE Anne Baptist . . . Ei.oise Bennett . . . Helen Black . . . Katherine Black . . . Isabella Counselman . . . Jeanette Eldred . . . Gloria del Valle . . . Rita Fogle . . . Carol Fries . . . Barbara Fries .. . Grace Griffith . . . Mary Kunna . . . Elva Lohr . . . Mary Martin . . . Rachel Miller . . . Jane Norford . . . Aileen O’Connor . . . Eleanor Reinhart . . . Barbara Ruffin . . . Helen Thompson . . . Kathleen White . . . Mary Lou Yauch . . . Myrta Williams Neophytes Ella Cooper . . . Hilda Crampton . . . Maria Drane . . . Dorothy Garibaldi . . . Frances Gregory . . . Mary D. Keating . . . Mildred Patterson . . . Elizabeth Oswald . . . Margaret Scrivener . . . Jerry Ray Initiation and the visit of the district president, Mrs. Hagan, were high spots of the year. Social activities included the pledge formal, the Christmas formal, open house in the fall and again in April, and the annual supper dance in honor of chapter graduates. T he 84th anniversary of Phi Mu was observed March 4, with the annual Founders’ Day banquet at the Shoreham, preceded by memorial services. Mrs. Mar- garet Melton of Richmond was guest of honor. Mary Kunna received the scholarship cup and Frances Gregory the outstanding pledge award. 161 S?i i iMt mm Top row: Couch, Spelman. Hex, Fulgham, Bealke, Campbell. Second row: Kramer. Rucker, Lockhart, Nelson, Hale, Hartung. Third row: Sarnecki. Stopsack, Dienstl, Farr, Pace, Watson. Fourth row: Beall, Sherman, Leavitt. Leanc. L. Long. McKusick. Fifth row: Grosvenor. Clark. Turner. Lipske, M. Long, Bottimore. Sixth row: Fox, Coker, Lovell. 162 ALPHA DELTA PI Founded at Wesleyan Fe- male College. May 15. 1851. Alpha Pi Chapter installed February 24. 1922. Chapter Roomt: 2020 G Street. Publication: “The Adel- phean. " Active Chaptcn: Fifty-five. Flower: Single Violet. Colon: Light Blue and White. Officers Louise M. Rex Mary V. Spelman . . . . Janice Hale. . . . Mary Fulgham President . . . Vice-President . . . Secretary Treasurer SORORES IX UXIVERSITATE Nancy Anseli. . . . Helen Bealke . . . Edith Bom more . . . Catherine Campbell . . . Jane Coker . . . Cecilia Couch . . . Ann Dienstl . . . Frances Evans . . . Mary Fulgham . . . Janice Hale . . . Elizabeth Hartung . . . Lelia Hulbert . . . Kath- erine Kramer . . . Louise Kramer . . . Helen Leane . . . Bertha Lockhart . . . Leonora Long . . . Ethel Nelson . . . Ann Pace . . . Louis Rf.x . . . Margaret Rucker . . . Mary Spelmax . . . Florence Stopsack . . . Julia Turner . . . Carolyn Watson Neophytes Phoebe Beall . . . Jessie Calver . . . Louise Clark . . . Kitty DeLaney . . . Eleanor Farr . . . Elinor Fox . . . Gloria Grosvenor . . . Ruth Leavitt . . . Margaret Long . . . Rosalind Lovell . . . Patricia McKusick . . . Margaret Moore . . . Vivian Reed . . . Rebecca Rf.id . . . Wanda Sarxf.cki . . . Mary Sherman . . . Betty Strinf. . . . Shirley Thompson Jean James Demorest, editor of the Adelphcan, moved to Washington during the school year 1935-1936. On February 23, 1936, Mrs. Joseph B. Hubbard, national presi- dent, visited the chapter. The cup for the most outstanding girl was awarded to Hazel Haynes, while Janice Hale received the plaque for the greatest scholastic improvement. Four dances were held: The Pledge Dance, a Christmas Dance, a Tea-Dance on George Washington’s Birthday, and a Spring Formal. The Founder’s Day Banquet was held at Tabbard Inn, May 15, 1935. Mrs. Joshua Evans, Jr., a trustee of George Washington University, was the guest speaker. 163 Tof ' rou: E Livingston McFadden Smith. Sitbecker. H. Dengler. Scctwd ros : MacMaugh. Meadows. Yanovsky. MeGrann, Baldwin. t hird rom: M. Livingjton. Creech. Howaid. Maki. Lechn?r. hourth ton : Giltner, Watkins. McPheeters, Gist d, K. Dengler. A9C ■ • v- ■ - 164 DELTA ZETA Founded at Miami Univer- sity, Oct. 24, 1902. Alpha Delta Chapter in- stalled Sept. 21, 1922. Cbjptft Rooms: 2031 H St.. N. W. Publications: “The Lamp” and “Sidelights. " Active Chjpters: Fifty - seven. Colon: Old Rose and Vteux Green. Flower: Pink Killarney Rose. Officers Dorothy Smith Virginia Siebecker Eleanor Livingston . . Frances Crawford President . . . Pice-President . . . Secretary T reasurer SORORES IN UnIVERSITATE Jean Baldwin . . . Frances Crawford . . . Jean Creech . . . Marjorie Dengler . . . Dian Fissler . . . Eleanor Livingston . . . Frances MacMaugh . . . Ellen Maki . . . Elizabeth Martin . . . Zof. McFadden . . . Sara McGrann . . . Alba Meadows . . . Kathryn Murphy . . . Virginia Siebecker . . . Dorothy Smith . . . Ruth Yanovsk Neophytes Winifred Criss . . . Patricia Davis . . . Kathryn Dengler . . . Harriett Giltnf.r . . . Therese Gisted . . . Esther Gustifason . . . Margaret Herrick . . . Helen Hoyem . . . Mary Howard . . . Jane Lechner . . . Mary Jane Livingston . . . Dorothy McPheeters . . . Marion Scott . . . Eleanor Thomas . . . Evelyn Watkins Last October Founder’s Day was celebrated at the Kennedy Warren by a banquet attended by actives, alumnae, and pledges. Informal dances were held throughout the year. The traditional “Delta Zeta Breakfast” was given before the Christmas holi- days. The Christmas Formal was given at the Broadmoor. The school year is ended by the Spring Formal. 165 7 of row: Ballard, Neff, Fisk. Brumback, Edmonsron. Maidlow. Second row: Vtoods. Allen. Rauchenstein, Riley, Humphrey, Warrington. Third row: Gor- don. Greene. Fears, Morrison, Roark, Griswold. Fourth row: Goebel. Wads- worth. Tullis. Evans. Fulton. Broas. Fifth row: Prince, Drennon, Wheeler. 166 KAPPA DELTA Founded at Virginia State Normal School . October 23, 1897. Sigma Mu Chapter installed November 16, 1922. Chapter House 1756 K Street. Publications : “Angelos,” “Ta Takta.” “Kadydid.” Active Chapters : Sixty- eight. Flower : White Rose. Colon : Green and White. Charlotte F. Maidlow . . . Violet Goebel. . . . Katherine Riley Lois Fisk . . . . . . . . President . . . Vice-President . . . Secretary T reasurcr SORORES IX UNIVERSITATE Ruth Allen . . . Virginia Ballard . . . Louise Drennon . . . Jane Edmonston . . . Helen Evans . . . Mary Fears . . . Lois Fisk . . . Carrie Roper Fulton . . . Violet Goebel . . . Roberta Gordon . . . Nita Greene . . . Betty Griswold . . . Frances Humphrey . . . Charlotte F. Maidlow . . . Julia Neff . . . Katherine Riley . . . Catherine Tullis . . . Margaret Wadsworth . . . Harriet Wheeler Neophytes Miriam Broas . . . Fredina Fullerton . . . Phoebe Kent . . . Doris Moon . . . Mary Gloria Morrison . . . Sue Prince . . . Betty Rauchenstein . . . Doris Warrington Chapter initiation was held on October 4, 1935; pledging of sixteen girls in the first semester; dance in honor of pledges at Chapter House on October 26; celebration of Founders’ Day on October 23 by banquet at Wesley Hall ; Homecoming celebrated by open house and Chapter House decorated in competition with other fraternal organ- izations; tea for mothers held at Chapter House on November 17; participated in annual campaign to sell Kappa Delta Christmas seals, the returns of which go toward the beds and dental clinic which Kappa Delta maintains at the Crippled Children’s Hospital in Richmond, Va. ; participated in annual Christmas food drive of the Uni- versity Hatchet; contributed to the fraternity-sorority scholarship fund; open house held by pledges of Kappa Delta on December 22 for other pledges on campus. 167 Top row: McCuen, R. ' vck, Buck. Bochs. Second row: Dillman, Moore, Coffman, Harrison. Third run: Bennet, Van Hook. Strayer, Ncctleton. Fourth row: Wilbur, Gagnon, Worrall, Egan. 168 ZETA TAU ALPHA Founded at Virginia State Normal, Oct. 15, 1898. Beta Alpha Chapter installed Nov. 8. 1924. Chapter Rooms : 2009 G Street. Publication : “Themis. ' Active Chapters : Seventy- three. Colors : Turquoise Blue and Steel Gray. Flower : White Violet. Officers Dorothy Rock Eleanor Boehs Virginia Coffman . Dorothy Buck President . . . Vice-President . . . Secretary T reasurer SORORES IN UnIVERSITATE Jane Bennett . . . Eleanor Boehs . . . Dorothy Buck . . . Virginia Coffman . . . Geraldine Dillman . . . Marjorie Harrison . . . Alice Kirkley . . . Audrey McCuen . . . Estelle Moore . . . Frances Netti.eton . . . Dorothy Rock . . . Whitney Strayer Neophytes Teresa Egan . . . Lillian Gagnon . . . Gretchen Hill . . . Lita Montes . . . Helen Van Hook . . . Marjorie Wilbur Zeta Tau Alpha Fraternity held its National Convention at the Huntington Hotel, Pasadena, California, June 30 to July 5, 1935. Dorothy Rock was the official delegate from Beta Alpha Chapter. With the beginning of the school year a social program was planned which in- cluded many parties and dances for the members and their guests. On November 8, 1935, Beta Alpha Chapter celebrated its eleventh birthday on the George Washington University campus. Christmas brought a round of parties, including an evening with the Washington Alumnae Chapter of Zeta Tau Alpha and a party with our Mothers’ Club. In March, Eleanor Boehs and Audrey McCuen will represent Beta Alpha Chapter at the Alpha Province Convention to be held in Columbia, South Carolina. 169 Top row: H Vierling, Cotton. Durban. Mob ter. Second row: Baart, M. Vierling. Sutherland, Parrish. Third row: Cox. Oehlmann. 170 ALPHA DELTA THETA Founded at Transylvania College, 1919 Lambda Chapter installed 1926 Publication: “The Portals” Colors: Turquoise Blue, Silver, and Scarlet Flower: Sweet Pea Active Chapters: Twenty-five Chapter Rooms: 2009 G. St., N. W. Officers Ethel McKeon Elois Rogers Elizabeth Cotton Francis May President . . . Vice-President . . . Secretary Treasurer SORORES IX UNIVERSITATE Kitty Baart . . . Elizabeth Cotton . . . Catherine Davis . . . Elizabeth Duncan . . . Ethel McKeon . . . Lyla Moss . . . Gertrude Oehlmann . . . Elois Rogers . . . Mary Jane Sutherland . . . Mildred Vierling . . . Maurene Wise Neophytes Martha Louise Cox . . . Anna Catherine Molster . . . Maxine Parrish . . . Verna Smith . . . Dorothy Vernon . . . Helen Vierling The outstanding events of this winter’s festivities were the Founder ' s Day Banquet, the Christmas Party, the University Tea, and, of course, Initiation. Founder’s Day was celebrated by the active chapter and the alumna: at the Admiral. At Christmas the two groups again gathered at a party given by the alumnae chapter. At the University Tea we entertained our friends of the faculty and student body. The initiation ceremony, in February, was followed by a formal dinner. 171 Top row: Bacon. Heller, Kosters. Burten. Brewer. Bright. Schorn. Second row: Hanlev, Klopstad. Bulow, Babcock, Maxon, Ahalt, Coale. Third row : Stilwell, Bullard. McWhirt. Ashworth, Stem, Brainerd. B. Brown. Fourth to . Danielson. Hill, K. Brown. McNee«e. Pool, Considme. Roudabush. Fifth rttw: Ames. Yonge, Koons. Gordon. Williams, Webb. McCunc. Sixth row: Eason. Keller. Reed. Stutlei , Nichol. Anderson. Veihmeyer. Sev- enth row: Caskey. Poitcr, Mitchell. 172 KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA Founded at Monmouth Col- lege. Oct. 13. 1870. Gamma Chi Chapter in- stalled June. 1929. Chapter Room t : 2024 G Street. Publication : “The Key.” Actire Chapter : Seventy two. Colon : Light and Dark Blue. lionet: Fleur-de-lis. SORORES IN FACULTATE Ruth Atwell . . . Helen M. Lea Officers Marjorie Sehorn . . Beui ah Kosters . Anne Hii.l President . . . Secretary T reasurer SORORES IX UXIVERSITATE Katherine Ahalt . . . Genevieve Ashworth . . . Aubrey Babcock . . . Betty Bacon . . . Anne Beach . . . Frances Brainerd . . . Catharine Bright . . . Betty May Brows . . . Grace Bullard . . . Kathleen C. Bulovv . . . Helen Bunten . . . Jane Caskey . . . Elisabeth Coale . . . Rachel Cooley . . . Emma Lou Danielson . . . Dorothy Detwii.er . . . Mary Ellen Flynn . . . Nancy Gordon . . . Gussie Mae Hanley . . . Eleanor Heller . . . Anne Hill . . . Alice Klopstad . . . Beulah Kosters . . . Mary Maxon . . . Mary Porter . . . Dorothy Rouoabush . . . Marjorie Sehorn . . . Marjorie Stein . . . Elizabeth Stilvvell . . . Anne Veihmeyer Neophytes Dorothy Ames . . . Mary Ann Anderson . . . Kathryn Brown . . . Tinker Considine . . . Doris Eason . . . Cleo Keller . . . Virginia Koons . . . Harriette McCune . . . Marie McNeese . . . Virginia McWhirt . . . Mar Jo Mitchell . . . Evelyn Nichol . . . Charlotte Pool . . . Olive Reed . . . Jeanette Stutler . . . Virginia Webb . . . Nancy Williams . . . Marjorie Y ' onge In the fall, Gamma Chi was hostess to a province convention at which Kappas from six colleges met to discuss mutual problems and to exchange ideas and plans for a more effective functioning of our chapters. The social highlight of the convention was a banquet and dance at the Shoreham Hotel. We will be represented by Kath- erine Ahalt and Emma Lou Danielson at the national convention to be held in June at the Seigniory Club, Montebello, Canada. Scholastic honors this year are divided between Sigma Kappa and Kappa, the two groups sharing the Panhellenic Scholarship Cup. A diamond and pearl key, awarded for scholastic achievement within the chap- ter, was worn by Rachel Cooley during the first semester. We are particularly proud to recognize the contributions and cooperation of our Mothers’ Club, which has been organized less than a year. 173 Top row: Kahn. Belrnck. Walsky, Biron, Feldman. Second row: Feld. Merel- man, Weinstein, Kressfeld. Michaelson. Third row: Greenberg. Wolfe, Rosen- thal, Hayes, Levenson. Fourth row: Silverman. Rubenstein, Sheerr, Shapiro. Cooper. Fifth row: Eibcnder. Blumenchal, Krupsaw. Harrow. 174 PHI SIGMA SIGMA Founded at Hunter College, 1913 Kappa Chapter installed in 1924 Chapter Rooms: 2022 G Street Publication: “The Sphinx” Active Chapters: Nineteen Colors: Blue and Gold Flower: American Beauty Rose Officers Nileen Cooper President Leonore Rosenthai Vice-President Minnie Feld Secretary Rita Rubenstein Treasurer SORORES IX UNIVERSITATE Margaret Belmck . . . Naomi Biron . . . Jeannette Cohn . . . Nileen Cooper . . . Evelyn Eibender . . . Minnie Feld . . . Rose Feldman . . . Faye Greenberg . . . Sylvia Harrow . . . Mildred Haves . . . Maxine Kahn . . . Beatrice S. Kolker . . . Florence Kressfeld . . . Constance Levenson . . . Leonore Rosenthal . . . Riia Rlbenstf.in . . . Frances Walsky . . . Estelle Weinstein Neophytes Flora Blumenthal . . . Selma Krupsaw . . . Muriel Merelman . . . Cynthia Michaelson . . . Pearl Sheerr . . . Rose L. Silverman . . . Jean Wolfe Starting the school year 1935-36, Phi Sigma Sigma entertained its group of neophytes at a very successful formal dance at the Continental Hotel. Phi Sigma Sigma has been well represented in the various activities on campus during this time. They have par- ticipated in dramatics, sports, debate, and Hatchet. Climaxing these activities, the Phi Sigma Sigma Sorority brought into its midst five new members on February 22 at a dinner dance held at the Shoreham. 175 Ashhurn. Reg 3 ”- Sikes. Second row: Young, Richardson, Schleiker. Third row: Miller. 176 BETA PHI ALPHA Founded at University of California, May 18, 1909 Alpha Eta Chapter installed May n, 1935 Chapter Rooms: 2000 H. Street, N. W., Apt. 15 Publication: “The Aldebran” Active Chapters: Twenty-nine Colors: Green and Gold Flovjer: Yellow Tea Rose SOROR IN FACULTATE Dr. Vera Conard Officers Ena Sikes Elizabeth Schleicher . . . . Dorris Miller .... Grace Richardson President . . . Vice-President • . . Secretary Treasurer SORORES IN UNTVERSITATE Ruth Ashburn . . . Mary Lavali.e . . . Dorris Miller . . . Grace Richardson . . . Elizabeth Schleicher . . . Louise Seifert . . . Ena Sikes . . . Constance Stratton Neophytes Marv Recan . . . Caroline Walden . . . Evelyn Yokum . . . Virginia Young 177 ONORARY FRATERNITIES • « Honorary fraternities are intended primarily for the purpose of recognizing exceptional attainment in scholarship and the ar- rival at a high standard of efficiency in the extracurricular activities of the university. In addition to serving as a reward for the accomplishment of successful work they are an added inspiration to others to strive for greater advancement. They are also a means of bringing together for their mutual betterment students of similar achievement and ambition. Represented in the following pages are fraternities honoring attainment in general scholarship, scholarship in the Law School, and scholarship in the School of Engineering; accomplishment in the fields of activities in general, journalism, and the speech arts; outstanding achievement in the departments of Home Economics and Geology; and finally social prominence in the university. 178 Top row: Fttterer. Esch, Frrry. Sehorn. Second ron: Ludwig, Lewis, Farley, Fern. SPHINX HONOR SOCIETY Founded ac George Wash- ington University. 1912 . Active Chapter: One. Mary Ferry . . Jane Esch Officers President Secretary - T reasurer SORORES IX l Xl ERSITATE Jane Esch . . . Maxine Farley . . . Mary Ferry . . . Susan Futterer . . . Muriel Lewis . . . Laura Emily Ludwig . . . Marjorie Sehorn Neophyte Leila Fern Membership in this society is purely honorary. Promotion of high scholarship among women students is the end of Sphinx. The seven women with the highest grades above a 3.5 average, and who have completed between 75 and 95 semester hours of work, are elected to membership. The uniqueness of Sphinx lies in its membership of seven. 179 Top r i». Hamilton, Ham, Thomas. Blose, Wallrigh. Rhine Mot Second row: Hanes. Parsons. Connor. Heine, Lankford, Lee. Lepper. Third row: Hudson, Moats. Rhine, Link. Huntzberger, Gee. SIGMA TAU (Honorary Engineering Fraternity) Founded at University of Nebraska, February 22, 1904 . Xi Chapter installed April 18 . 1921 . John R. Lapham . . . Norman B. Ames . . . Benjamin C. Cruickshanks . . . Frank A. Hitchcock . . . Arthur F. Johnson . . . Charles E. Cook . . . Alfred G. Ennis OFFICERS Paul L. Moats President Hoburg B. Lfe ... Charles E. O ' Connell Vice-President Marion E. Myers C. Armistead Motz Recording Secretory Stuart C. Gee... Benjamin C. Cruickshanks. .. Chapter Advisor FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE David F. Anderson . . . Forrest Bitner . . . James F. Blose . . . Lester W. Clark . . . Harry C. Connor . . Vernon H. Doane . . Stuart C. Gee . . . John A. Hain . . . Donald M. Hamilton . . . Grayson B. Hanes . . . William A. Heine . . . Schuvlor B. Hudson . . . Lee I. Huntzberger . . Johnie Lankford . Hoburg B. Lee . . Henry A. Lepper, Jr. . . . J. Harold Link . . . Charles J. Mikuszewskt . . . Paul L. Moats . . . C. Armistead Motz . . . Marion E. Myers . . . Charles E. O’Connell . . . John E. Parsons . . . Delmer C. Ports . . . George E. Rhine . . . Walter F. Rhine . . . John H. Rixse, Jr. . . . Edward J. Thomas . . . Karl O. Vartia . . . Robert S. Walleigh Corresponding Secretary Treasurer Historian FRATRES IN FACULTATE Publication: “The Pyramid” Active Chapters: Twenty- four Colors: Yale Blue and White Flower: White Carnation 180 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 Xu founded at University of Illinois, 1902 George Washington Chapter installed November 18, 1926 Colors : Maroon and Black Ictive Chapters: Thirty-three Same: Order of the Coif, adopted at Chicago Convention in 1912 Officers Helen Newman President Carville D. Benson, Jr Pice-President Dwight Taylor Secretary-Treasurer Members Charter Members: All voting members of the Faculty of professorial rank. Alumni Members All members of the Benchers and such other persons who since 1898 have graduated within the first ten per cent of their classes and have received their degrees with dis- tinction. Student Members Elected each year in order of academic rank from the upper ten per cent of the Senior Class. Members Elected 1934-35 Paul Case Aiken, Rosalie Borisow, Thela Frances Call, Oswald Symister Colclough, Wheeler Yule Fisher, Joseph Hughes, Waino Mathias Kolehmainen, Mornbaker Brad- ford Ledman, Frederick Fuller Mack, Harry Ripley Mayers, Gordon Nicholson, Donald Jacob Sherbondy, Richard Atwood Tilden, Chester Charles Ward, Frank Harvey Weitzel. 181 Top row: Danzamky, Lusby, Chestnut, Holden. Heckel. Second ror: Burgess, Pope. Haley. Pore, Kolker. Third row Knappen. Schoenfelder , Evcre:t. OMICRON DELTA KAPPA Founded at Washington and Lee University, De- cember 3, 1914. Alpha Delta Chapter in stalled May 5, 1929. Publication: “The Circle ' .4c ivr Chapter i: Forty. Fratres in Facultate Daniel L. Borden . . . Henrv G. Doyle . . . Max Farrington . . . Robert H. Harmon . . . Henry W. Herzog . . . Elmer L. Kayser . . . James R. Kirkland . . . Cloyd H. Marvin . . . James E. Pixlee . . . Lowell J. Racatz . . , William A. Wilbur Officers Walter Rhinehart .... President James ITai.ey Pice-President John M. Swayze . . Secretary-Treasurer Fratres in Universitate DeWitt Bennett . . . John Bracken . . . Ludwig Camimta . . . Charles Chestnut . . . Joseph Danzansky . . . Samuel Detwiler . . . John Everett . . . Sam Futrov- sky . . . Ralph Given. Jr. . . . James Haley . . . Alford Heckel . . Bernard Holden . . . James Howell . . . Andrew Knappen . . . Sidney Kolker . . . Alphonse Leemans . . . Newell Lusby . . . Bernard Margolius . . . William Parrish . . . Theodore Pierson . . . Ross Pope . . . Walter Rhinehart . . . Max Rote . . . Otto SCHOEN FELDER . . . EVERETT StRANDELL . . . JOHN SWAYZE 182 Top rou: Critchfield. Bunion, Bacon. Pope. Second row: Hellec, Fern. Sehorn. THE HOUR GLASS HONOR SOCIETY Founded at The George Washington University , KJ22 Advisers Yin me G. Barrows . . . Helen M. Lea . . . Thelma Hunt Officers Betty Bacon Virginia Pope ... . Marjorie Sehorn Leila Fern President . . . Fice- President Secretary - T reasurer . . Marshal SoRORES IN U X IVERSITATE Betty Bacon . . . Helen Bumen . . . Ruth Critchfield . . . Leila Fern . . . Eleanor Heller . . . Virginia Pope . . . Marjorie Sehorn The Hour Glass Honor Society was organized at The George Washington Uni- versity in 1922. Its purpose is to promote scholarship, leadership in activities, and service to the university among the women of the University. Members are chosen from those women who have completed seventy-five semester hours, who have attained a quality-point index of at least 2.5 , and who have demonstrated leadership in activities and service to the University. 183 ' ' « rou . Hankins. Ames, Floyd, Hill, Schocnfelder , Knapp Second row: Creyke. Chestnut, Reeder, Howard. Rote. Hcdtel. Third row: Lusby , Pope, Kerr, Burgess, Haley, Wildman. GATE AND KEY HONORARY INTERFRATERNITY SOCIETY Founded at George Wash- ington University, No- vember I, 1922. Colon: Black and White. Fratres in Facultate Alan Deibert . . . Max Farrington . . . Henry Wn.i.iam Her og John I.. Him President John M. Syvayze Secretary Everett H. Woodward Treasurer Fratres in Universitate Sigma Chi: Oho Schof.nitei.der . . . Joseph Sizoo . . , Ross Pope . . . Kappa Sigma: John Kerry . . . R, Newf.i.l Lusby . . . William Rocheil, Jr. . . . Kappa Alpha: Bourke Floyd . . . Bye Rf.fder . . . Richard Creyke . . . Theta Upsilon Omega: John Hill . . . Paul Nfavland . . . John Walstrom . . . John Taylor . . . Sigma Nu: Morse Allen . . . Edward Crouch . . . Wayne Lambertson . . . Acacia: James Haley . . . Calvin Griffith . . . Orrin Bartlett . . . Phi Sigma Kappa: John Swayzf. . . . Harold Hadley . . . Hamilton Corr . . . William Cheat- ham . . . Theta Delta Chi: Harry Knapp . . . John Molyneaux . . . Delta Tan Delta: Everett Woodward . . . Kenneth Pairum . . . Sigma Alpha Epsilon: Harry Ames . . . Bruce Kerr . . . Robert Hankins . . . Sigma Phi Epsilon: Walter Som- payrac . . . Alford Heck el . . . Edward Stevlingson . . . Tau Kappa Epsilon: Herbert Wildman ... 1. Ray Howard 184 Top row: Maidlow, Spelman. Bacon. Fries. Loeffler, Bright. Second row: Jones. Ridgewav. Rex. Dengler, McNarv. Third run; Black. Goebel. Nixon, Harrison. Worrall. Founded at The George Washington University. April. 1931. Colon: Red and Gold. Flower: Red Rose. DELPHI ( Honorary Intersorority Society. ) Officers Ruth McNarv Betty Bacon Larry Worrall . . Barbara Fries President . . . Vice-President . . . Secretary Treasurer SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE Alpha Delta Pi: Louise Rex . . . Mary Spelman . . . Alpha Delta Theta: Kitty Davis . . . Ethel McKeon . . . ( ' hi Omega: Olivia Nixon . . . Kathf.rinf Porter . . . Delta Zeta: Jean Creech . . . Marjorie Dengler . . . Kappa Delta: Charlotte Maidlow . . . Violet Goebf.i . . . Kappa Kappa Gamma: Betty Bacon . . .Catharine Bright . . . Phi Mu: Barbara Fries . . . Kitty Black . . . Phi Beta Phi: Ruth McNarv . . . Eldridge Loeffler . . . Sigma Kappa: Dorothy Jones . . . Frances Ridgvvay . . . Zeta Tau Alpha: Larry Worrali . . . Marjorie Harrison 185 .» f»»u Ennes. Hahy. Schoenfelder. Hatlam. Second rote : Apter, Cheatham, Creyke. PI DELTA EPSILON (Honorary Journalistic Fraternity) Founded at Syracuse Uni versity, 1909. G. W. U. Chapter installed June 5. 1922. Publication : “The Epsilo .’’ Fratres in Faclltate Courtlakd D. Haker . . . Douglas Bement . . . Pi Vm C. Croissant . . . Henry Grattan Doyle . . . Hknr William Herzog Officers Everett H. Woodward . . . President Richard P. Creyke Secretary William S. Cheatham . Vice-President Austin Cunningham.. . . Treasurer Fratres in L niversitate David Apter . . . Richard P. Creyke . . . Austin Cunningham . . . William S. Cheatham . . . Howard Ennes . . . Charles Hallam . . . James W. Haley . . . Otto W. Schoenfelder . . . Evf.rett H. Woodward 186 Top row: Heller, Bunten, Nixon, Nelson, Brewer. Second row: Bacon, Spelman, Rex, Brighr, Volz. Third row: Chamberlain, K mna, LoefHer. Davis. GAMMA ETA ZETA (Honorary Journalistic Sorority ) Founded at George Wash- ington University. April 11 . 1922 . Colon: Red and White. Flower: Red Carnation. Officers Olivia Nixon President Ruth Brewer Secretary Ethel Nelson Vice-President Helen Bunten • Treasurer SORORES IN UNiVERSITATE Betty Bacon . . . Ruth Brewer . . . Catharine Bright . . . Helen Bunten . . . Muriel Chamberlain . . . Margaret Davis . . . Eleanor Heller . . . Mary Kunna . . . Elizabeth Middlemas . . . Ethel Nelson . . . Olivia Nixon . . . Louise Rex . . . Mary Spelman . . . Myrta Williams . . Verna Volz On January 16 formal initiation was held in the Chi Omega Rooms. The following girls were initiated: Margaret Davis, Louise Rex, Mary Kunna, Catharine Bright, and Verna Volz. Following the ceremony a banquet was held at Avignon Freres. 187 Top row: Slater. Kahn. Volz. Second row: Allen. Edelman. SIGMA DELTA PHI (National ll ' omen ' s Honorary Speed .Iris Fraternity) Founded at the University of Michigan, 1918. Eta Chapter installed. 1930. Publication: “Speaker. ” Maxine Kahn Reba Edelman Soror IX Facultate Helen Newman Officers Active Chapters: Six. Colors: Green and Gold. Flower: Yellow Roses. . . . . President Secretary- T reasurer SORORES IN UnIVERSITATE Ruth Allen . . . Ann Beach . . . Reba Edelman . . . Maxine Kahn . . . Sue Slater . . . Verna Volz Sigmu Delta Phi, Honorary Speech Art ' Fraternity for Women, ha had a most successful season. It sponsored the Freshman oratorical contest, giving to the winner a gold cup. The members also planned luncheons for visiting debators and gave a tea for the home team. The president of Sigma Delta Phi, Maxine Kahn, was the leading character in “Ten-Minute Alibi,” while others in the sorority were active in many speech arts activities. In order to be eligible for Sigma Delta Phi, one must have been in at least two plays or participated in three varsity debates. 188 Top row : Chase. Phillips. Buck. Second row : Mohagen. Hcwston, Pace. CHI SIGMA GAMMA (Honorary Chemical Fraternity for Women) Founded at George Wash- ington University. April 30 . 1923 . Phi Chapter installed April 30 . 1923 . A efive Chapters : One. Colors : Violet and Gold. Flower : Violet. Honorary Members Dr. Louise McDowell Brown . . . Aida Doyle . . . Marie O’Dea Officers Elizabeth Hewston .... President Erma Magarity Chase . . . Secretary Asis Bradshaw .... Vice-President Dorothy Bair Treasurer SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE Dorothy Bair . . . Marion Belknap . . . Ams Bradshaw . . . Catherine Shaw Bride . . . Dorothy Buck . . . Emma Magarity Chase . . . Helen Fenwick . . . Elizabeth Hewston . . . Dorothy Jaeger . . . Elizabeth Kahi.er . . . Myrtle Mohagen . . . Ann Pace . . . Mary Alice Phillips . . . Ellen Posnjak . . . Louise Stull . . . Villette Sullivan . . . Margaret Van Evera . . . Maude Young Neophyte Cecilia Couch 189 T i p ro« Kardell, Bruce. Cragun, McQuarv. Second row: Mohagen, Lewis, Wain wright, Cole. ALPHA PI EPSILON (Honorary Home Economics Fraternity ) Founded at The George Washington University, January, 1932. Colors: Purple and White Flower: Violet SORORES IN F.ACULTATE Frances Kirkpairick . . . Kathryn Tovvnk . . . Alma Swenson Officers Myrtle Mohagen ..... President Jean Kardell Secretary Florence Wainwricht . . V -President Agnes Bryan Treasurer Hazel Cracun Historian SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE Catherine Baron . . . Zilpha Bruce . . . Agnes Bryan . . . Elizabeth Cole . . . Catherine Cowsill . . . Hazel Cracun . . . Jean Kardell . . . Irene Lewis . . . Flournoy McQ uarv . . . Myrtle Mohagen . . . Evelyn Yokum . . . Florence Wain right. Alpha Pi Epsilon has provided professional and recreational programs for its mem- bers, entertained the Home Economics majors on several occasions, and continued two projects, inaugurated last year: namely, furnishing a Home Economics club room in Buildiner C, and providing cod liver oil for the Washington Health School for Tubercu- lar Children. A new undertaking is mimeographing a news letter for the purpose of serving the entire Home Economics Department. 190 c. 4 YfcJ Ralston. Schovnfclder, Bauknight. PI GAMMA MU (Xational Social S inter Honor Society) Founded at Southwestern University, 1923. Active Chapters : One hundred and twenty-six. District of Columbia Beta Chapter chartered May 21, 1930. Publication : “Social Science.’ Officers Otto V. Schoenfelder President Verna C. Mohagen Secretary-Treasurer Dr. John Donaldson . . Chairman of the Faculty Council Fratres ix Facultate Arthur L. Burns . . . George M. Churchill . . . John Donaldson . . . Lowell J. Ragatz . . . Harold G. Sutton . . . John H. Tillema ... A. Curtis Wilcus . . . Willard H. Yeager Fratres ix Uxiversitate Lawrence Bailey . . . Fred Bauknicht . . . Winfield Bennett . . . Thomas Brooks . . . Anna Burger . . . Margaret Busch . . . Paul d’Eca . . . Theodore Eofei.t . . . Geniana Edwards . . . James Edwards . . . Kenneth Eells . . . Evelyn Eller . . . Nathaniel Everard . . . Nathan Ferris . . . Linus Goyette . . . William Haslam . . . Dora Ihle . . . Andrew Knappen . . . Lorraine King . . . Lillian Lee . . . Hyman Lewis . . . James Lewis . . . Katharine Martin . . . Alfred Mercier . . . Verna Mohacen . . . Lf.land Norton . . . William Nye . . . Robert Ralston, Jr. . . . Arthur Rogers . . . Otto Schoenfelder . . . Verna Schult . . . Hardin Waters . . . Gladys West . . . George Wythf. 191 Front Kt n : Cross, J. Kansas, Malleus, Roc. Anderson. Middle Row: Warnock. Churchill. Oberlin Maciulla. Hack Ron: McCoy, West, Knappen. Corley, P. Kanga . KAPPA KAPPA PSI (X at tonal Honorary Band Fraternity ) Founded at I’niversit} of Oklahoma, 1917 Alpha Kappa Chapter installed May 1, 1934 Publication: “Baton” Active Chapters: Thirty-five Colors: Blue and White Flower: Red Carnation Kr TER IN’ F. CL’ FT ATE Louis Malkus, Dine lor of the University Hand Officers Austin G. Rot: President Burton Churchill Vice-President John Stevenson Secretary Bert Smith Treasurer Fratres in Universitate Jack Anderson . . . Burton Churchill . . . William Corley . . . Sidney Cross . . . Pell Kancas . . . Andrew Knappen . . . Salvatore Maciulla . . . Charles McCoy David Oberlin . . . Austin Roe . . . Bert Smith . . . John Stevenson . . . Norman Warnock . . . Clarence West Honorary Members Thomas F. Darcy, Jr., Leader, U. S. Army Band . . . Hans Kindler, Conductor, National Symphony Orchestra 192 OTHER HONORARY F RATERNITIES Alpha Eta Epsilon National Honorary Dramatics Fraternity Alpha Lambda Delta National Scholastic Honor Society for Freshman Women Delta Sigma Rho Honorary Debate Society Phi Eta Sigma Scholastic Honor Society for Freshman Men Phi Sigma Rho Honorary Philosophical Society Steel Gauntlet Honor Society for Junior Men 193 Sb -Professional FRATERNITIES Community of interest and the association of those students who possess interests and ambitions in common have naturally brought about the development of the professional fraternity in the modern university. The contacts formed and the interchange of ideas make it an invaluable adjunct to the life of the college student who plans to build his life work upon the foundation of his college studies. The professional fraternity serves the purpose of providing a connecting link between the academic undergraduate world and the mature business world into which the student is thrust upon his graduation from college. The following pages include professional fraternities repre- senting the varied fields of law, education, engineering, commerce, foreign service, pharmacy, chemistry, home economics, and geology. 194 Front Ron : Dean, Roberts. Nelson, Heilman, Nau. Baker, Wilson. Middle Row: Durham, Finnal, Little. Archer Newcomer. Duckworth. O ' Connell. Back Row: Butts, Free, Hanley, Elliott, Mortimer. GAMMA ETA GAMMA (National Legal Fraternity) Founded at University of Maine, February 25, 1901. Beta Eta Chapter installed January 17. 1931. Publication: “The Rescript.’ Active Chapter i: Thirty- two. Colon: Crimson and Black. OFFICERS James M. Heilman Eugene Roberts Carlton L. Nau Frank Bryan President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE James E. Archer . . . J. Walton Baker . . t James W. Blackburn, Jr. . . . Frank B. Bryan . . . Harry Paul Butz . . . Kerchival Dean . . . Raymond F. Duckworth . . . Charles F. Elliott . . . Harold G. Free . . . Frank Hand . . . Malcolm Hay, Jr. . . . James M. Heilman . . . Carlton L. Nau . . . J. Edgar Nelson . . . Edgar B. Newcomer . . . Joseph C. O’Connell . . . Fletcher D. P. Plumley . . . Eugene J. Roberts . . . Norvelle H. Sannebeck . . . Edward C. Walsh . . . Ames W. Williams . . . George W. Wilson, Jr. NEOPHYTES O. M. Bentley . . . B. J. Camp . . . Tom Durham . . . D. H. Donoho . . . William Early . . . Fred Fennell . . . Ralph Jones . . . George H. Mortimer . . . Chris Doose 195 PHI DELTA DELTA (International Legal Sorority) Founded at University of Southern California, November n, 1911 Zeta Chapter installed February 1 5 9 8 Publication: “The Phi Delta Delta” Active Chapters: Fifty-four Colors: Pink and Lavender Flower: Rose Officers Emily Mitchell Carolyn Brooks Harriet Clarke . . Carolyn Brooks President . . . Vice-President . . . Secretary T re usurer SORORES IN UXIVERSITATE Emily Mitchell . . . Carolyn Brooks . . . Harriet Clarke . . . Katherine Shilling . . . Wilma Baker Neophytes Pi atonia Papps . . . Anne Anderson . . . Romaine Rowe . . . Lois Adams . . . Margaret Liebler 196 KAPPA BETA PI (International Legal Sorority) Founded at Kent College of Law. 1908. Nu Chapter installed Au- gust 1, 1920. Publication: “Kappa Beta Pi Quarterly . ’ Active Chapters: Fifty -one. Colors: Turquoise Blue and Gold. Flower: Cornflower. Officers Altha Conner Wheatley President Mozelle Painter Vice-President Helen Kuntz Secretary Ora Lee Marshino Treasurer Katherine Hawes, Marshal and Quarterly Correspondent SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE Anna Bowden Basseler . . . Ruth Cleveland . . . Laura Cross . . . Miriam de Haas . . . Muriel Euliss . . . Eleanor Heller . . . Katherine Hawes . . . Fausta Kukuritis . . . Helen Kuntz . . . Evelyn Lincoln . . . Margaret Lloyd . . . Katherine Mark- well . . . Ora Lee Marshino . . . Martha Martin . . . Mabel Olson . . . Mozelle Painter . . . Marguerite Rawalt . . . Mildred Richard . . . Emily Ritter . . . Altha Conner Wheatley Neophyte Betty Rose Kappa Beta Pi held two rush parties in the fall of 1935, one at the Endion Club and the other at the Woman’s National Country Club. Six girls were pledged at the end of rush season. For the spring meetings the plan was to have one speaker for each meeting discuss a topic of practical importance to the girls in their study of law or in the problems they have in starting into legal work after leaving school. The speakers were well- known lawyers and judges in the District. Kappa Beta Pi held its Province Convention in Washington the second and third of May. There were representatives from the five chapters in Province Two. The main event was a banquet on May 2, for which an elaborate program was planned. 197 Duncan, Mohajien, Tripp. Green. PI LAMBDA THETA (Professional Education Sorority) Founded at University of Missouri. 1910. Alpha Theta Chapter in- stalled 1935. Active C hapten: Thirty- rwo. Colon: Blue and Gold. Flower: Yellow Rose. Publication!: “Pi Lambda Theta Journal” and “Al pha Theta News.” SOROR IN FACULTATE Charlotte Alma Swenson Officers Mildred Green President Erline Duncan Secretary Dorothy Tripp . . . . Pice-President Mary Doyle Treasurer Helen Arons . . . Keeper of Records SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE Helen Arons . . . Adnah Birthright . . . Celia Carpenter . . . Ruth Critchfield . . . Elsie Davis . . . Mary Joan Doyle . . . Erline Duncan . . . Evelyn Durnbauch . . . Nell Embry . . . Mary Ferry . . . Mildred Green . . . Dorothy Hamilton . . . Clara Hiller . . . Eleanor King . . . Dorothy Lauder . . . Florence Marks . . . Lois Meirs . . . Elizabeth Mewshaw . . . Elizabeth Middlf.m as . . . Myrtle Mohacen . . . Elizabeth Mooney . . . Faith Novincer . . . Maude O’Flaherty . . . Imogene Ruediger . . . Fern Schneider . . . Cecelia Silver . . . Elizabeth Smith . . . Elizabeth Teepe . . . Dorothy Tripp . . . Katherine Wassmann 198 Top rou : Thomas, Connor, Huntzberger, Evans, Baker. Second ron : Parsons, Moats, W. Rhine, Davis, Motz. Third to -: Robertson, G. Rhine, link, Phillips. THETA TAU FRATERNITY (National Professional Engineering Fraternity) Founded at University of Minnesota, October 15. 1904. Gamma Beta Chapter in- stalled March 16. 1955. Publication: “The Gear” Active Chapters: Twenty - three. Colors: Dark Red and Gold. Flower: Jacqueminot Rose. Fratres in Facultate Norman B. Ames . . . Frank A. Hitchcock Officers J. Harold Link Regent Edward A. Baker . . . Cor. Secretary Walter F. Rhine .... Vice-Regent Jules L. Phillips. . . . • Marshal John E. Parsons Scribe John R. Evans. . . .. Inner Guard George E. Rhine Treasurer Lee I. Huntzberger. . . Outer Guard Fratres in Universitate Edward A. Baker . . . Thomas A. Bradford . . . Harry C. Connor . . . Jack C. Davis . . . John R. Evans . . . Frederick j. Fieutz ... Lee I. IIuntzbkrcer . . . J. Harold Link . . . Paul L. Moats . . . C. Armistead Motz . . . John E. Parsons . . . Jules L. Phillips . . . George E. Rhine . . . Walter F. Rhine . . . James C. Robertson, Jr. . . . Harold L. Sangster . . . Edward J. Thomas Neophytes William R. Lipscomb . . . John H. Rixse, Jr. 199 Top Ron: Melpolder, Schlccht. Center Ron : Brasted, Settle, O ' Connor, Stearns. Bottom Ron: Saunders, Creitz, Steiner, Bailey, Minor. ALPHA CHI SIGMA (National Professional Chemical Fraternity) Founded at the University of Wisconsin, December II, 1902. Alpha Pi Chapter installed December 4. 1926. Publication : “The Hexa- gon, " “The Alpha Pi- Pet,” and “The Wash- ington Professional Grad uate.’ Active Chjptcrs: Forty- nine. Colon: Deep Blue and Chrome Yellow. Flower: Red Carnation. Fratres in Facultate Joseph Alfred Ambler . . . Stewart Emerson 7 Hazlet . . . Oliver John Irish Walter B. Kunz . . . Hubert Scon Lorikg . . . Colin Mackenzie Mack all Charles R. Naeser . . . Joseph Hiram Roe . . . Benjamin Douglass Van Evera Vincent du Vigneaud Officers Edward T. Steiner . . . . President William H. Bailey .... Secretary E. Carroll Creitz . . . Vice-President William G. Schlecht . . . Treasurer Fratres in Universitate William Bailey . . . Robert Brasted . . . Brooke Bright . . . Carroll Creitz . . . Arthur Danner . . . Guv Ervin, Jr. . . . Donald Hanley . . . Elmer Kennedy . . . Frank Melpolder . . . Francis Minor . . . Thomas O’Brien . . . Robert O’Connor . . . Walton Saunders . . . William Schlecht . . . Russell Settle . . . Jack Stearns Edward Steiner . . . John Street Neophytes Robert Bowman . . . Selby Davis . . . Rowland Hansford . . . Thomas Harris . . . Howard Love 200 CHI UPSILON (Professional Geological Sorority) Founded at University of Oklahoma, 1920 Epsilon Chapter installed June 21, 1931 Active Chapters: Five Colors: Burnt Umber and French Blue Flower: Sweet Pea (Blue) Officers Emma M. Thom President Susan Futterer Treasurer Frances Harlan ... . 1 ice- President Frances Willoughby .... Historian Pauline Stretton Secretary Angela Schoenherr .... Archivist SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE Susan Futterer . . . Frances Harlan . . . Helen Masson . . . Angela Schoenherr . . . Pauline Stretton . . . Emma M. Thom . . . Frances Willoughby . . . Grace Willoughby Alumnae Helene Aldrich . . . Elaine Arnaud . . . Hazel Borden . . . Harriet Bundick . . . Beulah Drake . . . Louella Lowe . . . Bessie M. Pms . . . Lorena Pitts Chi Upsilon, Women’s Professional Geological Sorority, holds meetings about once a month. Officers are elected at the first fall meeting. Two illustrated geological lec- tures were delivered before Chi Upsilon during the winter by members of the U. S. Geological Survey, the first on Alaska by Mr. R. FI. Sargent, the second by Dr. Fran- cois E. Matthes on the High Sierra. Several rush parties were held, with initiation the last of March. 201 Front Row: Barlow Earl, Boyd, Bauknight, Owens. Kennedy, Candland, J. Smrh. Middle Ron-: Hagen- buch, Danforth, Willey, Knappen. Beach, Teasley, Robertson, Knott. Back Row: Coker, Heison. Horne, McCov. Dyke, Fridmger, Kiefer. D. Smith, Sims. ALPHA KAPPA PSI ( Satin rial Professional Commerce Fraternity) Founded at New York Uni- versity. October 5, 1904. Beta Mu Chapter installed May 6. 1933. Publication : “The Diary.” Active Chapters: Forty-nine. Colors: Gold and Blue. Flower: Yellow Tea Rose. FRATRES IN FACULTATE Dr. Richard N. Owens ... Dr. Ralph Dale Kennedy . . . Mr. Orton W. Boyd OFFICERS Fred S. Bauknight President Milton A. Barlow Secretary J. Donal Earl Vice-President Don C. CandlanD Treasurer FRATRES IN UNIVERSITATE Milton Barlow . . . Fred Bauknight . . . Robert Beach . . . Paul Brogren . . . William Callaway . . . Don Candland . . . Joe Coker . . . George Danforth . . . Frank Daniel . . . Irvin Dyke . . . J. Donal Earl . . . Jack Embrev . . . Arthur Fridtnger . . . M. Seth Horne . . . Charles Kiefer . . . Andrew Knappen . . . Kenneth Patrum . . . Edward Robertson . . . D. N. Smith . . . J. M. Smith . . . Edgar Teasley . . . Ralph Wiser NEOPHYTES Harvey Cluff . . . Walter Heison . . . William Knott . . . Charles McCoy . . . Norman Sims, Jr, . . . Phil Wilkinson . . . Robert H. Willey A high level in instructive and interesting professional activities has been attained this year. Dr. C. T. Murchison, former Director of the Bureau of Foreign and Domestic Commerce; Dr. William Gordon Buchanan, Treasurer of the D. C. Board of Accountants; Col. Walter C. Clephane, Professor of Law; Dr. Leo Pasvolsky. Economist at Brookings Institute; Col. Edward W. Bliss, General Commercial Manager of the Chesapeake and Potomac Telephone Company; Gordon H. Grant, Director of Advertising Research of the Washington Post; and Senator Thomas, Senator from Utah, have each explained the work and opportunities of his field. Once a month a thorough and well-prepared presentation of current economic problems has been made by the brothers. Although our primary purpose is professional activity ' , several banquets and dances have been a part of our year’s activities. 202 Top row: Smith. Spelman. Fries. Harrison. Second row: Livingson. Allen, Rex. Yanovsky. PHI PI EPSILON ( Professional Foreign Service Sorority) Founded at George Washington University, February 5, 1931 Flower: Gardenia Colors: Blue and white Mrs. John Donaldson, Sponsor Officers Dorothy Smith President Barbara Fries Vice-President Frances Crawford Secretary Verne Schult Treasurer SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE Ruth Joyce Allen . . . Anna Bodony . . . Elizabeth Boice . . . Frances Crawford . . . Alice Deasey . . . Helen Dencler . . . Nyal Dokken . . . Virginia P. Eskew . . . Barbara Fries . . . Marcia Lamb . . . Margaret Lif.bler . . . Eleanor Livingston . . . Verna Mohacen . . . Katherine Murphy . . . Esther Nelson . . . Katherine Phelps . . . Louise Rex . . . Audrey Schipper . . . Mary Spelman . . . Ruth Yanovsky. 203 Top row: Shannon, Speiden, Faddcn, Adams. Corson. Second row: Alexander, Cade. White. Green. PHI DELTA GAMMA (National Fraternity f or Graduate Women) Founded at University of Maryland, 1923 Beta Chapter installed 1925. Publication: “Phi Delta Gamma Journal “Beta News Active Chapters: Nine Colors: Black, White and Gold Flower: Yellow Rose OFFICERS Secretary Treasurer Elsie Green President Nelle Shannon Dorothy Corson Vice-President Sarah B. Adams SORORES IN UNIVERSITATE Sarah B. Adams . . . Gladys Anderson . . . Arietta Ahrens . . . Frances Alexander . . . Ellen Anderson . . . Elaine Arnaud . . . Irma Belk . . . Levina Bolten . . . Nina Booth . . . Hazel Borden . . . Janice Brown . . . Marjorie Cade . . . Frances Carnes . . . Celia Carpenter . . . Dorothy Corson . . . Hedwig Eichenberg . . . Helen Fadden . . . Elizabeth Fielden . . . Ella Fraser . . . Florence Fritz . . . Dorothy Graf . . . Elsie Green . . . Mildred Green . . . Frances Harlan . . . Mary Henderson . . . Elizabeth Hewston . . . Clara Hiller . . . Alice Jewell . . . Eleanor Johnston . . . Virginia Kinnard . . . Elise Kissling . . . Helen Knight . . . Agnes Lee . . . Sara Lerch . . . Mae Leesnitzer . . . Edna Mitchell . . . Verna Molugen . . . Chrystle Moore . . . Kathryn Mushake . . . Esther Pearce . . . Mary Pearce . . . Ruth Remsburg . . . Nelle Shannon . . . Gertrude Speiden . . . Mary P. Smith . . . Elizabeth Stafford . . . Edna Suber . . . Irma White . . . Elizabeth Teepe . . . Grace Willoughby . . . Frances Willoughby 204 OTHER PROFESSIONAL FRATERNITIES Alpha Kappa Sigma Legal , Men American Institute of Electrical Engineers Foreign Service, Men American Society of Civil Engineers Student Chapter , Men American Society of Mechanical Engineers Student Chapter , Men Delta Phi Epsilon Student Chapter , Men Delta Theta Phi Legal, Men Phi Alpha Delta Legal, Men Lambda Phi Mu Medical, Men Phi Delta Phi Legal, Men Mortar and Pestle Pharmaceutical , Men Phi Lambda Kappa Medical, Men Scarab Architecture , Men Sigma Gamma Epsilon Geology, Men 205 R G A N I Z AT IONS There is a great difference between the early institution dedicated to the pursuit of knowledge and the present university with its wide- spread interest in extracurricular activities. We have become so accustomed to the different organizations that govern much of our college life that it is difficult to imagine a school without them. Probably one of the first groups to organize was the Debating Society where young orators met to match their wits and words. Shortly afterward Glee Clubs were formed by the musically inclined, followed by Athletic Associations, and all the varied organizations dealing with matters of scientific and religious import, and with the government of both individual classes and the student body at large. All of these have their value, and there can be no doubt but that the man or woman who has participated in this phase of col- lege life has received training which will be in many ways beneficial in years to come. 206 THE GENERAL ALUMNI ASSOCIATION It is the earnest hope nf the alumni officers that members of the Clas of 1936 will maintain a close and lasting association with their Alma Mater, in- dividually and through the alumni organizations. A continuing interest in the University should he a part of the heritage of every graduate, and the alumni organizations are the channels which give direction and expression to this interest. Regional Ai t mm Clubs in cities throughout the country keep alive the spirit of th e University among alumni who are remote. If you are leaving Wash- ington to take up your work elsewhere, you should make contact with the George Washington Univer- sity alumni club in the city where you locate. Professional Groups — Law, Medicine, Library Science — foster friendship, coopera- tion and professional progress among graduates whose life work is in 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. This year the Association, in cooperation with the University, has entered upon a program for broadening the scope of alumni work in such a way as to make the efforts of the alumni more interesting to themselves and more effective from the point of view of the University. Among other things this program contemplates the organization of the alumni upon a more extensive and a more closely-knit basis, the publication of an alumni magazine to be sent twice a year to all alumni of the University, and the printing of an alumni directory. Your interest and cooperation are vital to this program. THE GEORGE WASHINGTON UNIVERSITY ALUMNI ORGANIZATIONS The General Alumni Association The Law Association The Medical Society The Library Science Alumni Association Regional Alumni Clubs Officers of the General Jin ami Association , 1935-1936 President: Mr. Charles Silas Baker I ice-Presidents Mr. Francis Brown Mrs. Joshua Evans, Jr. Mr. Paul Shorb Mr. H. Velpeau Darling Dr. Robert Howe Harmon Dr. Richard K. Thompson Dr. Walton C. John Dr. David L. Maxwell £ a ecu tire ( J 0 m lit tee Dr. Daniel LeRay Borden Dr. J. C. Bradley Miss May Paul Bradshaw Mr. Lyman Dishman Dr. Ella M. E slows Dr. F. A. Horn ada y Mr. E. Hilton Jackson Mr. George Jackson Mr. James R. Kirkland Dr. Ralph L. Morrison Mr. Lester Smith Mrs. Robert M. Stearns Mr. Quentin Watson Treasurer: Miss Roberta Wright Assistant Treasurer: Miss Maude Hudson Executive Secretary: Marcelle LeM. Lane 207 Top row: Floyd. Ames. Brewer. Strandell, Andersen. Second row: Humphrey Kunna. Cnichficld. Fern. Spelman. Third row: Burgess, Kruger. Haley. Smith. Baker. Fourth row: Hutto. Heller, Cunningham. Graves. Heckel. Fifth row: Deming. 208 THE STUDENT COUNCIL C. H. Bourke Floyd .... Ruth Critchfield . . , Ruth Brewer . . Harry Ames Officers President . . . Vice-President . . . Secretary Treasurer Dan Andersen Edward Baker Archie Burgess Austin Cunningham Harry Deming Reba Edelman Leila Fern Members Burns Geiger Margaret Graves James Haley Al H ECKEL Eleanor Heller Frances Humphrey Georce Hutto Sidney Kolker Maurice Kruger Mary Kunna Paul Moats Clyde Smith Mary Spelman Everett Strandei.l The Student Council, this year, consisted of four officers elected at large from the student body; representatives from each of the schools, colleges, and divisions of the University, and from the following activities: debate, dramatics, Interfraternity Coun- cil, publications, Panhellenic Council, women’s and men’s athletics, music, and the Men’s and Women’s Independent Groups. Later in the year a delegate was elected from the Senior Council, thus bringing the total membership to twenty-five. During the year the Council sponsored five dances, a successful homecoming rally, and donated a twenty-five-dollar prize to the organization selling the most Cherry Trees. The Council also arranged for murals for the Student Club Room, a radio for the men’s lounge, and an elaborate Student Council Service, consisting of an activities warehouse and a social calendar system. 209 Top ton: Adams. Thomas. Walleigh. Rhine, Link. Stconit row: Moats, .Motz, Connor, Baker. Rcznck. THE ENGINEERS ' COUNCIL Officers Edward J. Thomas . . President Robert S. Walleigh . . Vice-President Thomas T. Adams .... Secretary Walter F. Rhine Treasurer Harold L. Sangster C. Armistead Motz . . . Social dim. Harry C. Connor . . Scholastic Chm. Edward A. Baker Engineering Rep. to Student Council Publicity Dir a tor Delegates to Council Theta Tau Sigma T ait J. Harold Link Harry C. Connor Walter F. Rhine Paul L. Moats American Society of Mechanical Engineers Louis Reznek Edward J. Thomas American Society of Civil Engineers Thomas T. Adams John A. Dent American Institute of Electrical Engineers Robert Walleigh C. Armistead Motz The Engineers’ Council, student governing body of the Engineering School, was organized in 1932 for the purpose of more close!) coordinating the activities of the Engineering School. It is composed of eleven members, two delegates from each of the three professional societies, the A. S. M. E., the A. S. C. E., and the A. I. E. E. ; two delegates each from Sigma Tau, honorary engineering fraternity, and T heta Tau, pro- fessional engineering fraternity, and the engineering representative to the Student Council. Each fall it sponsors a mixer meeting for the purpose of becoming acquainted with the new students. It also sponsors the annual Engineers’ Ball and the annual Engi- neers’ Banquet. 210 THE COLUMBIAN WOMEN Officers Harriet E. Garrei.s President Mrs. E. C. Albritton First Vice-President Mrs. William C. French Second Vice-President Margaret R. Pepper . . Recording Secretary Virginia Kinnard . . Corresponding Secretary Elizabeth Benson Treasurer Ruby Nevins Historian The objects of this organization are the advancement of women by the founding of scholarships in the various departments of the University, the promotion of acquaint- anceship among its members, and the promotion of the interests of the University in every way. The following are eligible for active membership: Any woman who for one year has been a regularly registered student in the University, provided she shall have received credit for thirty hours of work; 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; and am woman recipient of an honorary degree from the University. Graduate women students and wives of graduate men students are eligible for asso- ciate membership, having all privileges and obligations of membership except those of voting and holding office. 21 Pope, Heeled, Volz. CUE AND CURTAIN Faculty Members Courti. an i) D. Bakkr . . . Robert W. Boiavf.i.l . . . Willard II. Yeager . . . Dewitt Croisavi . . . Henry G. Roberts . . . Harold F. Harding Officers Hamilton Coit President Maxine Kahn Pice-President Sue Slater . . . Secretary-Treasurer Ai. Meckel ... . . Production Manager Ross Pope Business Manager Verna Volz Publicity Manager Marvin Beers Director Activ e Members Deane Bryant . . . Hamilton Coit . . . Gussie Mae Hanley . . . Ai. IIeckei. . . . Bernard Holden . . . Maxine Kahn . . . Beulah Kosters . . . Margaret Long . . . Ross Pope . . . Mary Shelton . . . Sue Slater . . . Edward Stevlingson . . . Verna Volz Associate Members Sylvia Bahar . . . Kirn Black . . . Paul Brogan . . . Merritt Burch . . . Ben Candland . . . Eleanor Carroll . . . Bill Cheatham . . . Pat Davis . . . Margaret Dengler . . . Jack Dorsey . . . Tom Dobson . . . Garth Edwards . . . Hale Ed- wards . . . Milton Freedman . . . Tom Godey . . . Janice Hale . . . Arthur Himmelfarb . . . John Kendrick . . . Joseph Klein . . . Nancy MacLennan . . . Patricia McKusick . . . Mary Maxon . . . Jerrey Rosea . . . Joseph Rubenstein . . . DoROim Simons . . . Norman Stein . . . Mary Jane Sutherland . . . Sam Walker . . . Carolyn Watson 212 Enncs, Aptcr, Egan. Fisher, Godcy. THE UNIVERSITY FIESTA Board of Directors Howard Ennes David Apter Terri e Egan . . . Ralph Fisher . Thomas Godey Director Associate Director . . Associate Director Associate Director Associate Director Senior Staff Harvey Ammermak . . . Lawrence Beckerman . . . Helen Bealke . . . Deane Bryant . . . Paul Brogren . . . Emanuel Coleman . . . Joseph Collins . . . Garth Edward? . . . Marvin P. Footer . . . Joseph Goldman . . . Robert Howell . . . Morris Kruger . . . Leonard Leiberman . . . Carlton Mainfort . . . Allan Mesirow . . . Wallace Omahundro . . . Katherine Porter . . . Everett Simon . . . Sam Walker Inaugurated in 1932, the University Fiesta annually presents a gala three-day cele- bration for the benefit of the Band. Under the sponsorship of the Student Council, the Fiesta, this year, became a per- manent extra-curricular activity, a constitution being granted it by the Council. On May i+, 15, and 16, this year, the Fiesta turned the old Art School Yard into a merry thoroughfare of side shows, booths, and barkers. In the gym were presented revues, the Follies, a brilliant pageant, and the student-written, acted, and directed musical comedy. The crowning of the Fiesta King and Queen, popularity rulers of the campus, opened the festivities on the first night. 213 Top row : Scott, Nelson. Embrey. Warfield. Hughes. King, Rauchenstein, Davis, Dorsey, Wilson. McCal- lum. Middle row: Schlotterbeck . Newsom. Heison, Butt. Knappen, Gattis, Law, Andersen, Schrimsher, Simmers, Swayze, Breithaupt. bottom row: Dwight. Coe, McDorman, Bonnell, Powers, Genua, LaPrade, Shiflett, Walkingstick, Spencer, Browning. MEN ' S GLEE CLUB Robert H. Harmon Samuel B. Detwiler, Jr. . Daniel Andersen . . Vance Shifi fit Austin Gattis . Director . Assistant to Director . . . Manager Pianist . Librarian First Tenors Gaynor Britt . . . Richard Coe . . . Jack Embrey . . . Walter Heison Second Tenors Austin Gattis . . . Andrew Knappen . . . Melvin Law . . . John Palmer . . . Albert Powers . . . Richard Simmers . . . Howard Walkingstick First Basses Daniel Andersen . . . William Bonnell . . . Harold Breithaupt . . . Georce Croft . . . Benedict Genua . . . Howard Newsom . . . John Rauchenstein . . . Rice Schrimsher Second Basses Edmund Browning . . . Garth Edwards . . . Eli Goldensohn . . . Charles McCoy . . . Allen Swayze . . . John Wilson 214 Front row : Reed. Hildebrand. Bolton. McCracken, Lovell, Smith, McPheeters. Boehs, Arnn, McMillan, Middle row : Fern, Bennett, Baylv. Claflin. Esch, Allen. Thompson, Lipske, White, Graves. Top row : Garner, Klopstad. Nelson, Fowler, Lindsay, Shapter, Irani, Cardwell. Mike. WOMEN ' S GLEE CLUB Robert H. Harmon . Eleanor Bofhs . . . Director Secretary First Sopranos Emily Bayly . . . Margaret Berry . . . Dorothy Bolton . . . Margaret Graves . . . Harriett Hildebrand . . . Rosalind Lovell . . . Louise McCracken . . . Dorothy McPheeters . . . Ellen Posnjak . . . Hallie Mae Reed . . . Jane Smith Second Sopranos Helen Berry . . . Hazel Cardwell . . . Dorothy Detwiler . . . Christine Herrmann . . . Tahmineh Irani . . . Alice Klopstad . . . Margery League . . . Elizabeth Mike . . . Ethel Nelson . . . Agnes Shapter . . . Jane Winkelhaus First Altos Marjorie Allen . . . Thelma Arnn . . . Eleanor Boehs . . . Virginia Dawson . . . Jane Esch . . . Marion Fowler . . . Eleanor Garner . . . Frances McMillan . . . Marilyn Miller . . . Ellen Sager . . . Kathleen White Second Altos Jane Bennett . . . Elizabeth Burnett . . . Alison Claflin . . . Elisabeth Coale . . . Leila Fern . . . Elizabeth Lindsay . . . Marjorie Lipske . . . Beverly Newton . . . Helen Sheppard . . . Shirley Thompson 2IS Johnson. Miho, Nagac, Constantini. Fern. INTERNATIONAL STUDENTS ' SOCIETY Founded at George Washington University, November 11, 1931 Chapter House: 2107 G Street Dr. Clovd H. Marvin, Honorary President Professor Allan T. Deibert, Honorary Vice-President Officers Leila Fern President August M. Constantini . . Secretary Katsuro Miho .... Vice-President Frances A. Johnson. . . Treasurer Tatyana Jasny Historian Members Manuel Argel . . . Kitty Baart . . . Manuel Baralt . . . Bukai Baysay . . . Juan Bonoan . . . Sui Fong Chen . . . Avelino Costa . . . August Constantini . . . Elizabeth Cotton . . . Leonii.o Digal . . . Helen Eddy . . . Porfirio Eugenio . . . Leila Fern . . . Fred Gamble . . . Tomas Garcia . . . Esther Grevii.le . . . Selma Gustavson . . . Ernest Healy, Jr. . . . Filadelfo Irreverre . . . T. Itami . . . Tatyana Jasnn . . . Frances Johnson . . . Norma Kale . . . H. Katayama . . . Frank Kerr . . . Scott Kirkpatrick . . . Benj min Kong . . . Simeon Marapao . . . Gonzalo Marte . . . Joaquin Mates . . . Bernice McCoy . . . Katsuro Miho . . . George Mueller . . . Cayetano Nagac . . . Snga Nilkamhaenc . . . Gertrude Oehlmann . . . Concha Ortiz y Pino . . . Naomi Pekmezian . . . Carlos Quilichim . . . Pascasio Quinones . . . Antonio Revilla . . . Simplicio Reyes . . . Lottie M. Roark . . . Herbert Rodeck . . . Miguel Romeu . . . Ahmad Saidi . . . Shadiak Sampath . . . Helga Schulz . . . Myer Stolar . . . Mahmood Taher . . . Rene Van Sim ayes . . . Julio Vargas . . . Doroteo Vite . . . Verna Volz . . . Elizabeth Wolter . . . Furn Yee The International Students Society was organized in 1930 for the purpose of foster- ing social relationships among foreign students attending the George Washington Uni- versity. The calendar for the year included a Philippine night, British Empire night, and Pan-American night, an annual reception for new foreign students, and parties cele- brating Hallowe’en, Christmas, and Valentine’s Day. A gala International night pro- gram each semester featured a " parade of nations” with members in native costumes. Following the formal opening of International House in February, 1936, Friday after- noon teas became a weekly function. The fifth annual ball at the Mayflower Hotel and a picnic in May concluded the season’s activities. 216 Front row: Dtgal. Dr. West, Aguilar, Reves. Back row: Marte. Malasartc. Bonoan. THE PHILIPPINESIAN CLUB Founded at George Washington University, Sept. 20, 1922 Colors: Gold and Blue Flower: American Beauty Adviser: Dr. W. Reed West Officers Miguel R. Aguilar Leonilo T. Dical Doroteo Vite .... Simplicio E. Reves President . . . Vice-President . . . Secretary T reasurer FRATRES IX UNIVERSITATE Miguel R. Aguilar . . . Juan Bonoan . . . Emilio Butuvan . . . Leomlo T. Digal . . . Tomas G. Gapasin . . . Pablo Malasarte . . . Simeon Marapao . . . Gonzalo Marte . . . Gerokimo Miguel . . . Liborio Meneses . . . Simplicio E. Rfves . . . Doroteo Vite The Philippinesian Club of the George Washington University was organized to take an active part in the activities of the university, socially and intellectually; to cultivate friendly relations between Filipinos and Americans, as well as foreign stu- dents in the University. Illuminating lectures and entertaining literary-musical pro- grams have been held under the auspices of the club, in addition to participation in all university activities. 217 LE CERCLE FRANCAIS I ‘P row: Ethel NeLon. John Spence, Robert Ralston. Rae Potter. Second Ron: Muriel Lewis, Mary Ferry, Priscilla Holcomb. Zoe Wythe. Charlotte Pierce. LE CERCLE FRANCAIS UNIVERSITAIRE Founded at George Washington University, about 1930 Colors: White and gold Flower: Fleur-de-lis Faculty Advisors Irene Cornwell . . . Alan Deibert Officers Priscilla Holcombe .... President Donald Christie Secretary John Spence Vice-President Mary Ferry Treasurer Zoe Wythe Social Chairman Members Barbara Crosser . . . Helen Dencler . . . Lucy Eastham . . . Savilla Gamble . . . Louise Harris . . . Frederick Joss . . . Cole McFarland . . . Anne Meriam . . . Ethel Nelson . . . Charlotte Fierce . . . Rae Potter . . . Edith Proffitt . . . Robert Ral- ston . . . Winifred Ross . . . Betty Rudd . . . Robert Schneider . . . Marion Thayer The purpose of Le Cercle Francais Universitaire is to foster the association of stu- dents interested in the French language, literature, and people. Its organization was the outcome about six years ago of informal luncheons of some of the students with their French instructors. Luncheons, French speakers, attendance at the French cinema, and informal evenings of games and conversation chiefly comprise the club’s program. This year Le Cercle Francais has also established friendly relations with other groups in Washington of similar interest. 218 Meadows. Pierce, Fern, Nagac. EL CLUB ESPANOL Founded at George IF dshington University, 193 Professor Merle Protzman, Faculty Adviser Officers Alba Meadows Charlotte Pierce . . . Cayetano C. Nagac Leila Fern ' . President . . . Vice-President . . . Secretary T reasurer Members Grace Bauer . . . Mary Lou Cameron . . . Gloria del Valle . . . Leila Fern . . . Gloria Grosvenor . . . Elva Lohr . . . Alba Meadows . . . Rebecca McKinney . . . Cayetano Nagac . . . Concha Oriiz y Pino . . . Margaret Parsons . . . Charlotte Pierce . . . Hardin Waters . . . Thomas Wayde . . . Louise Woodruff The purposes of El Club Espanol are to stimulate an interest in Spanish literature, culture, and tradition, and to aid its members in acquiring a speaking knowledge of the Spanish language. Speakers are secured from the Spanish and Latin-American embassies and legations, and their discourses are delivered in Spanish. The club in- cludes in its calendar various activities to footer pleasant social relationships among its members and Spanish-speaking persons Membership is open to any student of the George Washington University. 219 To row : Ralston, Heyward. MePheeters. WESTMINSTER CLUB ( Presbyterian) Founded at the George Washington University, October, 1930 Colors : Lavender and White Flower : Heather Rev. R. 1. Skinner, Faculty Adviser Officers Charles Heyward President Robert Ralston Vice-President Dorothy McPheeters Secretary William Weitzei Treasurer Ena Sikes Social Chairman Members Walter Bird . . . Dorothy Buck . . . Frances Carnes . . . Charles Heyward . . . Harold Ichilian . . . Dorothy McPheeters . . . Robert Ralston . . . Allen Ross . . . Shadrack Sampath . . . Ena Sikes . . . William W eitzell The Westminster Club is an organization for the Presbyterian students in the university. All students of this denomination are eligible for membership in this club. The activities of the club during this year consisted of both social and dis- cussion meetings. These were held on the first and the third Tuesdays of each month. The guest speakers at the discussion meetings were prominent members of the university faculty and of the city churches. 220 Top row: Northrop. O’Connor, McGrann. Schellenberg Second row: Cage, Hill. Kunna. N Founded in 1904. George Washington Univer- sity Chapter installed 1925. Publication: “Newman News.’ WMAN CL B Active Chapters: One hun- dred and seventy. Colors: Cardinal Red and Gold. Flitwcr: Cardinal Rose. Purpose To give Catholic students of the University the opportunity to meet each other and participate in the social and religious affairs sponsored by the club. Officers Sara McGrann President Edwin Cage .... Sergeant-at-Arms Ralph Northrop .... Vice-President Milton Schellenberg Aii.een O’Connor ..... Secretary Chairman of Advisory Hoard Belva Him Treasurer Rev. John K. Cartwright . . Chaplain Members Lionel Brennaman . . . Edwin Cage . . . James Callen . . . Dorothy Craig . . . Dorwin J. Cunningham . . . Kathryn Dengler . . . Marjorie Df.ncler . . . Thomas Dobson . . . James Donoohue . . . Louise Gili.is . . . Genevieve Hammett . . . Lucy Hammett . . . Belva Hill . . . Elizabeth Kehoe . . . Cecelia Ksiazf.k . . . Mary Kunna . . . Marge Lipskf. . . . Raymond Makari . . . Agnes Martin . . . Mary Martin . . . Yvonne Martin . . . Dorothy Mattingly . . . Sara McGrann . . . Ethel McKeon . . . Wilbur McNallan . . . Ralph Northrop . . . Aii.een O’Connor . . . Mary Oddenino . . . Rosemary Repetti . . . Fern Rippley . . . Mary Schellenberg . . . Andrew Thibadeau . . . Francis Wood 221 CHRISTIAN SCIENCE ORGANIZATION Christian Science Organization at the George Washington University is one of fifty-one such organizations for students and faculty of universities and colleges in the United States and Eng- land for the purpose of furthering Christianity. Meetings are held the first and third Thursdays of each month during the school year in Columbian House, and are conducted by a reader elected from the membership. The Organization engaged in various activities during the year. A free lecture on Christian Science was given by Charles V. Winn, C.S.B., of Pasadena, California, a member of the Board of Lectureship of the Mother Church, The First Church of Christ, Scientist, in Boston, Massachusetts. A reception for all students who at registration indicated Christian Science as their religious preference was held at Columbian House. The speaker for the occasion was Dr. William H. Barnhard, C.S., graduate and former faculty member of George Washington University. The Organization maintains in the University Library authorized books and periodicals on Christian Science, including the inter- national daily newspaper, The Christian Science Monitor. Through the study of the Bible and the writings of Mary Baker Eddy, the Discoverer and Founder of Christian Science, this Or- ganization enables many students to carry out more successfully the purpose of education — training for citizenship, impartation of culture, and development of character. 222 THE RIDING CLUB Helen Evans YV. O. Bailey . . Fern Rippley Officers President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer Members •Ylice L. Bradbury . . . Alfred Brauer . . . Dorothy Burr . . . Stephen A. Castel- lano . . . Frances Cisna . . . Eleanor Corbett . . . Martha Cox . . . Lurline DeYY ' itt . . . Maria Di Francesco . . . June Disbrow . . . Eleanor Farr . . . Mary Fears . . . Morris Fisher . . . J. YV. Grosart . . . Geraldine Hagenstein . . . Laurif. Hess . . . Carl Hiljer . . . Frank Ketchum . . . Herbert Lansman . . . Elva Lour . . . Gladys D. Pinching . . . Dorothy V. Rock . . . Donald Rush . . . Charlean Stewart . . . Mary Jane Sutherland . . . Elsa Tavenner . . . Virginia Tehas . . . F. Gerald Toye . . . Catherine Tullis . . . Thomas Wayde Activities of the club have been: Equitation classes twice a month; business meet- ing once a month; social meeting once a month; one moonlight ride; rides every Sun- day; two breakfasts following rides; group attendance at Fort Mver exhibition drill; University hor e show on February 4, 1936. 223 Font Rou : Lewis. Swick. Ferrv. Rice. Hagenah. Middle Ron: Celine, Smith. Miss Lawrence. Hildibrand. Cole. Back Ron: Massey, Hand. Huddleston. Weaver. COLONIAL CAMPUS CLUB Mary Ferry President Eunice Swick Secretary Mary Lois Rice .... Vice-President Muriel Lewis Treasurer Helen H. Lawrence, Faculty Advisor The purpose of the Colonial Campus Club is to create a greater spirit of friendship among the women students who are not affiliated with any social Greek-letter organi- zation. It gives them an excellent opportunity to participate in campus activities such as debating and intramurals. In addition to having bi-monthly meetings, alternating business and social, the club sponsors other functions as theater parties, roller-skating parties, and hiking. Members Frances Allison . . . Thurman Baker . . . Mary Blaisdell . . . Mary Elizabeth Burch . . . Mary Cline . . . Elizabeth Cole . . . Helen Dailey . . . Erline Duncan . . . Leila Fern . . . Mary Ferry . . . Naomi Green . . . Theda Hagen ah . . . Anne Hamm . . . Mary Elizabeth Hand . . . Dorothy Harding . . . Anna Hargett . . . Harriet Hildebrand . . . Edith Huddleston . . . Muriel Lewis . . . Mildred Lindner . . Jerry Massey . . . Madelyn Miller . . . Charlotte Pierce . . . Mary Elizabeth Pierce . . . Mary Lois Rice . . . Jane Roller . . . Jane Smith . . . Eunice Swick . . . Phoebe Weaver . . . Margaret Yost 224 OTHER ORGANIZATIONS Baptist Student Union Luther Club Wesley Club American Association of University Women ( W ashington Branch ) George Washington University Flying Club Fins Swimming Club Home Economics Club Hamiltonian Society International Relations Club Library Science Club Little Players Masonic Club Mathematics Club Modern Poetry Club Orchesis ScHOENFELD DeUTSCHER VeREIN Speaker’s Congress Studio Club Charles C. Swisher Historical Society Symphony Club Serendip ( Physics ) The George Washington Student Union 22S 226 C T I V I T I E S This year, as usual, publications, dramatics, and debating have been among the most prominent activities on this campus. In addition to this book, student publications include The Hatchet , the weekly newspaper, and the Student Handbook, which appears at registration time in the fall, and is designed to supply information concerning the University to entering students, and to serve as a directory to the upper classmen. The Cue and Curtain Club and the Little Players have afforded an outlet for student dramatic ability throughout the year. Cue and Curtain has produced two plays, " She Loves Me Not” and " Ten Minute Alibi” to date, and the student body is now awaiting its third production. The debating season at George Washington was inaugurated in November when a traveling team from Cambridge University met a Colonial team here. This was followed, during the second semester, by hard schedules of intercollegiate debates for men’s and women’s teams, including one with a Puerto Rican team. 228 John R. Lapham Henry William Herzog PUBLICATIONS COUNCIL John Raymond Lapham Chairman Douglas Bement Faculty Member Henry William Herzog Graduate Manager Marcelle LeMenager Lane llumni Member Robert Campbell Starr llumni Member Eleanor A. Heller Student Member Heller, Lane, Starr, Bement 229 Helen Bunten Editor Harry Ames liu finest Manager THE CHERRY TREE Board of Editors Helen S. Bunten Editor Harry Ames Business Manager Muriel Chamberlain Eldridge Loeffler Robert Hankins Ethel M. Nelson Hankins. Nelson. Chamberlain. Loeffler. 230 THE CHERRY TREE STAFF Helen Black Jane Burke Organizations El URIDCE Loeffler, Editor Margaret Clark Mary Jane Livingston Alice Dougherty Milton West Feati res Robert Hankins, Editor Terry Egan Mary Kunna Men’s Sports Harry Ceppos, Editor Charles Mace Roland Spencer G Gaillard Business Harry Ames, Manager Frank Hand D. N. Smith James Leffers Senior Class Louise Rex, Editor Eleanor Livingston Helen Thompson Ellen Capo-Rodriguez Art Muriel Chamberlain, Editor Helen Evans Gussie Mae Hanley Elisabeth Coale Mary Guill Catherine Tullis Edmund Browning Women’s Sports Ruth Brewer, Editor Alison Claflin Photography Robert Hankins, Editor Bruce Kerr Activities Catharine Bright, Editor Reba Edrlman Edward Stephens Austin Beall Society Staff Olivia Nixon, Editor Copy and Stenography Ethel Nelson, Editor Margaret Davis Mary Jo Mitchell Harriet Brundage Elizabeth Hartung Norman Mum aw Rachel Cooley Medical School Hazen Shea, Editor Florence Stops ack 231 THE CHERRY TREE SENIOR STAFF Top row: Nixon, Brewer, Rex. Second row: Shea, Bright. A few alumni, now in their 60’s and 70’s, may still recall the first yearbook published by the students of the Columbian College in 1891. " The Colum- biad,” as it was called, was dedicated to President James C. Welling. It was a volume of only sixty-six pages. The cartoons and old advertisements seem funny to the modern student. For instance, there is a section entitled " Our Fraterni- ties.” Below are drawings of two skeletons dancing, a man’s and a woman’s. Beneath are the words, " Them two! Them two!” Phi Kappa Psi and Pi Beta Phi were the only Greek letter organizations on the campus at this time. Improving and growing steadily, the annual by 1905 had become a nicely bound volume of 368 pages, " The Mall.” Three years later the yearbook was graced with its present name, " The Cherry Tree.” This book was dedicated to Dean William Allen Wilbur. Yearbook editors, from William Huntington Wilson, ’91, to Helen Bunten, ’36, together with their staffs, have constantly toiled to preserve this yearly chronicle of our university’s history. 232 THE CHERRY TREE JUNIOR STAFF Top Row: Leffers, M. J. Livingston, Brundage, Haitung. Beall, Hanley. Second Row: Guilt, Stopsack, Black, Egan, Edelman, Kunna. Third Row: Spencer, Clark, Coale, E. Livingston, Mace. Kerr. Fourth Row: West, Thompson, Gaillard. 233 Eleanor Heller Editor James B. Holden Business Manager THE UNIVERSITY HATCHET Board of Editors Eleanor A. Heller Editor William S. Cheatham .... Associate Editor James W. Haley Associate Editor Charles Hallam Associate Editor Haley. Cheatham . Hallam. 234 THE UNIVERSITY HATCHET EDITORIAL STAFF Senior Staff Members Edmund Browning Howard Ennes Harry Ceppos Robert Howell Margaret Davis Ethel Nelson Lee Roark Junior Staff Members Dick Albee Jack Allee Gordon Ames Phyllis Barnes James Bassford John B. Bledsoe Arthur Branscombe Arthur Carbonnell Eleanor Carroll Keller Cherry Alison ClAflin Margaret Clark Philip Crosskield John Dougherty Doris Eason Terri e Egan Robert Elian Li nell Goodman Marcus Goumas Fred Hall Gretchen Him. Frances Humphrey Paul Leonard Rosalind Lovell Sarah F. McCann Marie McNeese Howard Macf. Eucene O’Neill Henrietta Parker Frank D. Phillips Joseph W. Rankin Geraldine Ray Annette Rich Harold Sangster James Speer Howard J. Stafford Howard Suydam James C. Thomas Jack York Business Staff Bernard Holden, Manager Bernard Marcouus 235 THE UNIVERSITY HATCHET SENIOR STAFF Top tow: Ennes, Nelson. Howell. Second row: Roarke, Davis. One of the oldest and s trongest activities on the George Washington campus is the University Hatchet. This paper, which appears weekly during the school year and twice during summer sessions, has a present circulation of a little less than 7,000, and a history dating back to November 4, 1904. The reputation of the Hatchet is not only campus-wide, but the publication has made its mark in intercollegiate circles. As the results of this year’s Na- tional Scholastic Newspaper Conference at the University of Minnesota have not yet been received, the All-American rating attained by the Hatchet in 1935 still stands. However, the Hatchet was awarded third rank in news, sports, and editorial page at the Middle Atlantic Intercollegiate Newspaper Convention at Temple University last November. In addition, the Hatchet last fall sponsored the third annual High School Press Convention for secondary schools of this locality, at which such eminent journalists as Sir Wilmot Lewis, London Times, spoke to the delegates. It also backed Volume Four of the Student Hand Book last September. 236 THE UNIVERSITY HATCHET JUNIOR STAFF Top Rob: Speer, McNcese. Mace. Dougherty. Second Rob: Goodman, Clark. Rich, Elian. Third Ron: Thomas. Egan. 237 Davis, Lockharr. Sangsccr. Hallam. RUTH BREWER Editor THE STUDENT HANDBOOK Editor Rum « 4 ss o cia tv E d ito rs A US 1 1 N C U N N I NGH A M Baxter Davis Charles Hallam Bertha Lockhart C i FORGE SaNCSTF.R WER Assistants Edmund Browning William Corley Teresa Egan Howard Ennes Robert Howell Mary Kunna The Student Handbook contains general information regarding University activ- ities. It i " published and distributed without charge to the students at the time of Fall registration. It is in a hands pocket size and serves as a reference book to both new students and upperclassmen. Introducing new students to the University, the Handbook carries a campus direc- tor), historical outline of the institution, and the calendar for the ensuing year. Re- quirement " for awards, assemblies and calendar with respect to Freshmen, are stated, as are membership requirements of all campus organizations. Ennes, Kunna. Egan. Howeli. 238 THE GEORGE WASHINGTON LAW REVIEW Facu It y E di t o r-i n - C h ief John A. McIntire (On leave 1935-36) Faculty Associate Editor Chester C. Ward (In charge 1935-36) CHESTER C. WARD Editor Faculty Board of Associate Editors Dean William C. Van Vleck Charles S. Collier J. Forrester Davison S. Chesterfield Oppenheim Clarence A. Miller Board of Departmental Advisory Editors Clyde B. Aitchison, Interstate Commerce; Charles Warren, Constitutional Legal History; James Oliver Murdock, International Lav:; Loyd H. Sutton, Patent Lav. Board of Student Editors Graf.me Bannerman . . . Kenneth Caldwell . . . James Campbell . . . Lawrence Dibble . . . Raymond Duckworth . . . Muriel Euliss . . . Julius Friedenson . . . Charles Green . . . Ernest Harris, Jr. . . . John Hartman, Jr. . . . Richard Johnston . . . William Lemke, Jr. . . . William Lowe . . . Scott Mabry . . . Max Mangum . . . Robert Marcus . . . Whitfield Marshall . . . Thomas McCann John McKinney . . . Seymour Mintz . . . Emily Mitchell . . . Kenneth Mount . . . Platonia Papps . . . James Roberts . . . Betty Rose . . . Irvine Rutledge . . . Samuel Samuel . . . Helen Sherfey . . . Katherine Shilling . . . Willis Siferd, Jr. . . . Grant Syphers . . . Edward Trumble . . . Kennedy Watkins . . . Joseph Zias Business Management by Office cf University Publications — Henry W. Herzog, Graduate Manager 239 DRAMATICS " SHE LOVES ME NOT " Bv HOWARD LINDSAY Curley llagg .... Betty Crawford Dean Marshall Mercer . Thomas Dobson Paul Lawton Charles Hoyt Mugg Schnitzel . . . Milton Freedman Buzz Jones .... Austin Cunningham J. B Joseph Klein O ' Mara William A. Evans Frances Arbuihnot . . . Thadene Noel Henry Broughton . . Joseph Rubenstein Mrs . Arhuthnot .... Margaret Long Philip Laval Frank Shirne Joseph Arkle Allen Thomson Gus Me Neal Hamilton Coir Andy Edward Stevlingson J. Thorval Jones . . . John Kendrick Charles M. Lawton . . Richard Boulger Abram Liebowitz .... Norman Stein Martha Norma Michelson Midge Mercer Sue Slater Jailer Ben Candland Assistant Cameraman Sam Walker Vocal Chorus Howard Walkingstick, MacFarland Knappen, Jack Dorsey, Bill McCallum, Austin Gattis, William Bonnell, Gerald Jessup, Raymond Robinson The Production Hoard A I Heckel Production Manager Ross Pope Business Manager Verna Volz Publicity Manager Hamilton Coit President of Cue and Curtain W. Hayes Yeager Faculty Adviser Staff Production — Janice Hale, Promptress ; Patricia McKusick, Eleanor Landman, Evelyn Brumback, Helen Hackworth. Staging — Al Heckel, Manager; Tom Godey, Carpenter; Merritt Burch, Electrician ; Sylvia Bahar, Jerry Rosey, Patricia Davis, Dorothx Simons, Roy Heller. Costumes — Margaret Moore. Properties — Eleanor Carroll, Manager; Frances Ridgway, Margaret Dengler, Vir- ginia Hawk. Make-Up — Mary Maxon, Gussie May Hanley, Carolyn Watson, Lee Hulbert, Phoebe Beall, Virginia Webb, Beulah Kosters, Nancy Williams, Elizabeth Stil well. Dance Routines — Helen Bealke. Program Chairman — Paul A. Brogren. Ticket Chairman — Garth Edwards. Assistant Publicity Manager — Dean Bryant. 240 " TEN MINUTE ALIBI By ANTHONY ARMSTRONG Betty Fin Jon . . Colin Derwent . Phillip S evil a . . Hunter .... Miles Stan Jin . Sergeant Brine Inspector P t in her . . . Maxine Kahn . Edward Stevlinson L AW R E C E B EC K F R M A N . . Milton Freedman . John Kendrick . . . Joseph Klein . Thomas Dobson Production Hoard Marvin Beers Director Al Heckei General Production Manager Ross Pope Business Manager Verna Volz Publicity Manager Staff Staging Hamilton Coit, Stage Manager Jack Dorsey Tom Godey Joseph Ruben stein Robert St. James Norman Stein Sam Walker Scenery Properties Sam Walker, Designer Tom Godey Lighting Merritt Burch Make-up Gussie Mae Hanley 241 DEBATE MEN ' S DEBATE The Men’s Varsity D?bate Team had the privilege and pleasure of meeting the Cambridge University debate team as their first opponent. In this debate William Goodykoontz and Dick Sprice upheld the affirmative of the question, " Resolved, That the Legislative Should Have the Power by a Two-Thirds Vote to Override Decisions of the Supreme Court Declaring Acts of Congress Unconstitutional.” This question is the only one the men’s debate team has used. William Rochelle, Edwin Cage, and John Southmayd upheld the affirmative of the question, while Edmund Browning and Tom Larkin supported the negative. The men’s debate team met four of the outstanding teams in the coun- try. They debated the University of Pennsylvania, Princeton University, Porto Rico University, and William and Mary College. WOMEN ' S DEBATE A Model Senate Meet at the New Jersey College for Women, attended by Jennie Garner and Reba Edelman, and a radio debate against Swarth- more College in Philadelphia, inaugurated a most successful forensic sea- son. Jennie Garner and Muriel Merelman spent the debate year in a dis- cussion of the very interesting and vital question of the New Deal. They upheld the affirmative of " Resolved, That the New Deal Deserves the Sup- port of the Electorate in 1936,” when debating Swarthmore, and the nega- tive in their debate with William and Mary College. Reba Edelman and Phoebe Jane Beall had the privilege of debating two old friends, Pittsburgh University and Trinity College. They supported the affirmative contention of " Resolved, That the Legislative Should Have the Power by a Two- Thirds Vote to Override Decisions of the Supreme Court Declaring Acts of Congress Unconstitutional,” in their argument with Pitt and Allegheny, but defended the negative against Trinity. 242 O C I E T T Social activities have always played, and will no doubt continue to play, an important part in the school life of George Washington University. During the school term there occur five large dances. These are the Homecoming Ball, the Interfraternity Pledge Prom, the En- gineers’ Ba ll, the Interfraternity Prom, and the Pan-Hellenic Prom. These are considered the most important social functions of the year. The majority of students attend these affairs and it is there that they have the opportunity to become better acquainted with their fellow classmates, and to meet each other in a different atmosphere, apart from the usual every-day surroundings of school. The students are also given an opportunity to meet the faculty in an informal way. Here they have a chance to chat casually with a professor with no thought of school work involved. All of these dances have become annual affairs and are looked forward to each year with great anticipation and pleasure. 244 Harry Ames Homecoming Ball HOMECOMING BALL To the Alumni: Climaxing a three-day celebration, the undergraduates attempted to make the annual Homecoming Ball on Saturday, November 2, one of the outstanding social events of the year. The main ballroom of the Willard Hotel presented a gay appearance with appropriate decorations for the season of the year. At 10:30 the grand march was held, led by members of Steel Gauntlet, the Junior honorary fraternity, followed by members of the football teams of Rice Institute and George Washington University. During intermission, the cup, awarded to the fraternity with the best decorated house, was presented to Sigma Chi. Immediately following the presentation, Omicron Delta Kappa, honorary activities fraternity for men, held their annual tapping service. Dancing again continued to the strains of Lee Fields and his smooth music until 1:00. Included in the pieces was a medley of George Washing- ton songs. Harry Ames, chairman of the committee, was responsible for this most successful ball. 245 Bob Williams INTERFRATERNITY PLEDGE PROM The pledges’ night of the year! Acting as hosts, the neophytes enter- tained their future brothers at the annual Interfraternity Pledge Prom, held in the modernistic ballroom of the Kennedy Warren on January 11. At eleven o’clock the grand march began, led by Carol Fries, escorted by Bob Williams, president of the Council, and Jeanne Krieger, escorted by Tom Dobson, social chairman. After the marchers had executed several turns around the ballroom, dancing continued again to the music of " The Townsmen ' the popular fourteen-piece unit from Baltimore, until one. 246 ENGINEERS ' BALL Edward Thomas The large modernistic ballroom of the Kennedy Warren Hotel was the scene of the fifth annual Engineers’ Ball held on Friday evening, February 14, from ten until one. At midnight the grand march began, led by Mary Spelman, president of the Panhellenic Council, accompanied by George O. Sanford, chief engineer of the Bureau of Reclamation. Music for dancing was furnished by Lee Fields and his popular Chevy Chase Lake Orchestra. Among the invited guests were members of the faculty of the School of Engineering and heads of the various other schools. 247 r r INTERFRATERNITY PROM John Moi.yneaux Dancing to the strains of Glen Gray ' s world-famous band, members of the various Greek fraternities on the campus and their dates gathered in the main ballroom of the Willard Hotel on Friday night, March 6, to celebrate their annual Prom. At midnight the grand march was started, led by Newell Lusby, president of Interfraternity Council, escorting Jean Ackerman, and John Molyneaux, socia l chairman, with Helen Dettweiler. During intermission, which immediately followed the march, Gate and Key held its " ' tapping” service for fourteen men. Following the service dancing resumed until 2 a.m. 248 PANHELLENIC PROM Eldridge Loeffler Climaxing the social season at an earlier date than in former years, the members of the Greek sororities entertained their escorts at their Annual Panhellenic Prom, held in the main ballroom of the Willard Motel on the evening of Friday, March 13. Many of the sorority women took this opportunity to bring forth the newest spring fashions in evening dresses. Pastel shades in prints or plain colors were the dominating keynote of the gowns. Eldridge Loeffler, escorted by John Culler, and Mary Spelman Atkins, escorted b Robert Atkins, led the grand march. Immediately following the march, Delphi, hon- orary intersorority society, held their annual “tapping” services and inducted eight girls into the organization. Panhellenic cups for intramural competition in volleyball, ping-pong, and bridge were presented to the w inning sororities after the services. Joe Haymes and his well-known New York orchestra furnished the music for this very successful dance. 249 Je ATU R E S In this, our Features Section, we attempt to give special recognition to those who seem best to typify the student body of George Wash- ington University. We present the results of our beauty contest as judged by two prominent artists, and the selections of our faculty committee for the high honor of being named to the Cherry Tree Hall of Fame. These two features have become an established tradition of the yearbook and are eagerly awaited by the students each year. We have added as a special feature of this issue a group of photo- graphs of the University buildings to supplement the drawings of campus views scattered through the book. We hope that when you see them in later years they will bring a host of pleasant memories of your days at George Washington. 250 OYe (Present Che (5 eauty Contest Through the kind cooperation of two prominent artists, Miss Neysa McMein and Mr. John La Gatta, we give you the most beautiful girls at George Washington University. The first is the choice of both judges for first place and the second two are the selections of Miss McMein and Mr. La Gatta for second place, in that order. 2SI 252 GERALDINE DILLMAN ★ 253 KATHRYN DENGLER ★ 254 Of E ?RESE H E 3i ALL OF NJ T AME A faculty committee chosen by the Board of Editors has selected the following members of the 1936 graduating class as outstanding in activities, scholarship, and general worthi- ness of recognition. The committee was composed of Mrs. Barrows, Dean Doyle, Dean Johnstone, Dean Kayser, and Mr. Farrington. 2SS VIRGINIA POPE HARRY AMES 256 HARRY DEMING 257 I MARJORIF SEHORN 258 259 T H L E T I C S Basketball stole the show from football during the athletic year of 1935-1936. Though the footballers had a fair record, the basket- ball team stood out by winning sixteen games and losing onlv three, resulting in an invitation to the Olympic sectional tryouts. The football team, under Coach Pixlee, lost three disappointing games to Rice, Alabama, and Wake Forest. However, victories over Emory-Henry, Catawba, Tulsa, West Virginia, North Dakota, and Davis-Elkins partly assuaged these losses. The baseball team won six games and lost six. Vinnie De An- gelis, hurler, stands out at present as the star of next year’s club. In the minor sports, Ted Pierce led the tennis team to seven wins and one loss; to date the rifle team has lost two matches, and unofficially has won one, with four matches still remaining; the swim- ming team so far has won only two matches, with three remaining. On the whole the past year can be summarized as being mediocre for athletics, except for the startling performance of the best basket- ball team in history to represent George Washington. 242 JAMES EBENEZER PIXLEE Director of Athlet;cs THE COACHING STAFF Top row: Leonard Walsh, Max Farrington, Roland Logan, Jean Sexton. Second row: William Myers, Jack Espey, Edgar Morris. William Reinhart. 263 Robert Pfahler Jack Brown THE MANAGERIAL SYSTEM For the past five years the same managerial system for intercollegiate sports has been used with much success. Founded on the merit system, it allows no opportunity for the undeserving to receive managerial positions without working for them. Selections are made by the coach in charge, the Senior manager, and the assistant director of athletics. The Senior manager is the head of the system, directing all managers. He rules the managers of all sports and makes recommendations each year for promotions. Under him are the Junior managers of basketball, football, baseball, and minor sports. Next in line are the Sophomore managers, who work in one or more sports and compete for the jobs of managers of Freshman football, basketball, minor sports, and assistant varsity managers. A Freshman can serve only in the capacity of assistant to a Sophomore or Junior manager. Upon the ability of the manager depends the comfort and disposition of the varsity squads on their out-of-town trips, and they must also keep the equipment in shape, which is a job in itself. The basketball manager must also be the scorekeeper at games, and the assistant manager keeps the time. Members of this year’s staff were John Swayze, Senior manager; Jack Brown, Junior manager of football; Robert Pfahler, Junior manager of basketball; Clark Swayze, Junior manager of baseball and assistant man- ager of football; and John Thiemeyer, Sophomore manager of basketball. 264 An eleven-letter word meaning optimism must be cheerleader, for during the football year no one kept up hope longer when the going was rough than the megaphone boys. When Rice was leading George Washington, 40-0, and a Rice back was preparing to try for the extra point, one cheerleader burst out, " Come on, make it loud — Block That Kick!” Sammy Walker ably led his group of cheerleaders during the year, aiding in the organization of the cheering sections at the games and leading the card bearers in the stands between the halves. Spirit was not lacking by the boys in white, for they were always pepping up the games, despite the weather or any other discouraging factor. Examples of this are the Catawba, Tulsa, and North Dakota games, in which the field resembled one big mudhole; but the boys were out there exhorting the stands to cheer for the Buff and Blue, though they were standing in what seemed to be puddles of water. After the grid season, the activities of the cheerleaders died down to only Sammy Walker, who exclusively took charge of what little cheering went on during the basketball season. Though he didn’t get very much response, Sammy made enough noise himself to take care of the spectators who didn’t care to cheer. This year’s staff was composed of Samuel Walker, leader; Bernard Holden, Hy Orling, Burton Mincosky, Marvin Footer, Stanley Crane, and Robert Walker. CHEERLEADERS Front Row: Footer. Orling, S. Walker. Back Row: Mincosky. R. Walker. Holden Crane. 265 Back row: Reeves, Shelton. Lee. Morris, Salturelli, Walker. Deming (captain), Kavalier, Yurwitz. Hanken. Leemans, O’Brien Carroll. Middle row: Harne, Tnnastich, O’Neill. Tihila, Watson. Kaufman. De- Angelis Vonder Brueggc. Kolker. Plotnicki. Carlson, Harrison. Front row: Mahan, Jenkins, Newberry. Cottingham, Rathjen, Stapleton, Williams, Cannon. Wright, Prather. 266 FOOTBALL RESULTS, 1935 G. W. 12; Emory-Henry 0 G. W. 0; Alabama 39 G. W. 33; Catawba 0 G. W. 15; West Virginia 7 G. W. 6; Wake Forest 7 G. W. 0; Rice 41 G. W. 53; Davis-Elkins 7 G. W. 3; Tulsa 0 G. W. 13; North Dakota 0 Though the grid season of 1935 produced nothing in the way of out- standing victories, this year marks the beginning of a new era in George Washington football history. The actual record showed that the Colonials won six games and lost three, but what isn’t shown is the totally unexpected turn and its results in the coaching system heretofore used. Formerly the George Washington system was a combination of the Warner system and the short punt with conservative passing. However, in the middle of the season, against Wake Forest, a spread formation was tried for perhaps the first time in history, and the result was so encouraging that this play was used with variations throughout the rest of the season. In the games before the spread formation was born, the most notable victory was that over West Virginia, 15-7. Ben Plotnicki and Herb Reeves intercepted passes to account for the Colonial touchdowns, while Sid Kolker blocked a kick for the safety. Wake Forest scored an upset by defeating George Washington, 7-6, in the only game away from home. Rice Institute overwhelmed the varsity shortly afterwards, 41-0, though the Buff scored twice as many first downs as the Texans. The only other large margin scored against the Colonials was the 39-0 victory of Alabama. George Washington defeated Emory-Henry, Catawba, West Virginia, Tulsa, North Dakota, and Davis-Elkins. Throughout the season the stellar play of Tuffy Leemans stood out, and he was rewarded with places on All-District and All-Eastern teams, and All-American honorable mention. 267 TUFFY LEEMANS RECEIVING THE FIRST PASS IN HIS PROLIFIC CAREER. TUFFY TOOK THIS ONE FROM JENKINS FOR A 10-YARD GAIN. TUFFY RECEIVES KICK AND, AS USUAL. AVOIDS THE TWO MEN NEAR HIM. THIS ONE IS IN THE ALABAMA GAME. 268 CARDER, WEST VIRGINIA, PLUNGES TO A GOAL FROM THE ONE-FOOT LINE TO SCORE THE MOUNTAINEERS’ ONLY TOUCHDOWN. COCKRANE, ALABAMA, GETS AWAY FOR 30 YARDS. HANKEN, TO HIS RIGHT. FINALLY GETS HIM. 269 ALPHONSE LEEMANS Undoubtedly the most brilliant back in George Washington football history. Was a clever broken-field runner, accu- rate passer, and sure punter. All-Eastern for second time. HARRY DEMING Captain Harry did nobly in supporting his tackle position. He was a bulwark on defense and was second to no one in opening holes. Despite a broken nose and minor injuries, he played every game, but for two minutes. RAY HANKEN Reformed halfback who developed into a better than average end. Though handi- capped by lack of height, Ray did some brilliant playing, especially in the North Dakota game. We should hear much of him next year. HOLLIS HARRISON Eased the coach’s mind no little in regard to a reserve guard or tackle. Did yeoman work in both positions, though he played more at guard. Also back next year, and should help build a powerful line. 270 JOSEPH KAUFMAN Last year ' s Freshman flash who didn ' t live up to expectations. However, once or twice he showed some nice running, but not so sure as safety man. Is coming along, though, and may be the man to replace Leemans. SIDNEY KOLKER Sid turned in a splendid performance at guard, and, though he was not in the headlines, was one of the most valuable men on the team. Blocked a kick in the West Virginia game. It will be very hard to replace Sid. DALE PRATHER Played nearly every minute of season and turned in fair job. Never reached peak, but should in another year. He is 215 pounds, which places him at an advan- tage on the line. 1936 should see his zenith. KENNETH RATHJEN One of best centers developed here. Made the middle of the line almost invulnera- ble. Intelligent and alert, he participated in nearly every play on the line. Turned in a fine job for three years. 271 HENRY VONDER BRUEGGE Little-heard-of Senior end who did good work in the time he played. Never reached potentialities, but he never gave up. Hank turned in a splendid perform- ance against North Dakota in last game of career. PHILLIP CANNON Next year’s prospect. Should fill one of holes on line. Didn’t see much action this year, but is expected to help the 1936 team very much. Phil is a little light for guard, but makes it up in fight. LEON MORRIS Although only a Sophomore, Leon is re- garded as a potentially great end by Coach Reinhart. Not an aggressive type ball player, he is one of the smartest men on the squad. His ability to diagnose plays makes him invaluable. BENEDICT PLOTNICKI Handicapped by being a reserve back for Leemans, Benny was forced into a lesser role in Colonial gridiron history. He was, however, a consistent performer, and played stellar ball when called upon. 272 ARMONDO SALTURELLI Armondo is another of Coach Reinhart’s Sophomore hopefuls. A center, he will be called upon to take a major part in the G. W. forward wall. Salturelli was hampered by injuries last year. HOWARD TIHILA " Nig” is a fullback, and will be out next year to wrest that position from Kavalier. He did not see much action last year, but will be a handy man to have around when the bands begin to play next year. ORVILLE WRIGHT Wright played a great game at end last year until he was injured, and though not a large man, he capably held down the wing position. He will be back next year to resume his regular post. PETE YURWITZ Yurwitz was called upon to assume a dif- ficult task when he was sent in at end last year to replace Wright. However, he made up in spirit what he lacked in ex- perience, and he will carry a large part of the G. W. end play next year. 273 LOUIS CARROLL Carroll, who was handicapped last year by a leg injury, is a blocking back upon whom Coach Reinhart is depending heav- ily. Next year should find him bearing a major share of the Colonial offense. TED COTTINGHAM Ted played a great game at guard last year, his first of competition. His ag- gressive play makes him a great prospect to strengthen G. W.’s forward wall for the next two years. His greatest quality is consistency. VINCENT L)E ANGELIS ' Winnie” has the makings of a great back, particularly distinguishing himself last year in the West Virginia game. He is fast and a smooth ball handler, but did not see much service because of inexperi- ence. GEORGE JENKINS George will be the nucleus around which the Colonial coaching staff will have to build the entire backfield next season. A Senior, he will be depended upon to du- plicate his great performances of last year. 274 FRANK KAVALIER Captain-elect of the football team, Frank will have to decide which position he really wants to play. Last year saw him alternate at fullback, quarter, guard, and end. He will probably see much action at fullback. BRUCE MAHAN Bruce will fall heir to the running back post vacated by Leemans, and in his few appearances last year, Bruce gave evi- dence of being highly capable of step- ping in. He is a fast, shifty ball carrier. HERBERT REEVES Junior back who made good in a big way last year. Hard-driving, elusive run- ner, Herb surprised even his best friends. Next year Herb will be counted on by Reinhart to be the number one back. GEORGE TRINASTICH Another back who developed nearly over- night. George showed a nice style of ball, and gave hope last year of going into a regular position before another year. A Junior, George should reach his peak in 1936 . 275 $$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$$ RESULTS BASKETBALL 50; Shenandoah 16 27; Ohio State 35 46; Richmond 33 51; Oglethorpe 10 38; Wake Forest 19 44; Elon 21 43; Richmond 25 31; Villanova 23 43; Emory-Henry 27 45; Ohio State 23 44; Geneva 33 40; Davis-Elkins 28 42; Randolph-Macon 15 70; Davis-Elkins 52 42; West Virginia 28 33; Westminster 25 27; St. Johns 29 31; Long Island 43 49; Wake Forest 18 BASEBALL 3; Delaware 8 1; Long Island 0 5; Washington College 6 9; West Virginia 8 16; Johns Hopkins . 0 4; Davis-Elkins 3 9; Hampden-Sydney 7 5; Wake Forest 14 2; Marines 9 1; Wake Forest 5 0; Elon 7 10; Marines 9 276 RESULTS G. W. RIFLE 1341; Florida 1354 G. W G. W. 1363; V. P. I. (Unofficial) 1395 1353 G. W. G. W. TENNIS, 1935 4 3 G. W. 6; Johns Hopkins 3 G. W. 9; V. P. I. 0 G. W. 2; Duke 7 G. W. 8; Delaware 1 G. W. 5; Temple 4 G. W. 6; Army-Navy 3 G. W. SWIMMING 11; Amherst 39 G. W. 18; Lehigh 40 G. W. 7; Delaware 61 G. W. 46; Randolph-Macon 22 G W. 45; V. P. I. 22 G. W. 18; Virginia 65 277 INTRAMURALS Spencer Howell won the tennis championship in the fall tournament, defeat- ing Morris Stolar, 6-0, 6-1, 6-0. The all-intramural baseball team consisted of: Sheiry, Engineers, and Gold- faden, Pre-Med, pitchers; Harold Lind, Junior College, catcher; Vernon Steh- man, Pre-Med, first base; Bill Wetzel, Engineers, second; George Jenkins, Junior College, third; and Ross Marshall, Junior College, shortstop; Henry Vonder Bruegge, Engineers, right field; Kenneth Rathjen, Junior College, cen- ter field; and Ben Plotnicki, Junior College, left field. Robert Mainfort was selected best manager. Because of inclement weather and other unavoidable conditions, intramural spring tennis, horseshoes, golf, and table tennis tournaments were called off. FRESHMAN FOOTBALL Playing a schedule for the first time in several years, the Freshman football team gave evidence of great potentialities in its two contests. The Cubs defeated the Penn’s Grove Y. M. C. A. of New Jersey, 28-0, and were held to a tie by the Western Maryland frosh, 6-6. In Vic Sampson, Bob Faris, and Louie Stamus, Coach Jean Sexton had triple-threat backs. The line produced three more stalwarts to gladden the hearts of Colonial cohorts. Ted Czech, guard; Stan Gerbovaz, tackle; and Floyd Berry, end, were outstanding in the two encounters. It is not improbable that these youngsters and others of the unsung Fresh- man squad will assume important posts in the Colonial grid machine. FRESHMAN BASKETBALL Enjoying its most successful season since it won the Amateur Athletic Union championship two years ago, the Freshman basketball team won 17 games and lost two, both to the Rinaldi Tailor’s team. The Little Colonials defeated every high school in the District, as well as most of the others in this vicinity, including Washington and Lee, Friends, and Devitt Prep. Bob Faris was the high scorer of the Freshmen, totaling 176 points, followed by Sid Silkowitz with 154. Both of these boys are likely prospects for the var- sity in a year or two. Bruce Borum, Quinn Collins, and Joe Brennan, a local product from Western High School, also show promise. 278 Bob Farris, freshman star forward, who led the team to a successful season. He led the scoring, and it was his work that greatly helped the Frosh win the A. A. U. tournament. Ted Pierce, tennis captain, is shown executing a difficult forehand drive. Ted won ten straight matches before being defeated in the Johns Hopkins match. 279 BASKETBALL Stated: George Freilicher. Ben Goldfaden. H.il Kiescl, Tufty Leemans (captain), I om O Brien, Milt Schonfeld. Standing: William Reinhart (coach), Tim Stapleton, Clarence Berg, Walter Bakum, Ray Dickey, Robert Pfahler (manager). BASEBALL Front ton: Melpolder. Stapleton. Williams, Backus. Midair row: Albert, Webb, DeAngelis, Johnson. Berg, Dale. Back row: Farrington (coach), Swayae (manager), O’Brien, Tarver. Noonan. Walker, Fen- Ion. Morris (coach). 280 RIFLE Front row: Roger Power. Tom Johnston. Llovd Gcbhard. Dana Wallace, Charles Nash, Marcus Goumas. Second row; Tracy Mulligan, Robert Martin. Frank Parsons (coach), Jack Harlan. William Wetzel. TENNIS Musser, Langtry, Kay. Howell 281 INTRAMURALS Sim n i r Howell. and Morris Stolar, winner and runner-up of the fall tennis tournament, respectively. SWIMMING TEAM Front Rou . Catching. Sevmour. Porter, Browning, Parsons. Second Row: Woodward 1 Manager I . Vonder Bruegge. Locfferts, Swanson, Schmidt. Carter. Rote (Coach). 2S2 FRESHMAN FOOTBALL Stamus, frosh quarterback, gains five yards on an end run against the Western Maryland Freshmen. FRESHMAN BASKETBALL Front row: Vic Sampson, Quinn Collins, Bob Faris, Bruce Borum, Sid Silkowitz, Peter Baronio. Back row: Arthur Zahn. Coach Levine, Chester Banachowski . John Sumter, Joe Brennan, John Thiemeyer (mgr.) 283 WOMEN ' S SPORTS RUTH H. ATWELL Director Women’s Physical Education turn Aurrck Foster Helen M. Lfa H I. I C 1 Att ' DCU ' C 284 front rt » : Frances Ridgwav. Mary Cline. Ruth Critchfield. Christine Herrmann, Peggy Graves. Second row: Cecelia Couch. Eldridge Loeffier, Janice Hale. Katherine Black, Bertha Lockhart, Martha Cox, Eleanor Livingston. Third row: Jerr Massey, Marianna Bortner. Theda Hagenah. Caroline McMillen. Janice Loeb, Ethel Nelson, Elaine Haskell. WOMEN ' S ATHELTIC ASSOCIATION The guiding body of all sports and clubs connected with women ' s athletics in the university is the Women’s Athletic Association. This year the executive board of the association, which is composed of the officers, class representatives, sports managers, the intramural manager, and the llatchet representative, had the following members: President, Ruth Critchfield; Vice-President, Christine Herrmann; Secretary, Margaret Graves; Corresponding Secretary, Mary Cline; Treasurer, Frances Ridgwav; Publicity, Janice Hale; Social Chairman, Eldridge Loeffler; Managers: Margaret Graves, Caroline McMillen, Mellie Hatch, Jerry Massey, Maxine Farley, Janice Loeb, Eldridge Loeftier, Kitty Black, Bertha Lockhart, Eleanor Livingston, Marianna Bortner, Ethel Nelson, and Cecilia Couch. Janet Feiker represented the newly-formed Alumnae Club. The year’s activities of the W. A. A. included individual tournaments in tennis, swimming, archery, and golf; intramural tournaments, and interclass tournaments in hockey, soccer, tennis, swimming, basketball, baseball, volleyball, and ritte. Each year the Association sponsors a freshman party and sports days with nearby colleges. 28S MANAGERS Jerry Massey Archery Ethel Nelson Volley Theda Hagen ah Soccer Katherine Black Basketball Jane Ficklin Rifle Margaret Graves Hockey 286 SOCCER L ndcr the able direction of Miss Helen Lawrence, coach, and Caroline McMillen, manager, the soccer season was a tremendous success this fall. Those chosen as class managers were Louise Clark, Ruth Yanovsky, Louise Kramer, and Jane Saegmuller. The Interclass Tournament ended in a tie this year for the class teams. In the annual sports meet w ith Hood, Goucher, and George Washington, the G. W. soccer team was very successful. Mem- bers of the teams chosen for the honorary varsity this season were: Mary Cline, Elizabeth Dungan, Eleanor Farr, Mary Ferry, Theda Hagenah, Judy Knapp, Mary Jane Livingston, Janice Loch, Audrey McCuen, Caroline McMillen, Sidney Miles, and Mary Jane Sutherland. HOCKEY Living up to its reputation as the most popular women’s fall sport at G. W., hockey again brought out the most recruits. The teams in this sport finished up their season brilliantly in the Intercolegiate Fall Sport Meet. The teams were well guided by Miss Margaret Lea, coach, and Mar- garet Graves, manager. The class teams were under the leadership of Jane Lachner, Frances Ridgway and Margaret Taylor. The senior-sophomore class team was triumphant in the fall sports week program. Eleven out- standing women were honored by being picked on the honorary varsity team, which was defeated by the alumnae team, 2-1. BASKETBALL When the winter sports season began this year, Miss Helen Lawrence, coach, and Kitty Black, manager, directed the practices in basketball four times a week in the men’s gymnasium. The class managers were Margaret Yost, Frances Prather, Peggy Graves, and Janice Hale. In the Triangular meet with Goucher, Hood, and George Washington, held in Baltimore in February, the G. W. team won many honors. An odd-even game and a game between the honorary varsity and the alumnae were highlights of the basketball season. Basketball rose to an even higher degree of popularity this year than before. 287 VOLLEYBALL Much interest was evidenced in volleyball this year, although the W. A. A. voted it a minor sport. Practices were held in the men ' s gym four times a week during its season. Ethel Nelson acted as manager under the super- vision of Margaret Lea, coach. Class managers were Patricia McKusick, Louise Eric, and Eleanor Livingston. A tournament took the place of the usual interclass games. TENNIS The silver cup awarded annually by the W. A. A. to the winner of the tennis doubles tournament fell this year to Whitney Strayer and Alison Claflin. Last year Camille Jacob and Alison Claflin were the winners of the cup. The interclass matches took place in the late spring this year. Classes in tennis were held both in the fall and in the spring on the Monument Courts. The sport was directed by Mellie Hatch, manager, Mrs. Ruth Foster, coach, and Jane Saegmuller and Ansley Spalding, class managers. SWIMMING For the second year under the direction of Miss Margaret Lee, coach, and aided by the capable managing of Bertha Lockhart, swimming continued as a thriving spring sport. Highlights of the season were an intercollegiate telegraphic meet and an interclass meet. Fins, the Swimming Club, was active all during the year, holding a water pageant in the spring. ■ GOLF Golf increased its popularity this year as an upperclass fall and spring ; ; ; ; ; sport. Classes in this sport were scheduled for both fall and spring. In the j fall a tournament was arranged under the managership of Janice Loeb, who also was a participant, defending her title of the year before. The planned Mill fall tournament was postponed until spring. Miss Margaret Lea coached the t : ? : sport this year with the asssistance of Whitney Strayer, manager. 288 BASEBALL Concluding the W. A. A. program, baseball wound up the year in an enthusiastic manner. The teams and classes were coached by Miss Helen Lea. Theda Hagenah was manager this spring. Last year Janet Stultz was manager. Interclass matches in baseball were held in the late spring. As in former years, the sport was played on the ellipse. Outstanding members of the class teams were picked for an honorary varsity team. Major letter were presented to them at the W. A. A. spring banquet. ARCHERY Archery, one of the most popular sports with women, was managed this year by Jerry Massey under the guiding hand of the coach, Mrs. Foster. A cup presented by Miss Massey was awarded to Martha Marx as the winner of the Fall Archery Tournament. This took the place of the cup usually awarded to the winner of the spring tournament. Minor letters in archery were presented to Nancy Ansell, Elaine Heiskell, and Martha Marx. DANCING Dancing, the mid-winter sport, included clog, rhythmic, and folk dancing. At the end of the season a recital was held in which the various classes in dancing took part, together with Orchesis, the dance club. Mrs. Foster di- rected the classes and is the sponsor of the club. Orchesis holds a symposium every year in the spring. This year seven colleges were invited to participate. Classes in dancing are held in the recreation room of the Western Presbyterian Church. 239 INTRAMURALS The cup presented to the team making the highest score in intramural competitions during the year was received by Sigma Kappa last year. Under Eldridge Loeffler’s able leadership as intramural manager, the program of intramurals consisted of the following: November, volleyball; December, ping- pong; March, bowling; April and May, tennis and horseshoes. This year a swimming meet during March was added to the usual program. The Hoard is made up of representatives of the twelve social sororities on campus and the Colonial Campus Club. RIDING A very elaborate riding show was held this year at the Riding and Hunt Club. Maxine Farley was the manager of the sport this year, assisted by Gussie Mae Hanley, Dorris Miller, and Martha Cox. Events for the begin- ning, intermediate, and advanced riders were listed in the show and ribbons were awarded the winners. A riding club, formed several years ago, is avail- able to men as well as women students. BADMINTON A new sport, badminton, was added to the W. A. A. program this year. L nder the direction of Miss Helen Lea, coach, and Marianna Hortner, man- ager, a women’s doubles tournament was arranged and a mixed doubles tour- nament was sponsored for the first time in the history of the W. A. A. The games were played in the gym, the latter at night. Joe Kauffman and Mary Cline were victorious in the mixed doubles. 290 Helen Hanford (Coach) Sighting in Marjorie Sehorn (Captain) RIFLE With a varsity team composed of Marjorie Sehorn, Ruth Brewer, Carol Hobart, Dahlia Lewis, Eleanor Livingston, Carolyn Watson, Dot Pickett, and Louise Rex, Coach Helen Hanford, ably assisted by Marjorie Sehorn, captain, and Eleanor Livingston, manager, guided the women’s rifle team toward a fine record this year in their matches with Pennsylvania, Carnegie Tech, Northwestern, Drexel, Maryland, and Missouri. The winner of the squad individual match gold medal was Betty Hartung. In the class competition, the Freshman team, captained by Tinker Considine, was victorious. Assist- ant managers were Tinker Considine, Pat Davis, Georgia Regan, Mary Jane Living- ston, Phyllis Sandford, Mary Sherman, and Eleanor Stauffer. Members of the winning class team received numerals and the varsity received letters at the annual W. A. A. winter banquet. Bunten, Lewis, Ficklin (Manager). Brewer. Livingston. Sehotn (Captain), Pickett. m INDEX Opening Section Frontispiece 4 Title Page 5 Foreword .... 6 Dedication 8 March of Events io View 32 Administration 34 President 35 Trustees 3 Officers of Administration 38 Teaching Staff 40 Senior Class 44 Senior Council 45 Seniors 46 Medical Schooi 94 Officers of Administration 95 In Memoriam .96 Dean’s Letter 97 Senior Class 98 Class History no Organizations Smith-Reed-Russell Society 112 William Beaumont Society i 4 Phi Chi n6 Alpha Kappa Kappa 118 Alpha Epsilon Iota 120 Phi Delta Epsilon 121 William Alanson White Society 122 Scenes of Action 23 Resident Staff of the University Hospital .124 Hippocratic Oath 125 View 126 Social Fraternities I2 8 Men’s Fraternities Interfraternity Council i2 9 Sigma Chi 1 3 ° Kappa Sigma 1 3 2 Kappa Alpha • •• 34 Phi Sigma Kappa 136 Sigma Alpha Epsilon 138 Sigma Phi Epsilon 140 Sigma Nu 142 Acacia 44 Theta (Jpsilon Omega 146 Theta Kappa Epsilo 148 Phi Alpha .150 293 INDEX Women’s Fraternities Panhellenic Council 152 Pi Beta Phi 154 Chi Omega 156 Sigma Kappa 158 Phi Mu 160 Alpha Delta Pi 162 Delta Zeta 164 Kappa Delta 166 Zeta Tau Alpha 168 Alpha Delta Theta 170 Kappa Kappa Gamma 172 Phi Sigma Sigma 174 Beta Phi Alpha 176 Honorary Fraternities . 1 78 Sphinx 179 Sigma Tau .180 Order of the Coif 181 Omicron Delta Kappa 182 Hour Glass 183 Gate and Key ... 184 Delphi ... 183 Pi Delta Epsilon . . 186 Gamma Eta Zeta 187 Sigma Delta Phi 188 Chi Sigma Gamma 189 Alpha Pi Epsilon 190 Pi Gamma Mu 191 Kappa Kappa Psi 192 Other Honorary Fraternities 193 Professional Fraternities 194 Gamma Eta Gamma 195 Phi Delta Delta ... 196 Kappa Beta Pi 197 Pi Lambda Theta .198 Theta Tau 199 Alpha Chi Sigma 200 Chi Upsilon 201 Alpha Kappa Psi 202 Phi Pi Epsilon 203 Phi Delta Gamma 204 Other Professional Fraternities 205 Organizations 206 The General Alumni Association 207 Student Council 208 Engineers’ Council 210 Columbian Women . • 211 Cue and Curtain Club 212 The Fiesta 2 4 INDEX Organizations (Continued) Men’s Glee Club 214 Women’s Glee Club 215 International Students Society 216 Philippinesian Club . . 217 Le Cercle Franeais Universitaire .218 El Club Espanol 219 Westminster Club 220 Newman Club 221 Christian Science Organization 222 Riding Club 223 Colonial Campus Club 224 Other Organizations 225 View 226 Activities 228 Publications Publications Council 229 The Cherry Tree 230 The University Hatchet 234 The Student Handbook 238 The Law Review 239 Dramatics 240 Debate . 242 Society 244 Homecoming Ball 245 Interfraternity Pledge Prom 246 Engineers’ Ball 247 Interfraternity Prom 248 Panhellenic Prom 249 Features 250 The Beauty Contest 251 The Hall of Fame 255 Campus Views 258 View 260 Athletics . 262 Men’s Sports Director of Athletics 263 Coaching Staff 263 Managerial System 264 Cheerleaders 265 Football 2 66 Other Sports 276 Women’s Sports Instructors 284 Women’s Athletic Association 285 Managers 286 Results of Seasons 287 Sports Pictures 291 295 I DG1S HUT =BCISLATE 1


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

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