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

 - Class of 1947

Page 1 of 248


George Washington University - Cherry Tree Yearbook (Washington, DC) online yearbook collection, 1947 Edition, Cover

Page 6, 1947 Edition, George Washington University - Cherry Tree Yearbook (Washington, DC) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1947 Edition, George Washington University - Cherry Tree Yearbook (Washington, DC) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1947 Edition, George Washington University - Cherry Tree Yearbook (Washington, DC) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1947 Edition, George Washington University - Cherry Tree Yearbook (Washington, DC) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1947 Edition, George Washington University - Cherry Tree Yearbook (Washington, DC) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1947 Edition, George Washington University - Cherry Tree Yearbook (Washington, DC) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1947 Edition, George Washington University - Cherry Tree Yearbook (Washington, DC) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1947 Edition, George Washington University - Cherry Tree Yearbook (Washington, DC) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1947 Edition, George Washington University - Cherry Tree Yearbook (Washington, DC) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1947 Edition, George Washington University - Cherry Tree Yearbook (Washington, DC) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1947 Edition, George Washington University - Cherry Tree Yearbook (Washington, DC) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1947 Edition, George Washington University - Cherry Tree Yearbook (Washington, DC) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 248 of the 1947 volume:

The Lilt CL.-1 42- IiooL - X DOES NOT CIRCULATE H fe ' % m 1 P ; nHl ' % y X W , ' i • if J ;; -. i pt. ' -Tu ' V t ' ti i i . 3$?$ 1 ♦ •■• ' !. liililw i vM ' li?: £ ' ■ ' ■■ -A A l , B ?, ; fs V: ' m ilk, If SI 4 t. x5 jj w } 1 ( 1 1 33;ii if 1 ! vfci ; s iif, xm ft. Ill 1 1® f m i P • }C III :r- Ilf mb i m !y ' rVfT- ' W ,f :.| il li as 5 | . f ; ■ ' i y fSjOEll vi ;■•• S3R» $ M£ i Bh 1- Jviji : JET ■fi.-: -W € Cf k WM 9 m. } ■ , £ llPfJjl sr. i »■ , . ' ll. P||wJ| 1 ii ■Ml - . -P " Y1 Eks 1 fill [ Ir L 4 JS |BK i ' ■ ' m r 1 ii ftfVfc t k 4 : | b, -! f i ™K 1 n : 1 Ml- 111 kLTK. ' p»rM W ' « i pip ' J 1 ! yy: : ' v W 1 GEORGE VASIIIi UO UNIVERSITY i ' V R iLft - : WASHINGTON, D. C- m V , : ' . i| i rif s$4 tvV It m M i M SI f M 9 This is George — a reconverted, though not quite readj usted version of the war-time gremlin. We think that he is appropriately symbolic of the readjustments our students have had to make in a year of renewed activities, peak enrollment, and a more serious outlook on higher education. Like George ' s personality, things have been alternately concor- dant and confusing, but never dull. It has been the best college year we ' ve seen for a long time, and it has showed promise of even better ones to come. 509880 The line went on . And on and on , . . And if r s even worse inside GEORGE TAKES A LOOK The academic side of life CLASSES mm - 1 . i ! Lookit all those little pink forms! Anybody want to study? Full house for Kayser — SRO AND REGISTRATION The rush is on The Farmer ' s Daughter Shipwrecked Visiting Fireman Artists ' and Models ' Ball Above, Left: On to Rutgers Right: Over the bounding Potomac Looking over the prospects for the varsity swim team A big thrill — return of the Royal Blue Express RETURN TO The Colonials in action — hoping for a Southern Conference title Below, left: Break it up! Right: The men behind the teams. HOMECOMING The Sigs winning house decoration Strong Hall scalps the Indians in effigy CHERRY TREE Subscription Drive winners claim the cups IN FOUR YEARS Left: Queen Billie Klapp and June Isenberg steal the lime- light from Hal McIntyre during intermission at the May- flower - - - OUR FIRST Right: Cutting up at the pre-game pep rally Below: Co-Directors Bob and Di give the local audience a preview of Homecoming V J Vy, i . , V r i v A P 1 • ™ ■ Back yard party at the Vets ' dub house " Typical Vet " Agar Jaicks holds forth on the Moonlight Cruise Max Farrington welcomes students at the opening of Draper Hall WE WELCOME THE The Vets ' Band gets started on a successful career Sitting one out on the Moonlight Cruise MAIL CALL gets an exclusive interview with General Bradley HERE IN FULL FORCE Ap res les examens — post-mortem at Qulg ' s The service was never like this! t 1 ij 1 i 1 A Si y n t UJI - i » « ' ww • B 0 0 " eC ' ° ' ot A 0 " 5 ' fissions. 5 ta« 47 CV e V ; n f eCOg " Tree ' n _ tor W twenty ■srf V earS ot e rv ' ic 6 ,o TV-e Se° r 3 ° V asV Vi on ° ngt° n Vies t an a aPP recia on VAr. ot OWo State an i coW u " we ' S “ jro»cs- catne to Geor9 e WasWtng 0 n in ana o ' - r Econo’ . prote sS ° r ■ ' s ' a DO ,. .qo9 v a s om ' cS a 3 ra y UT v ‘ " Orfvera ' V- ' as an _„ no ;„le and He ater became Assoc ' ■ate P ' °le«° r t Econt fistrar. VAr. Sutton assume a Vus P rese ’ M P° »i«on as O ' vrector 0 t Aam ' s fissions in Reg 1 930- Vien the tota num ,ber ot ' u ' aenH Georg e VVasWmg oT num ,berec .. rt ose en r ° c u amg . . ,u e 5cboo s , ed m aroun a seven an a a V,aH llto 1158 ' ' nC and p ' »V on ° o La cVive P art in tbe rap ' there a and o ' " " ' tore haa a cViance to Vrtn«» At P reS6 Vie lS c0 ' ' he amission to :e rne a v i tV n» w ' ,ncl tease a aeman a for VdW confid ence tbe a am ' n ' 5 tratwe We P r ° Hems assoc iated «■ an e p drv atng taking + msVituVion- an a ADMINISTRATION VIRGINIA RANDOLPH KIRKBRIDE Director oF Women ' s Activities WILLIAM CABELL VAN VLECK Dean of the Law School FREDERICK MORRIS FEIKER Dean of the School of Engineering JAMES HAROLD FOX Dean of the School of Education INIS BURNICE HERMAN JARMAN Registrar, Director of Religious Activities LESTER ALLAN SMITH Alumni Secretary WILLIAM CRANE JOHNSTONE Dean of the School of Government 22 MAX FARRINGTON Director of Men ' Activities ELMER LOUIS KAYSER Dean of University Students University Marshal JOHN RUSSELL MASON Librarian, Curator of Art MYRON L. KOENIG Dean of the Junior College MITCHELL DREESE Dean of the Summer Session Director of Veteran ' s Education BENJAMIN FRANKLIN DEAN, JR. Acting Director of Health Administration WALTER ANDREW BLOEDORN Dean of the School of Medicine FRED EVERETT NESSELL Business Manager ROBERT WHfTNEY BOLWELL Chairman of the Graduate Council HENRY WILLIAM HERZOG Comptroller HENRY GRATTAN DOYLE Dean of Columbian College SIDNEY BARTLETT HALL Director of tne Division of Extension 23 THE STUDENTS JAMES PUGHE BILL MeGHEE OFFICERS JEAN PRICHARD President . . Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer The year in brief: We register — ROBERT ABBOTT NESTOR AIZPURUA EUGENE ALDRIDGE, JR. WILLIAM ANDREWS RICHARD AYERS ROBERT BABIN BARBARA BACON JAMES BACON, JR. HARRY BAKER REID BALDRIDGE ALFRED BARAUCK THOMAS BARRETT, JR JOSEPH BEHUN LUCY BENEDETTO ROBERT SUTTON ABBOTT Washington, D. C. LL,B., Lew Phi Alpha Delta, Treasurer, 46-47; Phi Sigma Kappa Vice-President. 46-47; Intramural Sports, 45-47. NESTOR AIZPURUA Washington, D. C. B.S., Zoology Spanish Oub, 45-47; International Club, ‘ 4B- 1 47. EUGENE TALBERT ALDRIDGE, JR. Washington, D. C. A.B., Business Administration Book Exchange Manager, ' 45 - ' 46. WILLIAM T. ANDREWS Washington, D. C. B.E.E., Engineering Sigma Tau; Theta Tau; Sigma Alpha Epsilon. Vice-President. ' 42- ' 44. Inter-fraternity Delegate, ' 43 - ' 44; American Institute of Electrical Engineers; MECHELECIV; Inter- fraternity Council President, 44. President of Senior Class. 44; United Students League. ' 43- ' 44 . RICHARD P. AYERS Arlington, Va. A.B.. Business Administration Tau Kappa Epsilon, Secretary 43, Vice-President ' 46; Reusers Club, ’42; Veterans ' Club, ' 46. ROBERT SIDNEY BABIN Washington, D, C. B.E.E., Engineering American Institute of Electrical Engineers, BARBARA ELINOR BACON ■ Washington, D. C. A.B., Physical Education Texas Christian University, ' 44; W.A.A., 45; Sigm a Kappa; Rifle Club, 46. JAMES E, BACON, JR Washington, D. C. A.B., Political Science Theta Delta Cm, President, 42-43, 46-47; Interfraternity Council, Social Chairman, 4 1 - ' 42; Director, Student Council Book Exchange, ' 42-43; Student Council Advocate, 45-46; Varsity Tennis Manager; Student Council Committee for Return of Sports; Intramural Football, Basketball, Softball. Track, Ping Pong; D, C, Intercollegiate Softball Team. HARRY LE ROY BAKER Arlington, Va. A. 8.. Accounting Gale and Key; Omlcron Delta Kappa, Secretary-Treasurer. ' 46- ' 47; Sigma Chi, Treasurer ' 4 1 - ' 43 ; Student Council Comptroller, 42-43. REID BALDRIDGE Chevy Chase. Md. A. 8., Pre-Law Gate and Key; Sigma Nu, Lt, Commander, ' 46; Interfraternity Council, President, 46-47; Student Life Committee. ' 46- ' 47 - Baseball Manager, ' 41. ALFRED HOWARD BARAUCK Washington, D. C. B.E.E., Electrical Engineering Theta Tau, 43-47 Regent, ' 45-46; A.I.E.E., Chairman, 44-45; MECHELECIV, Associate Edit or, ' 43-45; Engineers ' Council. 44-45; Program Chairman, ' 4 S - 1 46 . THOMAS J, BARRETT, JR, Washington, D. C. A.8., Foreign Affairs Delta Phi Epsilon; Veterans’ Club, ' 44; Newman Club 45 GWU DAV 46 JOSEPH A BEHUN Washington, D. C. A.B., Law LUCY T, BENEDETTO ♦ Wilmington, Del. A.B., Education International Students Society, Secretary, 45-46, President, 46-47; Spanish Club Treasurer 45-46; Veterans Dance Director, 46; Newman Club; CHERRY TREE, 45-46; Big Sisters, 46-47. 26 SsmsucScs CLASS ELINOR BERS HOWARD BORTHWICK EDGAR BRAWNER, JR. WILLIAM BRQWNRIGG, 111 DINO BRUGION I ROBERTA BRYANT ALBERT BUCKBURG WILLIAM CAHILL CATHERINE CALLAHAN MELLICENT CAROW PAULINE CHAKERES GERTRUDE CHAP VIVIAN BURKE DOROTHY BUCKELEW ELINOR BERS Washington, D. C. A.B., Psychology Psychology Club, ‘ 45- 1 46; H I lei Foundation, M4-M7; W A,A... ' 43M4; Class teams, basketball, hockey, ' 43; Varsity Squad, Softball, ' 44. HOWARD HALL BQRTHWICK College Pa:k, Md. A.B., History Glee Club, p 45 47; Westminster Foundation, 1 45 - ' -4 6 ; Chapel Committee ' 4 5 - ' 46 ; History Assistant, ' 47. EDGAR NEWLON BRAWNER, JR Chevy Chase, Md A.B., Zoology Sigma Alpha Epsilon. WILLIAM BROWNRIGG, III . - Washington, D. C, A.B., Psychology Omicron Delta Kappa: Sigma Chi. ' 44- ' 46 , Vice-President, MS; Psycbo ' oqy Club,, Social Chairman, ' 45- 46; Varsity Golf, ' 43- ' 46, Captain, ' 46; Intramural Football, Basket ball, Baseball, Badminton, ' 4 3 - ’ 46 . DINO ANTHONY BRUGIONI ■ . Jefferson City, Mo A.B., Foreign Affairs Theta Delta Chi; Newman Club; Veterans Club; HATCHET; CHERRY TREE; THE GRIND; Intramural Football. Track f Softball, ROBERTA BOYD BRYANT Washington, D. C, A.B., History Kappa Alpha Theta, Charter Member; Glee Club; Symphony Club; Spanish Club. ALBERT BUCKBERG Washington, D. C A. 8.,, Economics Baseball, ' 42; Basketball Manager, M2-M3; Basketball Letter, MB, DOROTHY MARIE BUCKELEW Hot Springs, Ark. A. B Political Science Phi Pi Epsilon, Corresponding Secretary, MS-M7; Byron Andrews Scholarship, Mi-M " : Kappa Kappa Gamma, Activities Chairman, ME; HANDBOOK, ' 44; Big Si$te r s, ' 44; Glee Club, ' 43 - ' 46; Student Sports Committee, ‘46, VIVIAN TABA BURKE Mt. Rainier. Md. A.B., Economics Mortar Board; " Who ' s Who in American Universities and Colleges " ; Chapel Pianist; H H (el Foundation; Glee Club; Big Sisters; Phi Sigma Sigma; GWAROS; HATCHET; Student Council WILLIAM TODD CAHILL . Washington, D. C LL.B,, Law Gate and Key; Theta Delta Chi. CATHERINE DODSON CALLAHAN Washington, D. C. A.B., Psychology Chi Omega; Veterans ' Club. M I LUCENT MADELINE CAROW Washington. D. C. A.B., Psychology Psychology Club, President, ' 46; Homecoming Dance Committee Co-Chairman, Mi. PAULINE CHAKERES Washington, D, C. A.B , Art Hellenic Society, Secretary-Treasurer, M3-M5, President, ' 45-M6; W.A.A., M3-M5 t GERTRUDE ESTELLE CHAP , Washington. D. C. A.B. k English Literature Literary Club, President, ' 46- ' 47; GRIND, M6; " Keep the Peace " Committee, 46. 27 JANE CHARRIER SYBELLA CLAYTON — buy our books — PHYLLIS COCROFT RUTH COLLINS BONNIE CONDEE DOUGLAS COON DARRELL COUEY HARDY CROXTGN JAMES CUMMINGS EDITH CUNNINGHAM RALPH ROGERS DAVID JEWEL ANN DAVIS MARY DAVIS ELAINE DESKIN JANE HURLEY CHARRIER Washington, D. C. A.B,, Psychology Delphi- Chi Omega Secretary 44. Pledge Trainer ' 45 President, ' 46- ' 47; CHERRY TREE. Circulation Staff, ' 43-45; Big Sisters, ' 44; W.A.A., ' 43- ' 44. SY BELLA W. CLAYTON ..... Boston, Mass. A.B. American Thought and Civilization “ ' Who ' s Who in American Universities and Colleges, " " 46- ' 47; Grchesis, Junior Dance. ' 39- ' 40; Assistant Business Manager ' 41 ' ' 42. Make-up Manager ’43’ ' 46 Business Manager, ' 46- ' 47; W.A.A,, ' 39- ' 42; Newman Club ' 39- ' 47; HATCHET Junior Staff. ' 46 Senior Staff. “46 Copy Editor, ' 46-’47; B ' g Sisters Secretary ' 46-M7; Square Dance Group 1 46 - ' 47; Student Assistant in English, ' 46- ' 47. PHYLLIS KATHRYN CAPWELL COCROFT Arlington, Ya. A. B., English Literature Dominican College, Calif.; Kappa Kappa Gamma, Pledge Class President, ' 45- ' 46. Scholarship Chairman, ’46- ' 47; COGS Co-Di p ecfcr, ' 46- ' 47; Sub-Varsity Basketball. ' ■45- " 46 : W.A.A,; Big Sisters, ' 45- 1 47 ; Literary Club, ' 46- f 47. RUTH MARY COLLINS ... Washington, D. C. B. S.. Home Economics Alpha Pi Epsl ' on President; Home Economics Club, Vice-President: De ' ta Zeta, Program Chairman, ' 4 3 - 1 4 4 . Soda ' Chairman ' 44- 46 Secretary, ’46- ' 47; Glee Club; Baptist Student Union; COGS, BONNIE L. CONDEE . Washington, D. C, A.B. Business Administration Zeta Tau Alpha, Secretary ' 43- ' 44 ; Social Chairman ' 44. Pan-Hel Delegate. ' 43. DOUGLAS COON .... ... Washington, D. C. A.B., Business Administration Theta Delta Chi, " 44- ' 6 Secretary 45; Veterans ' Club. ' 43-46, Secretary, ' 44; Intramural Footba ' i. Softball, ' 44- 45. DARRELL R. COUEY . .... Washington, D C A.B,. Psychology Sigma Chi. ' 42- ' 47, Vice-Fres : dsr + ' 45; Newman Club, “42-‘47; Psychology Club, 46- 4 7; Senior 8a . Committee. ‘46; Vanity Club, ' 46. HARDY WfNBURN CROXTON Chevy Chase, Md. LL.B., Law Kappa Alpha ► JAMES R. CUMMINGS r , . . , . . , . , . , .Washington, D. C, A.B.. Accounting Burlington Junior College, Iowa; Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Vice-President, ' 44, Pledge Trainer, 46; Alpha Kaopa Psr, “46; Society for the Advancement of Management, ' 46 : Veterans ' Club. ' 46; Tennis Manager, ' 46; Student Manager Association, ' 46- ' 47; Student Council Comptroller, " 46-’47, EDITH VIRGINIA CUNNINGHAM Arlington, Va, A.B,, History Pi Beta Phi, ' 45- ' 47 Historian, ' 46- ' 47; CHERRY TREE, ‘45- ' 46 ■ Canterbury Club ' 45- ' 47 ; COGS, " 45- " 46. RALPH ROGERS DAVID Washington, D, C. A.B,, Government Dartmouth College; Acacia, ' 4 3 - ' 47 ; Interfraternity Council. Treasurer, " 43. JEWEL ANN DAVIS Washington, D, C. A.B,. H I story Finch Junior Co lege; PI Beta Phi ' 4S- ' 47, Pan-Hel Delegate, " 46- ' 47; COGS, ' 45-’46. MARY ELIZABETH DAVIS West Palm Beach, Fla, A.B,, Economics Phi Pi Epsilon, Historian. ' 4A- 47; Alpha Delta PI, , 4S- ' 47, Guard, ' 46- ' 47; Stoughton Hall, Secretary -Treasure ' 45- " 46. ELAINE DESKIN Washington, D, C. A. 8., Psychology Psychology Club, ' 4S-“46; Hilld Foundation, 46- ' 47, 28 CLASS MARY DICKEY WILLIAM DIETZ MARY DONNELLY WILLIAM DORSEY, JR JANE DREW PHYLLIS EBERT RUTH MARIANNE EDGE DOROTHY EGGELING ELEANOR ERICKSON BERNARD EHRLICH JOHN ESPENSHADE GWENDOLYN FILLMAN ROBERT FLANDERS MARY GRESHAM DICKEY Baltimore, Md. A. 8., Political Science Kappa Alpha Theta, ' 46- ' 47, Treasure - . ' 47, Marshall, ' 47; Brg Sisters. ' 47; Dorm Council, 45-46; Cue and Curtain, " 45- ' 46 " Of Thee I Sing. ' WILLIAM E, DIETZ Chevy Chase. Md. A.B. Foreign Affairs Delta Phi Epsilon, Secretary. ' 46, Vice-President, ' 46; Veterans ' Club, 44-45. MARY ELIZABETH DONNELLY Washington. D. C. A. EL. Political Science Phi Pi Epsilon. 46-47; Alpha Delta Pi, Historian Reporter, 44-45, Vice-President, ' 46- ' 47 ' Brg Sisters, ' 46-47; W.A.A., ' 44-45; Rifle Club, ' 44-45; Sophomore Varsity Rifle Team, 44-45. WILLIAM H. DORSEY. JR Arlington, Va. J . D . , Law Emma K. Carr Scholarship, 46-47; Winner Holmes Case Club Competition. 46; Sigma Chi, Treasurer, 45-46, Scholarship Key Award. 45; Phi Delta Phi, Rush Chairman, 45-46, Annual Achievement Award, 46, Exchequer, 46, HATCHET, ' 45; Glee Club, " 45. JANE CAROLYN DREW Washington. D. C. A.B,, Speech p] Epsilon Delta, Vice-President, 46-47; Cue and Curtain, ' 44-47. Vice-President, ' 45-46; " Night Must Fall, " ' " Roberta, " " Elizabeth the Queen, " " Richard III, " " ' Blithe Spirit, " " R.U.R., " " Winterset. " PHYLLIS HALL EBERT Washington, 0, C. A.B., Psychology Delta Zeta; W.A.A., 43-44; Glee Club, 43-45. RUTH MARIANNE EDGE . Silver Spring, Md. A.B-, Psychology Kappa Delta Rush Chairman, 44-45, Scholarship and Activities Chairman. 44-46; Canterbury Club, 43-46; Big Sisters, 45-47; Glee Club, 43-47; HATCHET, " 43-44; Intersororify Athletics, DORO ' iHY JEAN EGGELING Cheverly, Md. A.B,. Psychology Phi Seta Kappa; Delphi; Mortar Board. Secretary. 46-47; " Who ' s Who in American Universities and Colleges, " 46-47; Alpha Lambda Delta, Treasurer, 45- 46; Delta Zeta, Outstanding Pledge Award, ' 44. Historian Editor, 44-45 Vice- President, 45-46, _ President, 46-47; COGS, Co-Director, 45-46; Glee Club, 43-47; Junior Dance, 43-44; Orchesis, 44-45. BERNARD HERBERT EHRLICH Washington, D. C, A. 6., Law American Association of International Law; Hillel Foundation; Phi Alpha. ELEANOR GRACE ERICKSON Washington, D. C. A.B, Art Student Life Committee, 46-47; HATCHET, Artist, ' 44-46; Junior Dance, 44-45; W.A.A., 45-46; Blue Ribbon, Horseshow, 43; Big Sisters, 45-46; Orchesis ' , 44-45; Student Council Publicity Committee, JOHN E. ESPENSHADE Alexandria, Va. A.B., Business Administration Phi Kappa Psi; Argonauts, Secretary; Intramural Football, Basketball. Soft ball, GWENDOLYN ROSALIE FILLMAN Washington, D. C. A.B., Foreign Affairs Pi Gamma Mu; Phi Pi Epsilon; Delta Zeta, ROBERT LEE FLANDERS Washington. D. C. A.B., Economics Gate and Key. Vice-President, 46-47; " Who ' s Who in American Universities and Colleges " ; Interfraternity Council. Treasurer, 46; Theta Delta Chi, Social Chair- man, " 46-47; Intramural Football, Basketball; Homecoming Co-Director ' 46 - Athletic Advisory Committee, 46-47; Student Pep Rally Committee ' 46-47 ' . MARY JEANNE FRANKLIN Anderson, Ind. A.B., Foreign Affairs Wesleyan College Ga,; Phi Pi Epsilon; Spanish Club, 29 — relax in the Student Club— MIRIAM FRECHTMAN LEATHA SARMANY JOHN GIBLETTE WAYNE GILCHRIST JOSEPH GIOVACCHINI ROBERT GLASGOW STANLEY GOLDBERG LOUISE GOOLD JAMES GRADY PATRICIA GREENE ROBERTA GRIGSBY NATHANIEL HAIBERSTADT ROSS HALL GLORIA HALPERN MIRIAM I. FRECHTMAN Washington, D. C. A. B., Economics Phi Pi Epsilon; Current Affairs Club, Secretary, J 46; Tennis Team, Hood College Play Day, H6. LEATHA MAY GARMANY . . Pensacola, Fla. A. EL, Art Appreciation Kappa Alpha Theta; Glee Club, ' 44- ' 45; ' Of Thee I Slng, M ' 46; Veterans ' Ball, Straughton Hall Representative, JOHN F. GI8LETTE Washington, D, C. A.B., Psychology Cue and Curtain, ‘46- ' 47; Glee Club, " 45-‘47; Orchesis Accompanist, H5- ' 47; Homecoming Dance Committee, Co-Chairman, ' 46; Mixed Chorus, ' 45- ' 47, WAYNE RICHARD GILCHRIST Washington, D. C. A r B r _ Foreign Affairs Tau Kappa Epsilon, Social Chairman, ' 42, Secretary, ' 46- ' 47. JOSEPH MARTIN GlOVACCHINi , - Salt Lake City, Utah B. S., Pharmacy Theta Delta Chi: Letterman, Basketball, ' 46; Varsity Baseball Manager, ' 47; President, Pharmacy School, ' 46; American Pharmaceutical Association, ’46; Mortar and Pestle, Treasurer, ’45; Sports Committee, ' 46; Student Council Representative. Pharmacy School, ’46; Intramural Football, Basketball, Baseball, Ping Pong, Bad- minton, Boating; Interfraternity Football, Baseball. Volleyball, Ping Pong. ROBERT GLASGOW . . STANLEY GOLDBERG Washington, D, C. A.B., Psychology Phi Alpha, Treasurer, ' 40- ' 4 1, Secretary, ' 46, PSedgemaster, ' 46- ' 47 + LOUISE STEWART GOOLD . . Washington, D. C. A.B., Mathematics Delta Gamma; COGS. JAMES THERON GRADY Washington, D. C. A.B., Business Administration Gate and Key, ' 46; Kappa Sigma, Social Chairman, ' 38, Secretary, " 3 3 - 1 39 , Vice- President, ' 45, President, ' 46; Interfraternity Council, PATRICIA ROSS GREENE ... Alexandria, Ya. A.B., American Thought and Civilization Delta Zeta; Rifle Club, Captain Freshman Team, ’44- ' 4S, Captain Junior Team, Varsity Team, ' 45- ' 46, ‘46- ' 47; Canterbury Club, Vice-President, ' 45- ' 46, ' 46- H 47; Big Sisters, ' 46- ' 47; Swimming Club, ' 46- ' 47; COGS, ' ' 46- ' 47. ROBERTA JOSEPHINE GRIGSBY Arlington, Va, A.B., American Thought and Civilization Pi Beta Phi; CHERRY TREE, ' 45- ' 46; Glee Club, ' 44- ' 4S; Panhellenic Social Chair- man; COGS, ' 45- ' 46. NATHANIEL HERBERT HALBERSTADT New Hyde Park, N. Y. B.S., Engineering Pi Delta Epsilon, ' 4 5- ' 47; Pi Epsilon Delta, ' 46- ' 47; M Who ' s Who in American Universities and Colleges, ' 1 ' 45-‘47; Phi Alpha, Editor, ' 43- ' 4S, Secretary, ' 43 - ' 4S, President, ' 45- ' 46; CHERRY TREE. Associate Photographer, ‘43- ' 44 h Photographic Editor, ' 44-‘45 , Associate Editor, ' 4S- ' 46; HATCHET, Business Manager, ' 44- ' 46, Editor, ‘4S- ' 46; H II I el Foundation, ' 44 - ' ' 47; University Band, ' 42- ' 43; Symphony Club, ' 42- ' 44; Cue and Curtain, ' 43-‘46; Religious Council Representative, , 44- , 45; Student Council Comptroller, ‘46- ' 47; Intramural Wrestling Champion, ' 45- ' 46; 5.A.M. ROSS CAMPBELL HALL Washington, D. C. A.B., Accounting Alpha Kappa PsE, Master of Rituals; Kappa Alpha, Housemenager, p 37, Pledge- master, ' 38. GLORIA HALPERN New York, N. Y, A.B. Psychology Phi Beta Kappa; Martha Washington Club, Vice-President, ' 45, Treasurer, ' 44; Rifle Club; Hillel Foundation; I.Z.F.A,; Psychology Club; Intercollegiate Rifle Team. r 44. 3G CLASS WILLIAM HAM ANN HANFORD J. HANSEN HALDON HARRISON DOLORES HASTINGS JEANNE HEIM ANN MARJORIE HENSLEY THURMAN HILL MARGARET E. HOLLIMAN LEON HOWELL JOAN HYATT FRANCES INGRAM JUNE ISENBERG CAROL JARETT WILLIAM A. HAM Arlington, Va. A.B., Accounting Phi Sigma Kappa, Secretary, Treasurer, Vice-President, President; Alpha Kappa Psi ; President of Junior Class; Glee Club; Canterbury Club; Society for the Advancement of Mail age meat. ANN CAROLE HANFORD Arlington, Va. A.B., Psychology Kappa Kappa Gamma; Psychology Club; WAA. Hockey, Odd-Even THURMAN HILL Washington, D, C. B.S., Business Administration Phi Gamma Delta; Argonauts, Vice-President, iFC Delegate. MARGARET E HOLLIMAN Arlington, Va. A.B., Statistics Kappa Kappa Gamma, Registrar, ' 44- ' 45, Treasurer, ' 45- ' 46; Canterbury Club, Secretary, h 43- ' 44; W.A.A., ' 43- ' 46; Big Sisters, ‘44-‘46; Nurses Aide, 1 4 3 - 1 44 ; Rifle Club, ‘43-‘44; Symphony Club, ! 43- ' 4S J. WALTER HANSEN Washington, D. C. B.E.E., Engineering AJ.E.E,; Glee Club; Veterans ' Club. HALDON R. HARRISON Washington, D. C LL.B,. Law Sigma Alpha Epsilon; Veterans ' Club, Vice-President, President. DOLORES HASTINGS Oshkosh, Wis. A, EL, English Oshkosh Teachers College; Delta Zeta; Band, Secretary; Spanish Club; International Club. JEANNE LOUISE HEIMANN , ... Washington, D. C. A, EL, Business Administration St. Mary-of-the-Woods College; HATCHET, Senior Staff, ' 46- ' 47 ; Big Sisters, ‘46-47; Pi Beta Phi. MARJORIE HENSLEY Washington, D. C, A.B , Psychology Kappa Delta, Treasurer; HATCHET; Westminster Foundation, Secretary, President, ' 46; Ward Sociological Society LEON DAVIS HOWELL . A,B., Accounting .... Jackson Miss. Sigma Chi JOAN ROSE HYATT . . . A.B., Foreign Affairs Ga. Delphi; Phi Pi Epsilon, Vice-President, ' 46- ' 47; Zeta Tau Alpha, Vice-President, ‘45- ' 46, President, ' 46- ' 47; SUMMER RECORD ' 46; Dorm Council, Secretary-Treasurer. ' 44- ' 45; Glee Club ‘45- ' 47; Big Sisters, ? 46- ' 47; Newman Club, ' 46- ' 47; Symphony Club, ' 45- ' 46. FRANCES B. INGRAM Washington, D. C. A. B., Education Alpha Delta PI, Scholarship Chairman, ' 43- " 44. Treasurer, 45- ' 46; Glee Club ' 43- ' 44; Rifle Club, ' 43- ' 44; W.A.A, ’44-‘45. JUNE E, ISENBERG New Cumberland, Pa. A.B.. Spanish American Literature Phi Sigma lota, ‘44; Delta Gamma; Homecoming Contest Committee Chairman, ' 46. CAROL B. JARETT Washington, D. C, A.B , French Literature Wilson Teachers College; Hillel Foundation, 31 RAYMOND KULL PETER LABUKAS JOHN LANE IRVIN LAVlNE IRVING LEVINE LOiS LORD ROBERT LUDWIG W, H. JOHNSON Washington, D. C. A.B,, Political Science Sigma Nu H President, 42, DUDLEY FRANK JUDD, JR Arlington, Va. A.B,, Economics Gate and Key. Secretary, 46-47; Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Secretary, 41-42, Vice- President, 42-43, 46-47, Rush Chairman, 46; CHERRY TREE, Circulation Staff. ' 46- ' 47; Alpha Kappa Psi, ' 46- ’47; Veterans Club. GEORGE PAUL KALV St. Augustine, Fla, B.E.E., Engineering Theta Tau, President, ’42’ Engineers 1 Council, Vice-President, ' 42, Secretary, ' 41; A.LE.E. VIRGINIA ANN KEJMIG Washi ngton, D.C. A. 6., Economics Colorado Womens College; Kappa Kaopa Gamma, Rooms Chairman, ' 44, Member, ship Chairman, ' 46; CHERRY TREE, Organizations, ' 44_ Circulation, ‘45, Advertis- ing, ' 46; Big Sisters, " 44; W.A.A., ' 44; COGS, ' 44; Blood Donors Committee, 45. LYNETTE KLIQN Washington, D. C. B $r, Secretarial Administration Phi Sigma Sigma; H 1 II el Foundation. GLORIA WARNICK KOHLER Washington, D. C, A.B. German Delta Gamma, 45-47; Swimming Club, 46, BARRETT KREISBERG Washington, D.C B.C,E n Engineering The a Tau; HATCHET, Sports Editor, ‘44; Varsity Basketball, ' 44- ' 46; A.S.C.E., Treasurer ' 45 President. ' 46; Engineers Council, ' 46; Intramural Referee, ' 43- ' 45 ; ‘ ' Bnng Sports Back " Committee, ' 44, RAYMOND CHRIST I ON KULL . , , Washington, D. C, B.S., Pharmacy Phi Sigma Kappa, ' 43- ' 47; HATCHET; Mortar and Pestle, ' 44-47; Student Branch, American Phamnacuetical Association, ' 44-47; Pharmacy Lab, Assistant, 46-47. PETER PAUL LABUKAS Washington, D, C, B.S., Physical Education Theta Delta Chi; Varsity Football, ‘42-46; Varsity Basketball, 45-46; Inter-fraternity Baseball, Basketball. JOHN M, LANE Washington, D. C. B.C.E., Engineering Theta Tau, 46-47; Kappa Sigma. 40-47; Cue and Curtain, 42-46. IRVIN A, LAVING Washington, D. C. B.A.E., Aeronautical Engineering Phi Alpha. IRVINS ABRAHAM LEVINE Washington, D, C. A,B., Law Phi Alpha, 41-47. LOIS CAROLYN LORD Chevy Chase, Md. A.B., Eng ' sh Literature Phi Beta Kappa; Mortar Board, President, 46-47; Pi Delta Epsilon, President. 46-47; Outstanding Sophomore Woman. 45; “Who ' s Who in American Universities and Colleges " , 45-47; CHERRY TREE. Junior Staff, 44-45, Associate Editor, 45-46; HATCHET, Junior Staff. 46-47; Delta Zeta, House Chairman, 44, Rush Chairman, 44-45. Vice-President, 46-47; Cue and Curtain, 43-45; Christian Science Or- ganization, 45-46; W.A.A., 43-46, Publicity Chairman. Recording Secretary; Di- rector. Combined Charities Drive, 45-46; Big Sisters, ' 45-46; Junior Class Secretary- Treasurer; Student Life Committee, 46 47, ROBERT CLINTON LUDWIG Washington, D C. B.S r , Physics Phi Seta Kappa; Sigma Nu, Lt. Commander, 44; Glee Club, ‘42-43. 46; James McBride Sterrett Award In Physics., 43. 32 CLASS CHARLOTTE MAIETZ DONEGAN MANN NANCY 8. MARSH IRENE MARTIN BETTY MAYFIELD HARRY MAYFIELD JOHN McCABE ENJENDELL McCULLOCH, JR. EVELYN McDONALD PATRICIA McGEHEE WILLIAM McGHEE SALLY McGRATH JOHN McLAUGHLIN DONALD McMULLEN CHARLOTTE DORIS MALETZ Washington, D. C. A.B., Economics Phi Sigma Sigma Recording Secretary, 45-46, Corresponding Secretary, ' 46-47; H i I lei Foundation, ' 43- 47; Glee Club, M3- ' 44 : COGS, ' 4S. DONEGAN MANN . . . Washington, D. C. A.B., Economics Alpha Taw Omega; Argonauts, 46-47; CHERRY TREE, ' 46- ' 47; Orchesis, " 46; Glee Club, " 42. NANCY B. MARSH Washington, D. C. A.B., English Literature Chi Omega; Orthesis, 1 45- " 47; COGS; Glee Club, ' 45- ' 47. IRENE MARTIN Herndon, Va. A.B., Political Science “Who ' s Who in American Universities and Colleges " ; Princess of Phi Sigma Kappa, ‘46; Student Council Social Chairman, M6-M7; Big Sisters, M5-M6; Sports Commjt ' tee, M6-M7; Delta Zeta, Treasurer, 45-46, Social Chairman, 46-47; Orchesis, Business Manager, ' 45- " 46, Square Dance, 46-M7; 41 Roberta " BETTY ANN MAYFIELD Washington, D. C. A.B., History Phi Pi Epsilon, Treasurer, ' 46; Zeta Tau Alpha, Vice-President, ' 45-46; Big Sisters. 46; Student Assistant, ' 46; Spanish Club, ' 46. HARRY L. MAYFIELD Washington, D. C. A.B., Accounting Theta XE; Argonauts. JOHN D. McCABE . - Washington, D. C. A.B., Foreign Affairs CTCM.Y. WENDELL H. McCULLOCH, JR. . . , Bowling Green, Ky. A. 6., Law Western Kentucky State; Kappa Alpha, Vice-President, EVELYN JOSEPHINE McDONALD ..... Washington, D, C, A.B., Education Westminster Foundation; Glee Club, PATRICIA McGEHEE Meadville, Miss, A.B, P Psychology Rollins College, Fla,; Chi Omega, WILLIAM M, McGHEE . Washington, D. C. A.B., Political Science Kappa Alpha, Secretary, ' 4 1 -M2, Soda! Chairman, 42; HATCHET, MO- Cue and Curtain, MO- ' 42. SALLY LOUISE McGRATH Rockville, Md. A.B., Hispanic American Civilization and Culture JOHN AVIS McLAUGHLIN Washington, D. C. A.B., Business Administration DONALD F. McMULLEN Washington, D. C. A,B t , Accounting Alpha Kappa Psi; Tennis Team, M6; Veterans Club. 33 —a He n d cl a £$ — dkX |u a juJjb I MARJORIE McMULLEN THOMAS MeMULLEN GERTRUDE McNABB ANN MEARS LESLIE METHENY FRANKLIN MICHELS MYRON MILDER BETTY MILLER ELIZABETH MOODY ftAYMONDE NELSON THEORDORE NELSON BARBARA NESBIT GEORGE NEWELL HELEN NORTON MARJORIE ANN MeMULLEN Washington, D. C. A.B., Foreign Affairs Delta Zeta. Scholarship Chairman, M6-M7; CHERRY TREE, Organizations, MS; Fea- tures Editor, ' 4 6; Glee Club, M5-M6, THOMAS R. MeMULLEN Washington, D. C, A. 8,, Foreign Affairs Alpha Kappa Psi. GERTRUDE ELLIOTT McNABB . Washington, D. C. A.B., English Mortar Board, Historian, M6-M7; Delphi; Pi Lambda Theta, ' 46- ' 47; " Who ' s Who in American Universities and Colleges ' , M6-M7; Delta Zeta, ' 44- ' 47, Corresponolng Secretary ' 45-M6, Treasurer, ' 46- ' 47; Glee Club, ' 44-M7; Canterbury Club, ' 44 -‘47, Treasurer, M5-M6, Vice-President, ' 46-M7; French Club, M5- ' 46; CHERRY TREE, Or- ganizations Staff, ' 4S- ' 46, Organizations Editor, ' 46- ' 47; Religious Council, ' 45; Big Sisters, 45- ' 47 Social Chairman, ' 46- r 47 ; Literary Club, ' 46. 47, ANN ELIZABETH MEARS . - Washington, D. C. A,B., AH Criticism Siama Kappa, M5-M7; Big Sisters, ' 46- ' 47. LESLIE IRENE METHENY Lincoln, Neb. Kappa A5pha Theta, Vice-President, President, FRANKLIN P. MICHELS Sioux Falls, S. 0. IL.B., Lavr Sigma No, Treasurer; Newman Club. MYRON HENRY MILDER Omaha, Neb. A.B., Psychology Zeta Beta Tau. BETTY MARIE MILLER Washington, D. C. A, B,, Art Colonial Campus Club. ELIZABETH CAROL MOODY Alexandria, Va, B.5., Home Economics Alpha Pi Epsilon; Home Economics Club, ' 45-M7, President; Newman Club, M5-M7. RAYMON0E S. NELSON Washington, D. C. A.B., Foreign Affairs International Students Society, Treasurer, ' 46; Spanish Club, Secretary, ' 45; French Club; Inter-American Club, President, M5-M6; German Club; Newman Club; Or- chesis; Square Dance, ' 46; CHERRY TREE, Advertising Staff, ' 46. THEORDORE WARREN NELSON Washington, D, C. B.E.E., Engineering Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Secretary, ' 44- ' 45; Theta Tau, M5-M7; A.LE.E. BARBARA AGNES NESBIT . Washington, D, C. A. 6. English Literature William and Mary; PI Beta Phi, ' 43- ' 47; W.A.A., ' 45- ' 46; Varsity Hockey, MS; Hockey Manager, ' 46. GEORGE B, NEWELL Washington, D. C. A.B., Business Administration Kappa Alpha, President, 1 46- ' 47 ; Cue and Curtain, MO- Ml; Cheer Leader, Ml; Homecoming Committee, ' 40- ' 4l; Reusers Club, ‘40-Mi; Varsity Tennis, ' 41; Intra- mural Diving Champion, Ml; Student Sports Committee, ' 46. HELEN RYAN NORTON Washington, D. C. A. EL, Psychology Chi Omega; W.A.A.; CHERRY TREE. 34 C l A S S MAI5IE OLIVER JOAN PALMER GENE PATERMASTER KATHERINE PAULY ELEANOR PELTON BETTY POLHAMUS ELBR1DGE PRATHER JEAN PRICHARD MARGARET PRITCHARD JAMES PUGHE JUUO RAMIREZ JIMMY RAUSCH JEANETTE RAYNER JEANNE READ MAISIE ELIZABETH OLIVER Norfolk, Ya. A.B,, Foreign Affairs Delphi, 1 44- ' 47 ‘ Zeta Tau Alpha, Vice-President, 44- ' 45. President, 45-46, Rush Chairmen, ' 46-47; Spanish Club, ' 43 4-4 ; French Club, 43-44; W.A.A., 43-44; Varsity Hockey; Panheflenio Council, ' 4S- " 47, Treasurer, ' 46-47. JOAN PALMER - Evanston, III. A.B.. Psychology Kappa Kappa Gamma, Recording Secretary, 45-46; Varsity Softball, 43-45; Varsity Soccer, ' ! 43- ' 45, Soccer Manager, 46; Major Sports Letter; W.A.A., 43-47; Glee Club. 43-47; Big Sisters, ' 44. GENE C, PATERMASTER Lorton, Va. A.B., Speech Big Sister, ' 44 ' 47; Wesley Club, 44-45; Cue and Curtain, Costume Manager, 45-47; Orchesrs, Costume Manager, 45-47; HATCHET, Circulation Manager. 46-47. KATHERINE JEANNE PAULY . Tulsa, Ofcla. A.B,, Spanish Literature Chi Omega; Spanish Club, President, ' 46- ' 47. ELEANOR ft. PELTON Washington, D. C, A,B.„ Business Administration BETTY LOU POLHAMUS Chevy Chase, Md, A.B., Psychofogy Phi Mu Secretary 45-47; Symphony Club, 45-46; Westminster Club, ' 45-46; CHERRY TREE, ' 45-46, ELBRIDGE CRAWFORD PRATHER ■ Arlington, Va. A.B,, Foreign Affairs JEAN CARTER PRICHARD Chevy Chase, Md. A.B., Political Science Phi Beta Kappa. 46-47; Delphi, ' 46- " 47 ; Delta Zeta Botany Award, ' 44; Phi Pi Epsilon, 46-47; Pi Beta Phi, Scholarship Chairman. 45-46, President, 46-47; Secretary-Treasurer of Senior Class. " 46- ' 47 ; CHERRY TREE, ' 44; Pep Committee, ' 46. MARGARET E. PRITCHARD Arlington, Va. A.B., Economics Phi Beta Kappa. 46-47; Delphi, ' 45- " 46 ; Pi Gamma Mu, 46-47; Kappa Kappa Gamma, Key Correspondent, ‘43- ' 44, Treasurer. 44-45, President, 46-47; HATCHET, 44-45; Big Sister, 44-47; Spanish Club, 43-44; Varsity Soccer, ' 43- ' 44; Swimming Manager, ' 43- ' 44 ; Student Assistant in Economics, ' 45- ' 46; Student Sports Commit- tee. 46-47; Literary Club, ‘46-47; Elections Committee, ' 46-47. JAMES MOFFAT PUGHE Washington, D. C. A.B., Foreign Affairs Delta Phi Epsilon, 46; Sigma Alpha Epsilon, 40-47; Interfraternity Council, 46; HATCHET, ' 46; Sports Committee,. 46; Student Union Committee, 46; Veterans Club, 46; Intramural Sports 40-41, ' 46. JULIO R. RAMIREZ Washington, D. C, B.S., Zoology International House, Treasurer, 44-45, Vice-President, 45-46. JIMMY L. RAUSCH , Evansville, Ind. 8.5., Physical Education " Who ' s Who in American Universities and Colleges " , 43; Pi Kappa Alpha, Vice- President, 46; Student Council Representative; Interfraterni+y Council. Vice-President, 46; Baseball, 40; Basketball, Varsity Letter, 42-43; Football, Varsity Letter, ' 43 1 JEANETTE RAYNER Washington, D. C. A.B. Art Pi Delta Epsilon Award, 46-47; HATCHET, 45-47; THE GRIND, 46-47; Home Economics Club, 46-47; Canterbury Club. 45-47; Literary Club, 46-47. JEANNE READ Washington, D. C. 8.5., Physical Education W.A.A, 35 CE CIL L. RICHARDS HENRY RICKLIS JANET ROBERTS NATALIE ROBERTS PHYLLIS ROHRBAUGH PHYLLIS ROSENBERG ANNE P. SABO MARIE C SAUNDERS JOSEPH S. SCHENCK HARRIET SCHIFF DOROTHY SCHWARTZ THEO SEEGRIST MARY SLAPPEY ARMA SMITH CECIL L. RICHARDS , Washington, D. C, A.B., Government Alpha Pi Lambda; Argonauts, Vice-President, ' 45- ' 46, President, ' 46- ' 47. HENRY RICKLIS Washington, 0. C. A.B., English Phi Alpha; Collegiate Radio Station. JANET F. ROBERTS . Washington, D, C. A.B., Psychology Chi Omega; Orchesls. NATALIE ROBERTS - Washington, D. C. A.B.. English Literature Delphi; Alpha Delta Pi, Scholarship Chairman, ' 44-M5, Vice-President, , 4£- ' 46 l President, ' 46- ' 47; Literary Club, ' 46- ' 47; Big Sisters, ' 44 - ' 4 5. PHYLLfS J ROHRBAUGH New Freedom, Pa. A.B., Psychology PHYLLIS A. ROSENBERG Silver Spring, Md. A.B., History Phi Sigma Sigma, Social Chairman, ' 44, Rush Chairman, ' 45; Panhellenic Jr. Delegate, ' 44 ' 4S, Panhellenic Sr. Delegate, ' 4S-M6; Panhellenic Association, Secre- tary ' 4S, Treasurer, ' 4S - ' 4 A ; HiKel Foundation. 43- ' 4S; Qualifications Committee of Student Council. ' 45, ANNE P. SABO Pittsburgh, Pa. A.B., Business Administration Slqma Kappa Registrar Vice-President, ' 46- ' 47; Staughton H II Council, President, ' 45- ' 46, MARIE C r SAUNDERS Washington, D. C. A.B., Psychology JOSEPH S SCHENCK Canton, N. C A.B., Law Phi Sigma Kappa, ' 45- ' 47; Spanish Club, ' 46; Bohemian Club, r 45- ' 46; Intramural Football, Softball, Basketball, ' 45- ' 46. HARRIET SCHIFF Silver Springs, Md. A.B , Psychology ' Who ' s Who in American Universities and Colleges " , ' 46- ' 47; Pi Delta Epsilon, ' 46- r 47; HATCHET, Assistant Business Manager, ' 44- ' ' 45, Librarian, ‘4S- ' 46. Business Manager, ' 46- ' 47; Cue and Curtain, Publicity and Advertising Staff, 1 44- , ' 46. Busi- ness Staff, ' 44 46; " Will o ' the Wisp”, " Roberta ' 1 ; Hillel Fou ndation. , 44- 1 47; So- cial Chairman, r 45- ' 46, Treasurer, ' 46-‘47; University Band, Librarian, ' 45- ' 46, Secre- tary, ' 45- ' 46, Treasurer, ' 46- ' 47; COGS, 45- ' 46- Big Sisters ' 46- r 47- Buff and Blue ’45- a 46. DOROTHY LOUISE SCHWARTZ Youngstown, Ohio A.B., Foreign Affairs Spanish Club; Symphony Club; Hillel Foundation THEO LORRAINE SEEGRIST McLean, Va. A,B.. Psychology Kappa Kappa Gamma; Glee Club. ' 43 " 46; W.A.A., ' 43- ' 46; Cheerleader, ' 46; Buff and Blue Co-Director, ' 46; Softball Manager, ' 45; Softball Varsity, r 44- ' 45- Soccer. Odd-Even, ' 44, ’45, Varsity, ' 46; Basketball, Odd-Even, ‘4V44; Minor Letter; Major Letter, MARY McG. SLAPPEY Washington, 0, C. A.B., Political Science Alpha Lambda Delta; Pi Gamma Mu. ARMA JOSEPHINE SMITH , . Washington. D, C. A. 6., French Kansas State; Kappa Kappa Gamma; French Club; CHERRY TREE. 46 CLASS ANNE STEWART KAY SMITH RUTH SMITH RICHARD 5TEDMAN EDITH SNYDER MARY SPENCE EHZA8ETH STARKEY WILLIAM THOMPSON, JR. MICKEY TOLAN ANNE VISINTAl NER ANNE SUMMERS CHARLES SURES JEAN CAROL TYSON [ LAWRENCE STRI CKLAND KAY ELAINE SMITH - - Washington, D. C. A. 6 , Economics Alpha Delta Pi Corresponding Secretary, ' 46- ' 47; CHERRY TREE, Photographic Staff, ' ' -45. RUTH ELLEN SMITH Washington, D. C, A.B., History Kappa Kappa Gamma Corresponding Secretary; CHERRY TREE, Advertising Staff, 43: Rifle Club, 43; COGS ' 45. EDITH COOK SNYDER Washington, D. C. A. B., Speech Pi Beta Phi, Pledge Supervisor, ' 46- ' 47; Cue and Curtain, ' 45- ' 47, MARY J. SPENCE Washington, D. C. A. 8., Spanish and English ELIZABETH BOWIE STARKEY Kensington, Md A.B., Psychology Kappa Kappa Gamma; CHERRY TREE, Circulation Staff, ' 44- ' 46; Big Sisters, ' 44- ' 46; HATCHET, ' 45-‘46; Buff and Blue, Co-Director, ' 45-‘46; Ideal Coed of 1945, RICHARD GUY STEDMAN Washington, D. C. B. S., Zoology Kappa Alpha; Interfraternity Council,, Secretary, ' 44- ' 45; Golf Team, ’43- ' 44. ' 46, Manager, ' 42- ANNE MARIE STEWART Washington, 0. C. A.B., Economics Kappa Kappa Gamma, Membership Chairman, ‘ 4 5 - ' 4i , Standards Chairman, ' 46; Senior Pan-Hel ' 44- ' 45, Scholarship Chairman, ' 45; Soccer Odd- Even, ‘43- ' 44; Basketball, ' 44; ' Baseball Odd-Even, ‘45; COGS, ' 44; W.A.A., ' 43- ' 44; Big Sisters, ' 45- ‘At: Publicity Director of Jr. Class, ' 46; History Assistant, ' 45- ' 46; Statistics Assistant, ' 46- ' 47; Canterbury Club, 45. LAWRENCE GORDON STRICKLAND Washington, D. C. A.fl., Economics Omicron Delta Kappa; Gate and Key, ‘46-A7; " Who ' s Who in American Univer- sities and Colleges " , ' 45- " 47; Pi Delta Epsilon, Treasurer, ' 46-’47; Sigma Chi, Inter- fraternity Council Delegate, r 43 ' 46, Rush Chairman, ' 44, Secretary, ' 44, Vice- President, ' 4t- ' 47; Pi Epsilon Delta, President; ' 45- ' 46, Treasurer, ‘46- ' 47; Delta Phi Epsilon secretary, ’45, Pledge Counselor, ' 45- ' 46, President, ' 46; Student Life Committee ' " 45-47; Junior Class, President, ' 45; Masonic Club, President, ' 4i- ' 47; Publication ' Committee, ' 46: HATCHET, junior Staff ' 43- ' 44, Circulation Manager, ' 44, Senior Staff, ' 44- ' 46, Feature Editor, ' 45; Cue and Curtain, Director of Pub- licity, 44- 45, " Dark Eyes " , " Heaven Can Wait " , Buff Blue Shows 43- 44 " and the Home of the Brave " , " The More the Merrier " , " His Second Glove " Roberta ' Elizabeth Hie Queen ' " , Red Cross Show, ' 44; Actor ' s Representative ' 45-46, R, U. R. " , " Of Thee I Sing 1 ' ; Interfraternity Council, Secretary ' 44 ' Tree surer, 44- 45, President, ' 45; Student Council, Assemblies Director ' 44 .- 45 ' Associate Editor, Freshman Activities Guide, ' 44- ' 45 Editor University Handbook ' 4S- 46, President, ' 46- ' 47; Fencers Club, ' 43- " 44; Orchesis, ' 44- " 45- Activity Fee Plans Committee, ' 46; _ Intramural Football, ' 44-’45; Interfraternity ' Bowling ' 45- Intramural Track and Field Meet, ' 46; Track Team, Manager, ' 45; Varsity Manager of Football; Intramural Athletic Board, ' 46- " 47; Policy Committee on intercof legiafe Athletics, 46-’47 ; Summer School Record, Staff Member, , 44- ' 4S Editor 45-46- Activities Council, ' 45- " 46; Homecoming Parade Marshall, ' 46; GWU letferman, ’46 ' ANNE THERESA SUMMERS Upper Marlboro, Md. A.8., Political Science CHARLES STANLEY SURES Washington, D. C, A r 8., Law Phi Alpha, President, 42; Student Council, Freshman Director, ' 43. WILLIAM W. THOMPSON JR .... . Sp f i n9 fi e ld III. A.B., Busaness Administration Gate and Key; Delta Phi Epsilon; Sigma Alpha Epsilon, Vice-President President ' 45- ' 46; Veterans Club. 1 1 MICKEY TOLAN Mortar Board, Treasurer, ' 46- ' 47; Kappa Kappa G. rector; Newman Club; Treasurer, " 45, Executive Captain, ' 45- ' 46, ' 46-’47; ' 0 ; ’ 6u ' ■ ’.V, ’ Oakland, Calif. B.S., Physical Education " Who ' s Who In American Universities and Colleges " amrna. Pledge Trainer; Student Council, Program Di ' Delphi; Junior- Senior Sports Award- W.A.A. " 43- ' 47 Board, 45- ' 45 ' 46- 47- Rifle Club, ti- ' AJ, Varsity Rifle Soccer; Basketball; Cue and Curtain; COGS- Student Nurses, Secretary; Big Sisters. JEAN CAROL TYSON . Wesleyan College; Alpha ’ a " j ' ' ' ' Vr ‘ - Orlando, Fla, A .8., Foreign Affairs Delta Pi; Phi Pi Epsilon; Spanish Club, ' 46- ' 47; Steuqhfon Hall Council, " 45- " 46. ANNE £L VISINTAINER D Du- d- c - 1 , A l 1 A.B. Economics ' a " Phi Pi Epsilon, 46- 47: Pi Beta Phi; Cue and Curtain " 44; Big Sister, ’46- " 47. 37 Afemoriam CHILTON SCHEEL Class of I Mi Phi Eta Sigma, Phi Beta Kappa, Delta Phi Epsilon, HATCHET, Buff and Blues, The dess of I M6 has lost n brilliant mind, a versatile persona lit , a loyal class- mate and a good friend. ROBERT WALES BETTY WALTER MARION WARFIELD FRANK WEATHERSBEE, JR. % JACKIE WEBER f. WEfSENBURGER BETTY WILLIAMS ROBERT OLIVER WALES . Betbesda, Md. B.S,, Physics Theta Delta Chi; Band, MO-Mf, Mi; Cue and Curtain, Ml, ' 46. BETTY LEE WALTER Arlington, Va. A.B,, Sociology Averett College; Kappa Delta; CHERRY TREE, Seniors Staff; Symphony Club, Vice-President, MA-M7 MARION DIXON WARFIELD Washington, D. C. A.B,, Spanish Literature Chi Omega, MS-47, Treasurer, MS Mi, Vice-President, Mi- 11 47; Junior Dance, M4-M5; Cue and Curtain, M3-M5; Canterbury Club, M5-M6. FRANK B. WEATHERSBEE, JR Washington, D L C. B M,E., Mechanical Engineering Theta Tau; A.S.M.E , Vice President, Mi- 47, JACKIE ADAMS WEBER . Annapolis, Md. A.B. Speech Cue and Curtain F, DARIEEN WEISENBU RGER Washington, D, C. A B.., Psychology Kaopa Kappa Gamma; W.A.A., M3-M4; Student Nurses, " 44- , 45; WAROS, ' 44- H 45; Psychology Club, M5-M7, BETTY LEE WILLIAMS . Washington D. C. A.B., History Wilson Teachers College; Delta Gamma, M5-M7, PamHel Delegate, 46-47, EDITH LOUISE WILLIAMS Arlington, Va. A.B., English Phi Beta Kappa, 46-47; Alpha Lambda Delta; CHERRY TREE, M5-M6; HATCHET, M3 ' 44; Religious Council, M6; Chapel Committee, M3-M7; Christian Science Or- ganization, Reader, MS, President, M6; Rifle Club, M3; Freshman Soccer Manager, M3. MARY MARGARET WINTERFIELD Washington, D. C. A,B, Speech Alpha Delta Pi; Cue and Curtain, M5-M7; Orchesis, M6-M7; Newman Club, M6-M7. KENNETH FRANKLIN ZARRlLLI Bridgeport, Conn. Mechanical Engineering PAUL C. ZIPSZER New York, N. Y A.B., Foreign Affairs Theta Delta Chi; Colgate University; University of Virginia. GRADUATE STUDENTS MARY LAWTON BAGBY Washington, D. C. LL.B., Law Phi Beta Kappa; PI Gamma Mu; Phi Pi Epsilon; Internationa] Students Society- Spanish Club; Zeta Tau Alpha. BELVIA ELAINE CLARK Alexandria, Va. M.A r Political Science Kappa Delta President, r 46-M7; Delphi- Phi Pi Epsilon- Spanish Club; COGS, 44 MS. MARSHALL CLOSSON GARDNER Washington, D, C. Tau Kappa Epsilon, President, M2- M3; Student Council Advocate, M3. 38 CLASS BENJAMIN H LISTEN AUGUSTUS JOHNSON VIRGINIA JONES ALLEN KINGMAN, JR. JOSEPH NEWLIN WILLIAM PAGE F. TAYLOR PECK JOHN QUINTRELL, JR. EUGENE ROWAN BARBARA STELLWAGEN PHILIP YOUNG BENJAMIN F. HUSTEN . M.A., Physics F. TAYLOR PECK , . . M.A,, History Mobile, Ala Sigma Phi Epsilon. Sigma Alpha Epsilon. AUGUSTUS CLARK JOHNSON - Covington, Ky. Sigma Chi; GmJcron Delta Kappa; Pi Delta Epsilon. VIRGINIA WALTON JONES Alexandria, Va. M.A., Economics Phi Seta Kappa 1 PI Gamma Mu; Phi Pi Epsilon; Zeta Tau Alpha; Delphi; Spanish Club; Canterbury Club; W,A«A. ALLEN F. KINGMAN, JR Washington, D. C, M.D., Medicine Gate and Key; Sigma Phi Epsilon, JOSEPH H. NEWLIN Arlington, Va. LL B , Law Gate and Key; Sigma Phi Epsilon, JOHN E. QUINTRELL, JR Washington, D. C. M.A,, Economics Theta Delta Chi. EUGENE F. ROWAN Staten Island, N. Y. LL.B., Law Theta Delta Chi. BARBARA STELLWAGEN . . . . . . . . , . . .Washington, D. Q. M.A., Economics Kappa Kappa Gdmma, WILLIAM LEE PAGE Arlington. Va. M.A., Government Gate and Key; Alpha Kappa Psi; Omicron Delta Kappa; Sigma Phi Epsilon. PHILIP M. YOUNG Washington. D. C. M.A., English Literature Theta Delta Chi. 39 OFFICERS President JOAN ROWCLIFFE Secretary-Treasurer MARYANNA DOTSON First Row NANCY ABREO RICHARD ADAMS MARION ALVORP DAVID APPLESTEIN DE JAN AWTRY AGNES AYRE JANE BAGGS DOROTHY BAINES NANCY GIGUO Second Row DONALD BAKER HENRY BARDACH PHYLLIS BARRINGTON SALLY BARROW VERA BECK HAROLD BENNINGTON LOUISE BENSON SUE BERGER Third Row BEVERLE BERRY SHIRLEY BLAIR JOSEPH BLANTON VIRGINIA BLANTON ALICE BOLTON BARBARA BORROR PAULINE BOTT JANE BRALEY Fourth Row CRAIG BROWN BARBARA BRUCE LEO BRUSKIN ELIZABETH BUSER PATRICIA CALLOWAY MARY CALVO MARGARET GAMMER ROBERT CAMPBELL .... Vice-President Fifth Row DOROTHY CAPLAN GEORGE CARTER ROBERT CARTER JEAN CASANOVA JUDITH CLARK MARY COBB FRANCES COGSWELL ALFRED COIL 40 JUNIOR CLASS First Row Second Row Third Row Fourth Row Fifth Row HARRIET COOLEY FLORENCE CRAWFORD DOROTHEA CRUGER THEODORE CULP EILEEN CUMMINGS MARION CUMMINS GRACE CUNNINGHAM LEIGH CURRY MARY DANIEL BARBARA DAVIS JAMES DAY BETTYNAN DEAN WILLIAM DEETER EARL DES ROCHERS SALLY DESSEZ JANET DOIDGE JOY DOOLEY LU CY DORITY NORA DUBIN ALICE DUNCAN EDWARD ERNST CYNTHIA FARRALL JEAN FERGUSON BARBARA FERRELL ROLAND FIELDS JAMES FITZSIMMONS DARRELL FLETCHER SALLIE FORT PATRICIA GARRETT MYLES GARRIGAN JOAN GARWOOD WILLIAM GEMMILL RICHARD GENERELLY NANCY GIGLIO PAUL GILBERT JAN GLATTLY CAMILLA GOLDSBOROUGH RANDAL GORDON MONTA GOWERS PATRICIA GRANGER 41 Fourth Row First Row ANNE GREER GORDON GRIMWOOD JUANITA HALL GEORGINA HAMMOND BARBARA HANBY NANCY HANCK LYNN HARPSTER JUDITH HASWELL Second Row DOROTHY HENRY GEORGE HERNDON PAUL HEWGILL DONNA HILL PATRICIA HILL JAMES HINTON LEW HOFFACKER BETTY HOFFER Third Row JOHN HOFFMAN KAY HOLDEN ROBERT HOLUNGSHEAD EDNA HUGHES THOMAS HURT LOIS INGRAM CLAIRE ISAACS WILLIAM JACOBS GENEVIEVE JENSEN RICHARD JOHNSON WILLIAM KELLY JOHN KERLIN POLLY KIRACOFE FRANK KLEY WILLIAM KLUBACK IRVIN KNAEBEL THE Fifth Row HELENA KNOUSE ALFRED LaGUARDIA RUTHERFORD LAKE MARJORIE LAMB ERNEST LANGHOLTZ MARY LANSDALE JOHN LAPHAM JOAN LAWRENCE 42 JUNIOR CLASS First Row EUGENIE LEE JOHN LE RECHE LESTER LESLIE NANCEY LEWIS MILES LIND TERRY LITTLE KATHERYN LIVESAY BARBARA LONG AKER Second Row GWENDOLYN LOOMIS FRED MARTIN JOHN MATHEWS MARILYN MATTESON DORIS MATTHEWS MIRIAM MAXWELL DOROTHY McCANN ELIZABETH McCREARY Third Row eileen McDonald hush McLaughlin HARRY McNAUGHTON ETHEL McVEY JILL MEDBY PAUL MENGES EVELYN MERWIN CORNELIA MILLER Fourth Row ELAINE MILLER JAMES MILLER RALPH MILLER JAMES MINX ALBERT MOOLI N MARTHA MONTGOMERY LORRAINE MUNGER BARBARA MURPHY Fifth Row ELEANOR MURPHY KATHERINE NEEL STUART NELSON CHARLES NEU HAUSER SHIRLEY NORTON MARY NORWOOD MARY NOVINGER MARY O ' NEAL 43 THE First Row Second Row Third Row Fourth Row Fifth Row HELEN OSBOURN LOYD PRICE ELIZABETH ROCH JOAN RYAN PATRICIA SMITH JEAN OSWALD WANDA PRZYBYLSKI WILLIAM ROCKWOOD JOY SAALFRANK SHIRLEY SMITH LESLIE OZIER WARY PURCELL SHIRLEY RODGERS MARILYN SCHENCK THOMAS SMITH KATHERINE PEPPER RICHARD PURCELL MARGARETE ROGERS BETTY SCOVELL JACQUELINE SNELL JACQUELINE PERRY MARJORIE RAAB T, R + ROMERO M. W. SEWARD ELLIOTT SOULE THOMAS PHILLIPS EVELYN RICKEY SANDRA ROSS DANIEL SHAPIRO JEAN STAIGER ANNA PLEPIS ROY RITTS JOAN ROWCLIFFE DOROTHY SIMMONS DOROTHY STAMPER WILLIAM POLLARD THOMAS RIXEY LEWIS RUSSELL DORR SMITH WILLIAM STRIETER 44 JUNIOR CLASS First Row DONALD STROWBRIDGE ROBERT SULLIVAN JOEL SUTHERLAND BETTY SWANSON GLORIA TARPLEY WAYNETTE THACKABERRY ROBERT THOMPSON WILLIAM TINKELENBERG Second Row MYRA TOEL CHARLES TOWNSEND PATRICIA TULLY JUSTIN VAN LOPIK JAMES VAN STORY MARY VINCENT ED WIN A WADDEN KATHRYN WALLACE Third Row CHUCK WALLACK RICHARD WARFIELD WILLIAM WENDT MARILYN WHERRY JANE WHITMORE MELISSA WILSON LARRY WOODWARD JOANNE WRIGHT 45 OFFICERS BILL HOWARD President WESLEY SMILER Vice-President LOUISE CLARK Secretary-Treasurer First Row JANET L. ABBE ROBERT ADAMS EDWARD AfKMAN NANCY ALLEN NED ALLRED Second Row GERALDINE ANDERSON NANCY JO ANDERSON GARY ARKOIAN DANA ARNOLD MARY ARNOLD Third Row KATHRYN ATEMA KATHERINE AUMAN MANUEL AVANCENA MARGARET BABCOCK JAMES BABER Fourth Row MARGARET BAILEY FIORENZA BALDI MARTHA BARNACY BETTY BEALL CHARLOTTE BEALL Fifth Row JOANN GEAMES RICHARD DEAR DALE BEARSS MARY BECK BETTY BENNETT Sixth Row BERNARD BERGER JOSEPH BEYDA JAMES BIRD RUTH BOESCH PATRICIA BOGAN Seventh Row JOHN BOYLE SHIRLEY BRADLEY JOAN BRANNON JEROME BRASTOW MARY BRAWNER Eighth Row TED BREHM DOROTHY BRENNEMAN JOHN BRENTLINGER CARMALETA BREWSTER FRANCIS BRIGGS Ninth Row RICHARD BROWN EDITH BRUIN GEORGIA BRYDE THOMAS BUCHANAN DORIS BUFFETT SOPHOMORES First Row Second Row Third Row Fourth Row Fifth Row BEVERLY BUMGARNER BARBARA BURHANS JAMES BURKE ROBERT BURNS JO ANNE BUSS CHESTER BYRNES MARTHA CALLAHAN PATRICIA CAMPBELL VICTOR CAMPO LAWRENCE CARUSO ABIAH CHURCH JOHN CHURCH JOHN CLARK LOUISE CLARK FRANCES COATES VIVIEN COHEN RAYMOND COLE WALTER COLE. JR. THOMAS COLEMAN FLOYD COLLINS, JR. EVELYN COLMETZ PENNY COLWELL ELAINE CONROY JOAN CRANE FREDERICK CREWS BETTY CRIM BENJAMIN CRUICKSHANKS JOSEPH CRUPPER REAVER CULBERTSON NANCY CUNO JEANNE CURTISS NORMAN DANCY CONRAD DAUBANTON HERBERT DAVIDSON DONALD DAVIS DOROTHY DAVIS JANICE DAVIS MARY DAY DOROTHY DEAN HECTOR DE LA GARZA 47 First Row HIGHT DeLOACH MARY JANE DETRICH BARBARA D1LLI MARY DOLL JACK DONALDSON Second Row JOHN DONOHUE NORMA DREW DORIS DUMONT JOHN DUNCAN JAMES DUNNAVANT Third Row DAVID DUPRE, JR. BETTY ESSEX NORVIN EVANS ALLEN EVRY VERNON EYTCHISON Fourth Row FRANK PALKENHAINER ANNAVEE FAULKNER GERALD FELD ANN FISHER KURT FISHER Fifth Row ORAN FOSTER SALLY FREESEMAN PHYLLIS FRESEMAN VERONICA GEES PAUL GEiER Sixth Row RICHARD GEORGE FRANK G HI OTTO DELLA GIBBONS ARTHUR GLENN ROSEMARY GLENN Seventh Row JANET GLISSON JANETTA GODDARD MARY ANNE GRAHAM JAMES GRAY WILLIAM GREEN Eighth Row NANCY GROVES ALFONSO GUERRA JAMES HAMILTON NANCY HAMMERSLA ANNE HARRIS Ninth Row BEVERLY HARRIS RUTH HARRIS PATRICIA HARSHMAN OLGA HAVELL ANN HAWTHORNE SOPHOMORES First Row JAMES HAYES EDWIN HENRY. JR. MARY HENRY JANE HERRING DAVID HILDRETH EDWARD HILL SUE HILL JACK HILLMAN Second Row ZEB HITES THOMAS HOPPER WILLIAM HOWARD MAMIE HUDSON JUNE HUFF FRANCES HUFFORD JOHN HUNTER RICHARD HUNTON Third Row THOMAS HURST ANDY HYNES MARY JO INGERSOLL SHULLY JACKSON DOROTHY JACOBS ODD JACOBSON CLAIRE JENNINGS MARY JERVEY Fourth Row WILLIAM JOHNSON JAY JOHNSTON CULLEN JONES CLAIRE JORDAN GEORGE JORDAN STANLEY KAISER KEITH KELLY FRANK KENDALL Fifth Row PATRICIA KENDRICK CALVA KEPHART MALCOLM KILDUFF VIVYAN KIM MEL ALAN KINSEL BILLIE KLAPP ELIZABETH KLINE PATRICIA KNOX 49 First Row ROBERT LA BARR MYRTLE LANCKTON MARGARET LANIGAN MARILN LARRICK BETTY LATIMER Second Row HENRY LAWLOR DIANA L£ BLANC BUNNY LE GETTE CHARLES LEIGH CLAIBORNE LEIGH Third Row DORIS LEMLER JEAN LINDEMAN NANCY LIPSCOMB MARY JANE LITTLE MARY OLGA LONGLEY Fourth Row WILLIAM LOREN ROSEMARY LOU BEY PATRICIA LUDWIG ROBERTA LUSH JAMES LYNCH. JR. Fifth Row RUSSELL MAGUIRE HOWARD MAINHART ELLY MANITSAS BETTY LOU MANN RICHARD MARKOFF Sixth Row CATHERINE ANN MARTIN MARY MARTIN ROBERT McCOSKEY SHIRLIE McGRAW CHARLES McKEEL Seventh Row AMELIA McNALLY ALBIN MEIER JOHN MEHLHOPE KIRK METZEROTT ANN LOUISE MIBUCK Eighth Row CHARLES MILLER ANDREW MILLER JUDSON MINEAR MEREDITH MOFFITT EARL MORGAN Ninth Row EDGAR MORGAN FRANCES MORRIS ELTON MURPHEY VIRGINIA MYERS SIDNEY NADEL SOPHOMORES First Row DORIS NAHM BONNIE NELSON HENRY NESBITT MARGARET NEWCOMB MARY NORMENT GRAHAM NORTHUP HAROLD NUTTMANN BARBARA O ' FLAHERTY Second Row ELSIE LOU OLIVER WALLACE OLIVER HARVEY OTTERMAN BETTY PAISLEY STANLEY PATTEN, JR, JOYCE PAYNE ALFRED PERKINS BETTY PETERS Third Row DOROTHY PITTENGER CHARLES PLYER SIMEON PRICE JUNE PRINT! BARBARA QUIGG JOHN QUILL EVELYN RAPEE JAMES REISCH Fourth Row MARJORIE RHODES JOAN RICE MILLARD RICE FRANKLIN RICHARDS, JR. JULIAN RICHARDS ALIDA ROBERTS ANNE ROBERTSON DORIS ROCK Fifth Row JOHN ROMMEL JACK ROSEN GLORIA RUE HERBERT RUTLAND, JR. HELEN SAUNDERS CAREY SAVAGE CLARENCE SCHATZ, JR. JEAN SCHICK 51 First Row LILLI EANNA SCHMID FREDERICK SCHNITMAN MARJORIE SCHOR JULIAN SCHUTZ LaVILLA SCOTT Second Row RICHARD SELZNICK JANE SHANKS ZELDA SHEESKIN WILLIAM SHEPHARD ELISE SHIELDS Third Row SUSAN SHIELDS SHIRLEY SIMMS FRED SLIGH LAURA SMITHERS SHARON SPECTOR Fourth Row ROBERT SPENCER CLAIRE SPITALNEY MARY SQUIRES HARVEY STAMPER, JR. GISELA STERING Fifth Row RICHARD STERLING ANITA STEWART SUZANNE STOKES DOROTHY STOVALL HARRIET SWINSON Sixth Row BEN TAFOYA JAMES THOMAS, JR. ADALENA THOMPSON ALICE THURMAN ALBERT TINKELENBERG Seventh Row ISABEL TOTTEN EUGENE TRIMBLE ROBERT UNGER PATRICIA VAN DOREN GEORGE VEILY Eighth Row JOHN VONEIFF HOWARD VORDER BRUEGGE ROBERT WARFEL WILLIAM WARMACK VIRGINIA WARREN Ninth Row SIBYL WARTHEN SELMA WASSERMAN ELIZABETH WEITZEL EDMUND WELLS, JR. FRANCIS WHITAKER SOPHOMORES BARBARA WHITE LOUISE WHITING CAROLYN WILKES RICHARD WILKINSON ROBERT WINELAND SALLY WITTEN VERNA WOLF RAY WOOLARD CICELY WOODROW 53 OFFICERS JAMES SPEAKS . . . President JAMES WALLER ....... Vice-President PHYLLIS WEISSINGER . . . Secretary- Treasurer First Row MARY ALLISON ADELINE ANDREWS CLAUDE ANDREWS HARRY ANDREWS ROBERT APPLEBY Second Row BERNARD ARMBRUST BARBARA ARMSTRONG HERBERT ATKINS DOROTHY BALZER LESTER BARKER Third Row ROY BARKER JEAN BARNES ROBERT BARNETT ROBERT BASKIN JACK BATH AM Fourth Row DONALD BATSON JOHN BECK ORCHARD BENNINGTON WILLIAM BERESFORD HUGH BERRY Fifth Row RICHARD BERRYMAN PAUL BIBUS MARIE BIE NORMAN BIE CHARLES BILLER Sixth Row ALFRED 8ISSET HOWARD BONHAM ROBERT BORMAN TOBIAS BOYD ANN BRADSHAW Seventh Row MAJORIE BRAGUNIER SUE BRITTON GERALD BROKOFSKY MARILYN BROWNFIELD THOMAS BROWNING Eighth Row FRED BRYANT EDMUND BRZOZOWSKI JOSEPH BUELL FREDERICK BULLOCK GRACE BUNKER Ninth Row JOSEPH BUNKER JOHN BURKE GLORIA BURSTEIN MARGARET BUSH WILLIAM BUSHMIAER FRESHMEN First Row Second Row Third Row Fourth Row Fifth Row ROY BUTRUM MOLLY COCHRANE GETTY COVELL FLOYD DAUGHERTY LESTER DESSEZ EMILY CALLAWAY CHARLES COLLIER FRANKLIN COWIE DOROTHY DAVIDSON CHRISTOPHER DEVAN JOSEPH CALLAWAY BYRON COLSON HERMAN COX EDWARD DAVIES GLENN DIETZ JIMMY JEAN CANTRELL WILLIAM COMBY JAMES CRADUN SPEAR DAVIS ANNE DIFFENDERFER MARY ALICE CARSON BARBARA ANN COPELAND ROBERT CREMINS CARL DEGAN JOHN DONALDSON PRESTON CARUTHERS JOHN CORCORAN WILLIAM CREWE MERRITT DE LA MATER JOHN DONOVAN NICHOLAS CHACOS PAUL CORRELL VIRGINIA CROSS LOUIS DENNIS ELOUISE DUCKWORTH JOHN CLARK ANN COSTE JAMES CROWLEY PAUL DENNY DON DUNCAN ARTHUR CLOEY HOWARD COSTER BRYCE CURRY ROBERT DENTZ CONSTANCE DUNN 55 First Row EUGENE DUNN JUANITA DUVAL CALVIN DWORSHAK ROBERT ENSSLIN JOHN EVANS Second Row KENNETH EVANS SALLY EVANS FRANKLIN EVERETT LEE ELLEN EYNON STEVE FALK Third Row SUE FARQUHARSON PATRICIA FARRELL SAMUEL FARRELL TALBOT FERGUSON ALFRED FLYNN Fourth Row PAUL FOELLER ROBERT FORD ROBERT FORREST MARGARET FOX HERBERT FREEDMAN Fifth Row PATRICIA FULMER ESTHER GALLOWAY ELIZABETH GALLUP ROBERT GARDNER RICHARD GASKINS Sixth Row WILLIAM GASKINS JOAN GEORGE RAY GIBBS ELINOR GITTELMAN CORNELIA GOLDING Seventh Row MARY GORE MARIE GOTTSCHO RICHARD GRAIM JOHN GRAY MARY G REEAR Eighth Row DANIEL GRIMES ELAINE GRUNER LOUIS HALEY ALLAN HALL IRMA HAMBURGER Ninth Row JACK HAMILTON SYDNEY HAMILTON WALTER HANSEN KEITH HARDIN EDITH HARPER FRESHMEN First Row BETTY HARRIS WILLIE HARRIS ARCHIBALD HARRISON PRISCILLA HART JEWEL ANN HAYES CLAUDE HAYNES ALMARIA HEAD CONSTANCE HEATHER RICHARD HEDGES Second Row JOAN HEINER GREG HENESY THOMAS HENESY EDMUND HENSHAW DONALD HERRING DAVID HILDRETH RICHARD HILDRETH WILLIAM HINES WILLIAM HINKEL Third Row ROBERT HONTZ GEORGE HOOK FREDERICK HORN JAMES HUDNELL DONALD HUGHES JUDSON HULSEY EDNA JOY I VI E PAUL JACK JOHN JACOB Fourth Row LOREN JENKS CHARLENE JOHNSON ROBERT JOHNSTON FRANK JONES JOSEPH JULIN CHARLOTTE KAUSE DANIEL KEETER WILLIAM KELLEY JAMES KESHISHIAN Fifth Row ELIZABETH KING JAMES KINS JOHN KING PETER KOSTIK GEORGE KRINER JUDY KUTZ NICHOLAS LACOVARN VIRGINIA LeMASTER JOYCE LEAR 57 First Row JOAN LE1DINGER JOHN LEPPERT MARILYN LEVINE WENDY LEWIS GERRY LIEBL1CH Second Row CHARLES LI LI EN RALPH LIVENGOOD CHARLES LIVINGSTON DON LONGFELLOW WILLIAM C. LYNCH Third Row WILLIAM W, LYNCH NANCY LYNN WINIFRED MacGOWAN FRANKLIN MACHLIS JOSEPH MacNEIL Fourth Row RICHARD MAHONEY JOAN MARLOW DOROTHY MARSHALL SHERRY MARTHINSON DANIEL MARTIN Fifth Row RALPH MARTIN JACK MASON SHIRLEY MATCHETT MARIETTA McCABE JIMMIE McCLIFFORD Sixth Row MILDRED McDOWELL PRESTON McLENDON JOHN McMEEL RICHARD MEACHAM MARGARET MENDENHALL Seventh Row EVELYN MENSES NANCY MERRILL NADIA MESSING PAUL METCALF LEONARD MEYERS Eighth Row HERBERT MILLER JEANNE MINEAR WALTER MITZKOWSKI JOHN MOHLER BEN MOORE Ninth Row BRUCE MORGAN PATRICIA MORGAN JAMES MORRISON RALPH MORRISON WILLIAM MUCK FRESHMEN First Row JAMES MURPHY CLAUDE MUSE NEALA NORDSTROM JEAN NORCROSS KATRINE NEIL MARY NASON RICHARD OSBORNE ROBERT OIMERT HELEN O h LEARY Second Row MARY ODINEAL PATRICIA PURCELL BETTY PRICE WILLIAM PRATER BARBARA POTTS ESTHER PORTER JAMES POPHAM ROBERT POOLE REIS POND Third Row MARGARET POLSON JANA PIERCE TOM PETER HOBART PEPPER ANN PENNINGROTH HOWARD PECKHAM CHARLES PAUL WILLIAM PATTERSON GERALD PATTERSON Fourth Row PAULA PARISIUS RICHARD RANDALL MARY RANDS RICHARD RANSOM PATRICIA RAY MARY READ MAX REED FRANK REID JOHN REIDELBACH Fifth Row ROBERT REISS CAROL RICE BETTY RICHARDSON ROBERT RIDGEWAY JAMES ROAMER BAYNE ROBERTSON MARCIA ROES5IN0 BEVERLY ROHRS DONALD ROSENBLATT 59 Fi rst Row BARBARA ROSSON L£ ROY ROWELL MARGARET ROYCE MARGARET RUTLEY EDWARD RYAN Second Row THORNTON SANBORN GEORGE SAUER HARRYETTE SCHWARTZ W. SCHWEER LOUIS SEGAL Third Row AUDREY SERGEANT JOHN SEXTON HARRY SEYBERT ROBERT SHEA WILLIAM SHOUSE Fourth Row JOSEPH SIMMONS GEORGE SIMON WALTER SINGLETON CLAUDIA SMEDBERG BERNARD SMITH Fifth Row EMERY SMITH FREDERICK SMITH GORDON SMITH HERBERT SMITH MARGARET SMITH Sixth Row NELSON SMITH WILLIAM SMITH PATRICIA SOLMS BARBARA SORENSON ADELLE SOS NICK Seventh Row LEONARD SPANGLER DONALD SPARKS JOHN SPAULDING JAMES SPEAKS SYLVIA SRNKA Eighth Row HARRY STAMEY ROGER STEINKOLK BARBARA STEWART DUANE STEWART JOAN STEVENS Ninth Row ROBIN STICKLE RUTH STICKLE JULIA STICKNEY BARBARA STONE DOUGLAS STONE FTrsf Row Second Row Third Row Fourth Row Fifth Row CAROL STOUT JAMES STRIBLING JOAN SUPPES DOROTHY SUTHERLAND JAMES TALLEY VIRGINIA TEETER CHARLES TERHUNE WILLIAM THOMAS LAURA THOMPSON MARJORIE TIC HEN OR SALLY TISCH8EIN BENEDICT TO FA NY MARY TRIMBLE RAYMOND TRUSKOWSKI DOUGLAS TRUSSELL ROBERT TULL GERTRUDE TULLEY CHARLES UHL ERSKINE VAN HOUTEN JANET VIAR RUDOLPH VOLtN JAMES WALKER JOSEPHINE WALSH DORIS WALTERS GERALD WARNER RICHARD WATKINS JANE WEAVER PAUL WEBER PHYLLIS WEISSINGER CAROL WESTBROOK NANCY WETZEL GORDON WHITT JOHN WILKINSON STANTON WILLIAMS FRANCIS WILLIAMSON HELEN WILLS JACK WITTE PATRICIA WOLFF HAROLD WOLUN ALMA WYVILL IRENE YAZGE CHERRY TREE HEARTIES JOHN ROBERT POWERS AGENCY CORF 247 PARK AVENUE NEW YORK CITY 17 JOHN ROBERT POWERS January 1 3 t h , 1 947 M i s s Ma r ] o r 1 1 McMu lien Editor, " Cherry Tree " , Features GEORGE VIA SH I t4GT ON UR VERS! TY 4030 Ca f ver t Street , N, W, Washington, D , C Dea r Mi s s McMu T I en : It has been a great pleasure lo select the winners tor your yearbook, " Cherry Tree.” The photographs of the candidates, which you submitted, were all so attractive that T found if difficult to make a decision It was also difficult to make my selection without seeing and talking to each contest- ant. The winners were selected on the basis of personality, character, and Intelligence, as well as for natural beauty. My choice was influenced, of course, by my great interest in and admiration tor the Natural Girl, If the contestants are ever in New York, it would be a pleasure to meet them With best wishes to the contestants, to the staff of the " Cherry Tree " and to the students of GEORGE WASHINGTON UNIVERSITY, t am John Robert Power s JRP:ea QUEEN Pat -J endrich Second Place Third Place } oro Fourth Place f 6boutn y °y ta tfde got SkJ rJlouiSe daemon ranees WHO’S WHO " Who’s Who tn American Universities and Colleges " is published annually with the co- operation of over si hundred institutions throughout the country. Students selected for listing in this volume are representative of the outstanding personalities In their respective schools. The required qualities for nomination and final listing are character, scholarship, leadership in extracurricular activities, and the possibility of future usefulness to business and society. The students representing The George Wash- ington University are selected by a committee made up of members of the faculty and the student body with the registrar acting as chair- man. The committee remains anonymous and acts on suggestions from THE HATCHET and from student leaders. First Row JUANITA HALL MERVIN LEWIS GERTRUDE McNABB DOROTHY HENRY RICHARD GENERELLY BARBARA BORROR Second Row REID BALDRIDGE NANCY HANCK LOIS LORD LAWRENCE STRICKLAND DOROTHY SIMMONS SYBELLA CLAYTON Third Row ROBERT FLANDERS JOSEPH GIOVACCHINI hugh McLaughlin dorothy jean eggeling N. HERBERT HALBERSTADT WILLIAM LONG Fourth Row VIVIAN BURKE HARRIET SCHIFF MARY ALICE NOVINGER ALMA JEAN TOLAN IRENE MARTIN LAWRENCE WOODWARD T w’ r .•- ■ I ■ ■ l3 ' + r l ' ■• ' ] » » +«♦“ vv». HONORS ALPHA LAMBDA DELTA Seated: M. Movinger, P. Ludwig, V. Weisskopf, M Longley Standing: Nahrrs, A. Faulkner. OFFICERS VERA J. WEISS KOPF President ELOISE SPEARMAN Vice-President PATRICIA LUDWIG Secretary MARY OLGA LONGLEY . . Treasurer MISS FLORENCE M. MEARS Advisor Encouraging the attainment of superior scholastic standing is the aim of Alpha Lambda Delta The honor- ary chooses as members freshman women who have at- tained an averaqe of 3,5 or higher and who have com- pleted at least fifteen hours The G. W. chapter has been strictly a scholastic organization with less emphasis on social activity In the fall chapter members gave a tea in conjunction with Phi Eta Sigma to welcome freshman scholarship winners from the local high schools and to encourage them in their future college work Members also sponsored the presentation of a book to the senior woman with the highest scholastic average. First raw, ' eft to right: H r Kerf, F. Fams, (VI. Schwartz. R. Hunton, J. Krueger, L. Caruso. Second row: J, Schutz, R. Maxor C. Davison, W. Tuner, M, Dwass, H, Bardach. OFFICERS MORTON SCHWARTZ President CLARKE DAVISON Vice-President RICHARD McCONNELL Secretary-Treasurer DEAN WILLIAM L. TURNER Advisor HONORARY MEMBERS President Cloyd Heck Marvin Dean William Johnstone, Jr Dean Henry Grattan Doyle Professor Roberts A nation-wide organization with chapters in approxi- mately fifty universities, Phi Eta Sigma is an honorary fraternity for men who have attained a scholastic average of at least 3 5 during either semester of their freshman year. The essential purpose of the society is the recog- nition and encouragement of scholarship in the university as the foundation of one ' s entire college career In addition to a scholarship tea conducted each year in conjunction with Alpha Lambda Delta, the organization awards each year to the freshman man ranking highest in scholarship a book in his field of major interest and inscribes his name on a permanent plaque in the office of the dean of the Junior College, PHI ETA SIGMA 72 PI GAMMA MU T JANET STOKES EVANS President M. CAVEY G. CHURCHILL Vice-President Treasurer OFFICERS JANET EVANS President MARGARET CAVEY RITA HOLMES Vice-President DR. GEORGE M. CHURCHILL DR. LOWELL RAGATZ Advisor Secrets ry Treasurer Edward Acheson Katherine Adams Arthur Burns James Coberly John Donaldson FACULTY MEMBERS Wood Gray Burnlce Jarman Elmer Louis Kayser Ralph Kennedy Peyton Kerr Myron Koenig A. Rex Johnson Howard Merriman Fred Nessefl Lowell Ragatz Harold Sutton John Tiflema Donald Watson W, Reed West A. Curtis Wllgus Phyllis Abrams Elizabeth Alexander Joseph Berg Sue Callomon Margaret Cavey Jane C I a rk Marjorie Clark Ken Crosby Alice Denny John Doukas Louise Duerbeck MEMBERS Henry P. Er v. m Janet Evans Mrs. Jessie Fant Evans Joshua Evans. Jr. Gwendolyn Fillman Norman Friend William Hardy Gregory Harmon Jane Hix Rita Holmes Virginia Hulbert Pauline Jackson Virginia Jones Mona Jeanne Keesling H. Lore Koppef Beatrice Lewis Edward Marelius Jeannette Marr Eleanor Nash Nancy O ' Rourke Jeannette Owen Mary Palmer Beverly Pardy Troy Price Margaret Pritchard Barbara Ringer Mary Slappey Arthur Stambler Bertie Stamm Elizabeth Thomson Margaret Wilbar Margaret Williams Pi Gamma Mu t national social science honorary society, annually elects students for outstanding work in the fields of history, political science, economics, or composite fields. Founded at Southwestern College in 1924, the society ' s Beta Chapter was organized on the George Washington campus in 1930. The particular purpose of the society is to send out from colleges and universities young men and women trained in scientific thought, imbued with social idealism, and encouraged to help others to be scientific in their thinking on social questions. 73 First ft w: V. Burke, G, McNabb, Second Row: D. Eggeling, V. Kirkbride, L Lord, M Tolaru MORTAR BOARD OFFICERS LOIS LORD President DOROTHY JEAN EGGELING Secretary VIVIAN BURKE Vice-President ALMA JEAN TOLAN Treasurer GERTRUDE McNABB Historian VIRGINIA KIRKBRIDE ADVISORS HELEN LAWRENCE KATHARINE ADAMS Mortar Board responded to the increased tempo of campus fife with a crowded program including several new projects. The five members, elected on the basis of leadership, scholarship and outstanding service to the University, carried on the traditional projects of manning the Information Booth during registration, conducting the Freshman Tour and awarding a silver cup to the Outstanding Sophomore Woman. To aid freshman women scholarship students, Mortar Board held an informal get-together before fall registra- tion. Members supplied information on University activi- ties and courses, and helped the girls to straighten out their programs. As a part of Freshman orientation the group held a panel discussion on ' How To Get A Good Start At G. W. And Keep Going, In recognition of high scholarship among junior and senior women the chapter held a " Smarty Party " just before the Christmas holidays. Columbian House, com- plete with pine boughs and a Christmas tree, furnished a festive background for the afternoon s fun. Main service project of the year was the inauguration of Tassels, a sophomore honorary. Members of this group, chosen on the basis of scholarship and potential service in activities carried on a Leadership Training Course as their own service project. The Career con- ference, held again this year, featured outstanding women from 9 different fields. The group s busy schedule also included a Fall Alumnae Association reception at the White House and the Founders Day breakfast in February. 74 TASSELS On floor: S, Glenn., J. Shansi, N. Cuno, Compton. Seated: D. Gibbons, 6. Berry, B. Leslie. B. Myers, D. Nahm, P. Ludwig. Standing: L Benson, H, Bruin, 0. Brenneman, B, Paisley, M. Newcomb, V. Kimmdl, E. Burgess, K. Christoph, E. McYey . PI IAMBDA THETA OFFICERS HELEN OLNEY President A. M. Dl GIULIAN Corresponding Secretary JUNE AYERS Vice-President CATHRINE KRAFET . , - , , . . - Treasurer FACULTY Frances Kirkpatrick Phyllis Nichols Virginia Kirkbride Kathryn M. Towne Pi Lambda Theta holds the distinction of being the first educational fraternity at George Washington, Members are elected from women whose scholarship ranks in the upper fourth of the School of Education and who have shown high professional interest, outstand- ing leadership, and exceptional promise in the field of education. Monthly meetings were conducted this year on the theme Education for the Atomic Age, and featured both speakers and discussions. The annual William Carl MARION TATE Keeper of Records DR. RUTH COYNER LITTLE , Advisor MEMBERS Dorothy Veon Mary Winifred Cox June Ayers Thelma Hunt Ruediger lecture was held in the fall with Dr. Francis Brown as speaker. His topic, Changing Patterns of Federal Relationships with Educa tion, " was both enjoy- able and enlightening. Members enjoyed many social events this year, in- cluding a picnic at the home of Phyllis Nichols during the summer, a banquet and meeting with Phi Delta Kappa In January, and an initiation luncheon each semester at which new members were welcomed. Seated: H. Olney, President- j, Ayers, Vice-President, Standing: C. Krafft, Treasurer; A. DEgEulian, Corresponding Secretary; M, Tate, Record Keeper. 76 s A IOTA I G M P I OFFICERS JUNE COHEN . . , President LORRAINE ARKIN . Secretary JANE RAYMOND Treasurer DR. FLORENCE HOOPER Advisor FACULTY MEMBERS DR. FLORENCE HOOPER Promoting the Interest of young women In chemistry is the primary aim of lota Sigma Pi, national honorary sorority. At monthly meetings prominent women chem- ists related interesting recent developments in the various fields of chemisfry. The annual laboratory supper held in the qualitative lab was the outstanding social event. There aspiring women chemists had an opportunity to meet women who have obtained their degrees and who are working in numerous chemical laboratories in Washington. During the 1946-1947 year four meetings were opened to interested outsiders. OFFICERS ROBERT M. KAUTZ. ....... BERNARD BERNSTEIN WILL M. HEJSER . MALCOLM F. HODGES ...... ROBERT W. MANVILLE ...... DAVID P. JOHNSON BENJAMIN C. CRUICKSHANKS . . . President . . . . . Vice-President . . Recording Secretary Corresponding Secretary ....... Treasurer ...... Historian ....... Advisor FACULTY MEMBERS Benjamin C. Crulchhanks Norman B. Ames CaH H. Walther F. M. Reiter Dr. F. K. Harris Sigma Tau is an honorary engineering fraternity whose purpose is to recognize the scholastic and professional achievements of engineering students. Members are chosen not only for scholastic ability but also for practicability and sociability. Students In the upper third of the Junior and Senior classes are considered for membership. Sigma Tau has worked this year upon a program of increasing the store of engineering books, handbooks, and reference books In the library, and has offered coaching assistance to those Engineering students who desire It. Socially the fraternity was active in holding its annual banquet at +he Blackstone Hotel In January. Seated: B. Cruickshanks, W. Heiser, R. Kawtz, M. Hodges. Standing: First Row: A. Sarin, F. Geissler, F. Shafowitz, M. Akers, C, Grant, G. Rixse, P, Jewell. Second Row: D. Johnson, F, Llljegren, I. Cook, T. Nelson. H. Nichols, E, Ferguson. G T S I 7 MEMBERS Alpha Delta Pi CYNTHIA FARRELL Alpha Delta Pi NATALIE ROBERTS Chi Omega JANE CHARRIER Chi Omega MARION WARFIELD Delta Gamma CYNTHIA PHILLIPS Delta Gamma JANET EVANS Delta Ze i DOROTHY EGGELING Delta Zeta GERTRUDE McNABB Kappa Delta ELAINE CLARK Kappa Delta ELLEN LISKA Kappa Kappa Gamma .... MARGARET PRITCHARD Kappa Kappa Gamma ANNE STEWART Phi Mu JANET ABBE Phi Mu BETTYNAN DEAN Phi Sigma Sigma ......... ADA HAMBURGER Phi Sigma Sigma . VIVIAN BURKE Pi Beta Phi JEAN PRICHARD Pi Beta Phi JEAN MAXWELL Sigma Kappa DOROTHY SIMMONS Sigma Kappa JUANITA HALL Zeta Tau Alpha MAISIE OLIVER Zeta Tau Alpha JOAN HYATT Delphi, an honorary organization, recognizes exceptional service in sororities. Each sorority elects two members who have made outstanding contributions to the chapter during the year. The annua Pan-Heilenic Prom held each April features the tapping of new members. First Row; JL Abbs, V. Birrfte, J. Ctoarrjer, E. Clark, B. Dean, D. Eggding, Second 1 Row: C Farrell, J, Hall, J. Hyatt J. Maxwell, G. McNobb, M, Oliver. Third Row: J, Prichard. M. Pritchard, N. Roberts, 0. Simmons M. Warfield. 78 I First Row: H. McLaughlin, R, Flanders, D. Judd, R. Mahoney. Second Row: J. Clark, L. Strickland, R. Bald ridge, J. Bacon, F Kingman, J. Grad , D. Generally, J. Vivari OFFICERS HUGH S. McLAUGHLIN President DUDLEY F. JUDD, JR. ROBERT FLANDERS Vice-President RICHARD MAHONEY Secretary Treasurer MEMBERS Kappa Alpha ERNEST C. BAYNARD Kappa Alpha GEORGE 8. VASS Kappa Sigma RICHARD BURROWS Kappa Sigma JAMES T. GRADY Kappa Sigma HUGH $. McLAUGHUN Kappa Sigma GEORGE STAKEMAN Phi Sigma Kappa CLIFFORD CARLSTEDT Phi Sigma Kappa LEE MORAN Phi Sigma Kappa .JOSEPH VIVARI Pi Kappa Alpha JACK CLARK Sigma Alpha Epsilon RICHARD GENERELLY Sigma Alpha Epsilon DUDLEY F; JUDD, JR. Sigma Alpha Epsilon ....... W. W. THOMPSON Sigma Chi BERRY BARNES Sigma Chi . , . . LAWRENCE STRICKLAND Sigma Nu REID BALDRIDGE Sigma Nu RICHARD MAHONEY Sigma Phi Epsilon ALLEN KINGMAN Sigma Phi Epsilon JOSEPH H. NEWLIN Theta Delta Chi, ... . JAMES BACON Theta Delta Chi W. J CAHILL Theta Delta Chi ROBERT FLANDERS HONORARY MEMBERS Dr, Elmer Louis Kayser Dr. Arthur Edward Burns Re-activated this year for the first time since the war, Sate and Key has again taken its place on campus. Recognizing outstanding fraternity service, it elects to membership those men who have contributed most to their respective fraternities. Tapping ceremonies are held once a year at one of the large university dances, GATE AND KEY 79 PI DELTA Founded at Syracuse University in 1902, Pi Delta Epsilon has been honoring outstanding work in journalism at George Washington since 1922. Meetings are held to discuss campus publications and make suggestions for their improvement. Members are chosen on the basis of exceptional work on one EPSILON or more of the University publications and are initiated at the fraternity ' s annual banquet. This year Dottle Henry, Rusty Schiff, and Larry Woodward were tapped at the Homecoming Ball, Seated: L Strickland. L. Lord, N. Hanck. Standing: H. Schiff, L. j Woodward, B. Hanby, N. Halber- $tadt, B. Borror, D. Henry, M. Lewis. OFFICERS LOIS LORD ♦ . . . President JUANITA HALL Vice-President NANCY HANCK . , Secretary LARRY STRICKLAND . .Treasurer FACULTY MEMBERS Dea n Henry G, Doyle Dr. Lowell J. Ragatz OFFICERS JANE DREW JANE SUMMERS L. 0. STRICKLAND FLOYD L SPARKS . . . . President Secretary Treasurer . Advisor Perhaps some future Shakespearean actors and Hollywood stars may be found among the members of Pi Epsilon Delta, national honorary dramatics fraternity. Members, chosen from outstanding performers in Cue and Curtain productions, recognize a two-fold purpose: to award recognition to deserving college students for dramatic ability and to assist In the growth of the collegiate theater. Two tapping ceremonies were held this year — the first In the winter and the second at the annual spring banquet of Cue and Curtain. Plans were made for sponsoring a campus student review as main project of the year PI EPSILON 80 DELTA ALPHA PI EPSILON The primary purpose of Alpha Pi Epsilon Is ihe promotion and encouragement of high standards of scholarship among Home Economics students. Members continued the project of raising funds for a sound movie projector to be used in Home Ec classes, and sponsored a general Home Ec club open to all interested students. Versatility in the field of Home Ec was the theme stressed in the by-monthly meetings, at which the speakers proved that there is no limit to the possibilities of Home Economics. On the social side there was the annual Christmas Party, to which members brought food and clothing for charity; the Founder ' s Day Banquet held in January; and the spring initiation ceremonies. OFFICERS RUTH IvL COLLINS President CAROL HOWE . . Vice-President MARGUERITE GENTRY Secretary EVA KELLY Treasurer LEONE FORKNER Historian FRANCES KIRKPATRICK .Advisor FACULTY MEMBERS Frances Kirkpatrick Kathryn Towne Margaret Osborn OFFICERS GRACE WILSON President FER.NE FLETCHER . . Vice-President JEAN MOFFATT . . . Recording Secretary MARY STADTMUELLER Corresponding Secretary KATHERINE CHISHOLM . Program Chairman REBECCA FOWLE Treasurer DOROTHY DREESE. . Registrar WINIFRED COX . Editor DORA IHLE , . Historian CLARA HILLER . . National Council Representative FACULTY MEMBERS Vera Maury Winifred Cox Mary Maciulle Seated: C. Hiller, G. Wilson, R, Fowler. Standing: W. Cox, D. Ihle, J. Moffatt, M. Stadtmueller. PATRONESSES Mrs. Cloyd Heck Marvin Mrs, Joshua Evans, Jr, Phi Delta Gamma, national fraternity for graduate women, is the only Greek letter organization whose membership is open to women of all professional interests who are studying In the graduate schools or advanced professional schools. The fraternity ' s purpose is two-fold: to promote the high- est professional Ideals among women of the graduate schools: and to advance the social welfare and activities of these women. Membership is based upon character, high scholarship, ability, and leadership in professional fields, co-operative spirit and personality. The fraternity numbers among Its members women from every school and department in the university. The theme for the program of meetings this year was ‘ ' International Thinking on Post-War Problems, " and repre- sentatives from leading embassies were scheduled as speakers. PHI DELTA GAMMA 81 OMICRON DELTA KAPPA KEITH ADAMSON OFFICERS President LeROY BAKER Sec retary-Trea surer Keith Adamson Le Roy Baker Melvin Bers William Brownrigg, HI DeWitt Bennett Daniel Leroy Borden Leon Brusiloff Henry G. Doyle MEMBERS Charles Arthur Carlson, Jr, Clifford Cartstedt Charles Daugherty Vincent J. DeAngelis E. Austin Gee Augustus Clerk Johnson, Jr. William Lee Page Edward Shapiro Charles C. Shinn Lawrence G. Strickland Arthur Vliet FACULTY MEMBERS BurnEce Herman Jarman Charles William Cole Claude Max Farrington Floyd Lorang Sparks ASSOCIATE FACULTY MEMBERS Frederick N r Feiker Robert H, Harmon Elmer L. Keyser Cloyd H, Marvin John A. McIntyre Howard M. Merriman Fred E, Nessell Lowell J. Ragatz Raymond J, Seeger A, Curtis Wilgus Founded in 1914 at Washington and Lee University, and established at George Washington in 1929, Omicron Delta Kappa recognizes outstanding leadership in extra- curricular activities. Men who have completed sixty hours and whose scholastic average is above the all- men ' s average are eligible for membership. First Row: K. Adamson, L. Strickland, A, Johnson, L. Page, F, Sparks, Second Row: V, De Angehs, C. Carlson, H r Baker, W. Brownrigg, E r Shapiro, A, Vliet, 82 PHI DELTA KAPPA OFFICERS HARRY S. WHITESELL President HAROLD H. HENEGAR BLAKE S. ROOT Vice-President ANDREW H. GIBBS . . HAROLD G. CRANKSHAW Secretary CHARLES E. BISH . . . . Treasurer . Historian Conductor FACULTY MEMBERS Or James H Fox Dr, Burnice H t Jarman Dr. Mitchell Drees© Dr. Charles E, BUh SPONSOR Dr. William C. Ruedigar Phi Delta Kappa, an honorary educational fraternity for men, has as its purpose the promotion of free public education along democratic lines. Members are elected from the school of education on the basis of scholarship, leadership, and contributions to the field of education The fraternity strives to interpret the ideals of research, service, and leadership and to translate them into a program of action appropriate to the needs of public education Biggest social event of the year was a joint banquet and meeting held with Pi Lambda Theta during the winter season. MEMBERS Edward Bush Robert Wales Arthur VJ iet William Warner FACULTY MEMBER Leon Brusiloff ALUMNI COUNSELOR Lancaster Lowry Kappa Kappa Psi at George Washington, dormant during the war years, has been reactivated along with the George Washington University Band. A national band honorary, its purposes are to recog- nize a high quality of performance and to maintain a spirit of good fellowship among bandsmen at G. W, Left to right: Vliet. WaEes, Brusiloff, Warner, Bush, KAPPA KAPPA PSI 83 GOVERNING BOARDS Around the table: Lush, Tolan, Burke, Doidge, Strickland, Generelly, Martin, Simmon . THE STUDENT COUNCIL OFFICERS LARRY STRICKLAND ... President DICK GENERELLY Vice-President VIVIAN BURKE . Secretary HERB HALBERSTADT Comptroller MICKEY TOLAN , Program Director Activities of the Student Council this year were both numerous and worthwhile. Under the leadership of Larry Strickland, the Council conducted weekly meetings which were open to all interested students The Council ac- quired new headquarters this year, and moved its office to the first floor of Columbian House. Unquestionably the biggest event of the year for G. W. was the first Homecoming In four years. Spon- sored by the Council, the big week end lasted from November 15-17 and Included a parade and pep rally on Friday night, followed by fraternity open houses, the homecoming game with William and Mary on Saturday afternoon, and a banquet and dance at the Mayflower Hotel with Hal McIntyre ' s Orchestra. The dance, ac- claimed by all as the outstanding social success of the year, featured the crowning of Billie Klapp as Home- coming Queen In addition, the Council carried on many other projects ROBERTA LUSH Activities Director DOROTHY SIMMONS Freshman Director LARRY WOODWARD Advocate JANET DOIDGE Publicity Director IRENE MARTIN Social Chairman to benefit the student body and the university. The Student Union Committee, organized to investigate the possibilities of a Student Union Building, worked hard conducting polls of student opinion on a proposed ac- tivity fee. The Student-Faculty Committee, inaugurated this year, worked to solve problems which have arisen due to the Increased enrollment. The Forum Committee sponsored open round table discussions which began with a panel concerning November elections and presented Representatives and Senators as speakers. Under the auspices of the Council, a Student Handbook was printed which contained all pertinent information concerning campus organizations. The projects of sponsoring charity drives and Buff and Blue ' dry night clubs " were success- fully continued this year. Council members have worked hard to further the interests of the students and have helped to make this the kind of university the students want. 86 Book Exchange, Homecoming, Buff ancf Blue Directors STUDENT COUNCIL APPOINTEES Seated: B. Weitzel, R. Flanders, R. Burns, E, Erickson, $, Clayton, H. Bruin. Standing: H McLaughlin, W. Rockwgod, L. Lord, K. Killeen, L. Price. INTER-FRATERNITY COUNCIL OFFICERS REID BALDRIDGE President JOHN DONAHUE Treasurer JIM RAUSCH . Vice-President GEORGE CARTER Social Chairman MYLES GARR1GAN Secretary CRAIG BROWN Activities Chairman MAX FARRINGTON . Advisor MEMBERS AUBREY BURGESS . . . . JOSEPH BLANTON . . . BILL McGHEE MYLES GERRIGAN . . . . JACK WAINGER BILL HAM , . . . . , „ Acacia . . , . Argonauts Kappa Alpha Kappa Sigma Phi Alpha Phi Sigma Kappa JOHN DONAHUE JIM RAUSCH . . CRAIG BROWN . - JAMES PUGHE REID BALDRIDGE CHARLES TOWNSEND GEORGE CARTER Theta Delta Chi Pi Kappa Alpha Sigma Chi . . . Sigma Alpha Epsilon Sigma Nu . . . . Sigma Phi Epsilon . . . Tau Kappa Epsilon The interfraternity Council, revitalized by the return to activity of five fraternities and by the admission of a new member, resumed its important work on campus. Composed of one delegate from each fraternity, the Council governs the relations of the fraternities, and organizes the rush, intramural, and social programs of the fraternity system. This year the Council adopted a new and somewhat experimental rushing program, standardized cup awards, and outlined the year’s program in advance with em- phasis on an improved intramural program. The Inter- fraternity Smoker held in the fall was the largest in the school ' s history, and even the oldest alumnus agreed that the rush season was the most successful held yet. The Interfraternity Sing was re-established as a major University event along with the Interfraternity Prom. This first year of complete re-activation will be re- membered as one of the finest in the Council ' s history, with each fraternity giving full cooperation to assure the success of every program sponsored. First Row: C, Brown, M, Gerrigan R r Baldridge, J. Donahue,. J. Blanton. Second Row: W. Ham, J, Pughe, W r McGhee. J. Rausch. Third Row: G, Carter, C. Townsend, A. Burgess, S fed {Floor): J, Speaks. Seated: J. Simmons, Standing: E, Perking E. Van Horten, J, Lapham, F, Jones, H. de la Garza, Z r Hites. JOSEPH A. SIMMONS OFFICERS President £. B. VAN HOUTEN Secretary FRANK JONES Vice-President JACK LAPHAM T reesurer DELEGATES RALPH MARTIN Acacia ORCHE BENNINGTON Kappa Alpha PAUL JACK Kappa Sigma ED PERKINS Phi Sigma Kappa JACK LAPHAM . Pi Kappa Alpha The Interfraternity Pledge Council was re-activated during the fail term after a brief inactive period caused by the war. Composed of one representative from each social fraternity, the Council strives through Its various activities to introduce pledges to the university and to each other so that better interfraternity relationship will be developed. FRANK JONES . „ . Sigma Alpha Epsilon AL SIMMONS Sigma Chi JIM SPEAKS Sigma Nu E, B. VAN HOUTEN Sigma Phi Epsilon HECTOR DE LA GARZA Tau Kappa Epsilon This year the Council did not sponsor the traditional Goat Show and formal dance since its job of reorganizing took up so much time. These activities, however, have been planned for next year In addition to several new projects. After successfully organizing, the Council Is looking forward to a program of activity and achieve- ment. INTER-FRATERNITY PLEDGE COUNCIL 89 First Row: L, Ben on, D r Brerifieman, M Calvo, J, Davis r B, Dean h N. Dubin, 5. Evans. Second Row: P. Pressman. R r Grigsby, B. Hanby, EL H offer, K. Holden, P. Kendrick, E. Lee Third Row: R. Lutl M, Oliver, 8. Polhamus, E. ftapee, G. Stering, B. Williams. OFFICERS MARY ALICE NOVINGER President BETTY KEELER . . . Vice-President VIRGINIA KfRKBRIDE NORA DUBIN Secretary M A I SI E OLIVER . Treasurer , . t . . Advisor DELEGATES EUGENIE LEE Alpha Delta PI BARBARA HANBY . . . . PHYLLIS FRESEMAN Alpha Delta Pi ROBERTA LUSH MARY ALICIA CALVO Chi Omega EVELYN RAPEE PAT KENDRICK - Chi Omega BETTYNAN DEAN BETTY HOPPER ... Delta Gamma BETTY POLHAMUS BETTY WILLIAMS Delta Gamma NORA DUBIN ....... DOROTHY BRENNEMAN Delta Zeta SELMA GIMBEL ...... GISELA STERING Delta Zeta JEWEL DAVIS JEAN LePEVRE Kappa Alpha Theta ROBERTA GRIGSBY .... SALLY ANN EVANS Kappa Alpha Theta KAY HOLDEN BETTY KEELER Kappa Delta LOUISE BENSON SYLVIA COOL Kappa Delta MAISIE OLIVER BARBARA KNOTT ...... Zeta Tau Alpha . Kappa Kappa Gamma Ka ppa Ka ppa Gamma Omicron Alpha Phi Mu ....... Phi Mu . . . Phi Sigma Sigma . . . Phi Sigma Sigma Pi Beta Phi PI Beta Phi .... Sigma Kappa . . . Sigma Kappa . . Zeta Tau Alpha The Penhellenic Council is composed of two delegates from each sorority, with the President of each serving as a member ex-officio. Biggest project of this year was the inauguration of a new rush system which greatly simplified the process for rushees and sorority girls alike. A chapter limitation of 65 was set up, with a total of I 8 I girls pledged by all sororities This year the Council was unusually active, giving a number of teas, helping actively with Homecoming festivities, supervising Junior Panhellenic, cooperating with the Interfraternity Council in joint sponsorship of the Hospital Drive, holding the Panhellenic sing which has now become a traditional spring event, and climaxing the year with the popular Panhellenic Prom at the Shoreham Hotel, The Council welcomed a new member this year as Gamma Kappa Chapter of Kappa Alpha Theta came on campus and also recognized Omicron Alpha, a new organization for unaffiliated Greek women in the uni- versity PANHELLENIC ASSOCIATION 90 JUNIOR PANHEILENIC ASSOCIATION OFFICERS BARBARA STONE . President JUNE ISENBERG. Secretary BARBARA DAVIS. Vice-President SALLY ANN EVANS . . .Treasurer MARY ELLEN ALLISON Social Chairman DELEGATES SUSAN SYPULT . . Kappa Delta BARBARA DAVIS ........... Kappa Kappa Gamma GLORIA RUE . Alpha Delta PI JOAN LAWRENCE Chi Omega JUNE ISENBERG . Delta Gamma SYLVIA SRNKA Delta Zeta SALLY ANN EVANS Kappa Alpha Theta BARBARA STONE The Junior Panhellenic Association, composed of one representative from each sorority ' s pledge class, seeks to coordinate pledge activities and discuss problems common to all pledge classes. Activities for the year were chiefly social. Members gave a tea dance on Strong Hall roof in November to which all fraternity and sorority pledges were invited. Here all the campus neophytes got acquainted and declared the dance a wonderful idea. In December Junior Panhel sponsored the annual Goat Show which was held in Llsner Auditorium for the first time. Before JEAN NORCROSS Phi Mu IRMA HAMBURGER Phi Sigma Sigma MARY ELLEN ALLISON Sigma Kappa Zeta Tau Alpha a record breaking crowd the sororities presented un- usually expert skits which drew enthusiastic response. The winning cup went to Sigma Kappa for their clever take-off of ' Casey at the Ba+J " Alpha Delta Pi ' s hilarious ' Revolt of the Comic Strips ' was judged a close second, and ' Touchdown Topics ' 1 by Phi Sigma Sigma won third place. Working In close cooperation with Senior Panhellenic the Juniors planned and carried out an exceptionally fine year’s program. First Row ' Mary Allison, Barbara Davis, Sally Evans, Irma Hamburger, June Isenberg, Joan Lawrence, Second Row: Jean Norcross, Barbara Potts, Gloria Rue, Sylvia $rr .ka, Barbara Stone. 91 RELIGIOUS COUNCIL OFFICERS GWENDOLYN LOOMIS . . President BERTHA ROTHE Secretary LOUISE WILLIAMS Treasurer MEMBERS BETTY JANE WATT LOUISE WILLIAMS GWENDOLYN LOOMIS MARCUS BROWN BERTHA ROTHE . , . MARVIN REND . . . DAN HARLAN MARJORIE HENSLEY Baptist Student Union Christian Science Organization . . r Canterbury Club ...... Hifiel Foundation Lutheran Club . Newman Club . . Wesley Foundation . . Westminster Foundation The Religious Council was formed for the purpose of coordinating the activities of the eight religious clubs. Composed of one representative from each club, the Council plans a variety of projects. This year it sponsored and advertised the week ly chapel services, held a Re- ligious Emphasis Week in December and was in charge of the Fall and Spring Fellowship meetings. Through these Council activities, students of all faiths can meet together to discuss ideas and share opportunities for worship and fellowship, Lett to Right: G. Loomis, IM + Brown, 6. Rothe, P. Smith, C Westbrook, D„ Simmons. CHAPEL COMMITTEE OFFICERS DEL SIMMONS Chairman VIVIAN BURKE Music Director BETTY JANE WATT LOUISE WILLIAMS BETTY SCOVEL . VIVIAN BURKE FLORENCE HAGER MARVIN REND . BOB HOOVER . . DEL SIMMONS . MEMBERS . . . . . Baptist Student Union . . Christian Science Organization Canterbury Club Hilfel Foundat Ion Lutheran Club . . Newman Club . . . . . . . . . Wesley Club Westminster Foundation The University Chapel is maintained as a non-sectarian expression of Christian and Hebrew faith. It has cleariy shown the contribution that religion can make to the campus. Students preside over the 20 minute services held in Columbian House every Friday at 12:10 p.m. The Chapel Committee plans the program with the help of Df Burniee H. Jarman,, Director of Religious Activities, and guest ministers who are outstanding leaders in their churches are invited to speak. The simple dignity of the services is inspiring and helpful to students who often find solutions for their problems in these straightforward and practical talks. 92 Dr, 8. H. Jarman Chairman FACULTY Dr. Calvin Linton MaK Farrington Ruth Atwell Virginia R, Kirkbride Secretary Reid Baldridge Eleanor Erickson Dorothy Henry STUDENTS Lois Lord Mary Alice Novinger Larry Strickland The Student Life Committee gets its authority from the Board of Trustees and its members are appointed by President Marvin, The committee ' s duties are legis- lative In determining policies of student life, and judiciary In judging qualifications of candidates and seeing that all organizations meet certain standards. Composed of both faculty and student members, the Committee meets whenever expedient. Student members are generally recommended by the Student Council, and the size of their representation may vary from year to year. STUDENT LIFE COMMITTEE The Publications Committee Is composed of faculty and student members who concern themselves with all campus publications and make recommendations to the president of the university as to proposed new publica- tions, Their aim is to maintain campus publications on as high a level as possible. The committee co-operates with the Student Life Committee in fostering greater student participation in activities, !+ supervises editorial appointments on staffs of various campus publications such as the HATCHET, the literary magazine, and the GRIND. The committee welcomes suggestions concerning publi- cations from any student group. 93 PUBLICATIONS COMMITTEE WOMEN’S ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION OFFICERS SUE BERGER President JANET DOIDGE Vice-President BARBARA HAN BY Secretary-Treasurer KITTY KILLEEN Corresponding Secretary DIANA ROOSEVELT Recording Secretary RUTH ATWELL Offering keen competition in a variety of sports, the Women s Athletic Association provides an opportunity for all interested women of the university to participate in the sport of their choice. During the fall season field hockey and soccer became paramount over tennis, riding, and archery. Highlighting this season, was the Play Day at Hood College. The annual Fall Awards Banquet held on December I I at the Roger Smith Hotel was attended by over seventy-five sports enthusiasts and ended the fall season. The Upper- classmen were awarded both the Soccer and Field Hockey cups. ANNA PLEPIS Social Chairman SALLY BARROW . . - Program Chairman SHIRLEY SMITH - Membership Chairman MICKEY TOLAN Ways-and-Means Chairman VIRGINIA MYERS Publicity Chairman „ r , Advisor Interest in basketball reached an unusual peak during the winter season. Under the able guidance of Miss Lawrence, over a dozen of the most skilled feminine hoopsters gave a practical demonstration for a city-wide audience of coaches and players at the Y.W.C-A. On March 7 Hood and Goucher joined us in a Round Robin Play Day. The most exciting contests were In basketball. Popular spring sports included softball, swimming, tennis, and archery. The spring season ended with the swimming meet and annual Spring Awards Banquet. Seated- C. Kepharf, K, Killeen, D. Roosevelt $. Berger. J. Doidge, V. Myers, Standing: S. Barrows. A. RlepiS. B, Hotter, S. Smith, L t Harpster, L. Peel. 94 INTER-SORORITY ATHLETIC ROARD OFFICERS EUGENIE LEE President CAMILLA GOLDSeOROUGH , Treasurer JANET DOiDGE . Secretary MRS. VIRGINIA STEWART. Advisor most events. Chi Omega was presented with this cup last year after winning four of the tournaments. Competition has been keen this year among the ath- letically-inclined Greeks. The volley-ball tournament was won by Chi Omega, while Kappa Delta carried off the bowling honors. Tournaments in badminton, swimming, ping-pong, and individual sports rounded out the year ' s program. First Row: Jerry Anderson Doris Matthews, Cal a Kapharf, Eugenie Lee, Sally Freeman, Mery Laurie Cobh, Secon,d Row: Mary Jo Ingersoll, Helen O ' Leary, Sally Barrow, Pat Purcell, Joan Brannon. To promote a friendly spirit among the twelve campus sororities, the Inter-Sorority Athletic Board provides an opportunity for sorority members to participate In competitive sports. The Board, composed of two members from each sorority, sponsors a series of tournaments throughout the year and gives a cup to the sorority winning the POLICY COMMITTEE ON INTERCOLLEGIATE ATHLETICS DIRECTOR OF MEN ' S ACTIVITIES C. M. FARRINGTON FACULTY MEMBERS DR. B. H. JARMAN Chairman DR. MITCHELL DREESE DR. R. D KENNEDY ALUMNI ASSOCIATION DR. WILLIAM SWEET JACK DISHMAN GEORGE NEVILLE The Policy Committee on Intercollegiate Athletics was appointed to confer with the Director of Athletics on matters concerning intercollegiate and intramural STUDENT BODY LARRY STRICKLAND ROBERT FLANDERS hugh McLaughlin athletics. It Is composed of representatives of the Faculty, the Alumni Association, and the Student Body. STUDENT ATHLETIC MANAGERIAL ASSOCIATION OFFICERS JIM HAYES President PAUL ZIPZSER , Vice-President JAMES CUMMINGS Secretary JOE BLANTON Treasurer C. M. FARRINGTON Advisor BERRY BARNES DAVID HILDRETH CHARLES SNYDER HAROLD BURLESON LARRY STRICKLAND MEMBERS CHARLES McKEEL MELVIN PFEFERSTEIN JOE GIOVACCHINI WILLIAM HELFRICH DICK MAHONEY The Student Athletic Managerial Association is a newcomer to the campus this year. Composed of varsity managers and their assistants, the association 96 seeks to elevate the student athletic managerial positions and promote the success of varsity athletics through discussion of mutual problems. ENGINEERS’ COUNCIL OFFICERS STUART C, BEATSON . ROBERT M. KAUTZ - FEUX D. GEJSSLER DAVID JOHNSON ISADORE COOK . . . ROBERT KEMELHOR DEAN FREDERICK M. FEIKER . . President „ „ . . . . Vice-President . . r . , . Secretary , . . , Treasurer Social Chairmen Program Director AdvJsor The Engineers ' Council is an organization made up of two representatives from each of the three Engineering societies and the two fraternities as well as one Delegate- at-Large elected by the Council Itself. The Council was formed to act as the coordinating body for all of the activities of fhe School of Engineering and to sponsor the University Christmas Tree, the Engi- neers ' Ball, the annual Engineers ' Banquet, and any other activities beneficial to the School of Engineering. Seated: R. Kautz. vice president, C. Wil- liamson, J. Sbthower, S. Beatson, president. Standing: D r Johnson, treasurer, R. Kemel- hor. F. SeEssler. secretary, D. Blanchard. 97 EDITO R PUBLICATIONS , ' S» ' . S-r C4 ' -%■:• 1 b °9,Z”, The George Washington University $ Hatchet Va”41, No. It Tuesday, February 25. (947 £ »t--r.4 «■ H«h«i y Qi • 1 0 U ._W h | ■!» »«, P-t- V 4 Grind Subscribers Get Mail Refunds Veterans Will Get No Cash Returns • STUDENT VETERANS are ro. minded by the Veterans ' Editra tlon Office that they cannot be reimbursed for books or suppHei purchased for cash after a cert Id- eal of yJtglbilltT has been Issued to therm Requisition forms tvallable in the Office of Y t- ram’ Education, Building Q, t use in obtaining necessary ks and supplies. Ladies ' ' Rehearsals Proceeding Original Comedy “Ladies in Hades " Finishes Casting ademoiselle fllege Board points Four Tassels • GRIND SuBSr 1 fund ,ir ‘ ’ — Continues cored i hnt; tkim f Camnii »0P3K EMOIS-ELLE magazin bunted that Ann Pa ter« ixtne Baieff. FUyltls Co- ft ! Cam Ilia Go) dahbr© u jtfi 1 bi.-pti Accepted t«» WH Morriam w and trniniriiz futy ' VVe believe that the change wJl make tlitt Idephelevl v m o re ultrac live tok both readout anJ advert h at a Cullen emphasised. Afthdhjl 1 ihe magazine baa a circulation t 1 ,Ot.M t among student and 7 among alumni, advertiser ha been dlscomuKed by the monoU Oil pfcSfUlilLlftfl, 1 Th publication will continue - carry news on the engineehH School and eilgmeenng soneJH but u Ji emphasise feature Xioie picture will be LmiurffJ| well rt f more cartoons. Leo Mb ;hf mp- od Da- darte will he Orchesi . to gaulr Vj ilttlOi wB and c Fol L’ ■ion v • j 1 1 h €011 1 •it i n. jj i ’ ■ rla presld ■ cl M ii r i ri n l ela.iA, Bill Hawaii ■ lid ii Ilm Speaks. m CHORUS RJ2fIEARSA[«S lot “La- die la Hades ’ began last night marking the completion of cast lug lor the original musical comedy. With book and lyrics by Cut and Curtain Director Floyd L. Spark , and music by former llUdtnt George Bishop “Ladle In Hades ' is the hist original production to bs offered by Cue and Curtain Production it slated for March 5 ( Ik 7, und 8, The complete cast a announced by Mi Sparks, include Pet Koumt and Prfsvilla Hart In Hi romantic leads of Robert W, Faust and Marguerite 4 v lead of Vu.W tin - u be ployed These eorif arena lha purpose of pr In tli udmintal Lra orgmitaa fl student leaders are To Meta, eophamoit o?ar organization, locu m of Mot tor B At the con ferertc Henry G. Roberts, fossar of Sper ttoentary Law campy Woodward advocate of the Si mb Council; Reid Baldridge, prefix llgbill bmudot VJ .1 pemu rendered. eured Halta on Flounced Head na a if dm dun l reading VETE ft A N S Ad mi n 3 ut ra Hon ggested that student veteran fa- llen;!© themselves ' with the eduk -4 and location of their re- T five r raining officers, sitting officer arc being coin d d lly by veteran who do ill under their supervision. re- g In a los of efficiency of the Federan Kdopt Constitution; Make Hawkins Advisor c o Order lesperation ner Library would number o£ unusual ' twice -over”— but never fear get a fourth " in the Student Club, so under the table and copy ach Oilier ' ■ work at rfoe same lime. WV do pity the student who hasm’l bbc-n able to .locate a room yet, but our hearts bleed for tbo e h® derides to alt with hi the li whisper , It can be eiiher of two misfortune two too inmates who traded theme lor English and flunked on each other lack of merit, or a group of girls working together on an outline that mu ft • UNIVERSITY Student urging " federal world government bated Oh lb democratic principle " rati- fied their cons tit uUPn by a unani- mous vole of the total member- ship when they itict last SaRurdoy af TOO Eye Sh eet. NL W. Dr. David Hawkli feasor of Philosophy, was a advisor to the organ izotJon Th election of officers, sched- uled for th meeting, was post- poned until March 1 when th group mcetf again, because rai id- eation of the constsiutlon consumed more Mm than wu originally’ planned. The preamble of the new constl- tptJoo ttate that " we f fcdeiai world government on the democmtjc cr-iatod to establish ] we ore assuming the of educaling our solve o- i BOARD OF EDITORS NANCY HANCK DOROTHY HENRY MERVIN LEWIS HARRIET 5CHIFF. Business Manager SUB-EDITORIAL BOARD RAY GLASSCOCK News EDDIE SHAPIRO JEANNETTE RAYNER . Society MANUEL AVANCENA Sports Intramural Sports Kay Christoph Leigh Curry Jean Ferguson Bob Flanders Jeanne Heimann SENIOR STAFF Claire Jennings Eugenie Lee Charles Lilian Sandy McKeel Louis Munan Virginia Myers Bob Reardon Evelyn Schoelen Kay Shanahan JUNIOR STAFF Louise Clark Janet Glisson Sally Dessez Priscilla Hart John Donaldson Diana LeBlanc Joy Dooley Lois Lord Salty Evans John Morris J t E. Fouche Hugh Norton Scotty Garrigan Anne Rates BUSINESS STAFF JACK DONALDSON . . Advertising Manager GEORGE YOUNG GENE PATERMASTER . Circulation Manager LES OZIER ED BOCKLEMAN Cartoonist KENNETH FOLSE DINO BRUGIONI Cartoonist JIM HAYES BILL FLEISHELL Cartonnist JIM PRICE LaVilia Scott Mary Jane Summers Maryjo Suverkrup W. Thackalberry Paul Thompson Trudy Tulley Frank Whitaker Larry Woodward Cartoonist . Chief Staff Photographer r . . . Staff Photographer . , . . Staff Photographer .... Staff Photographer It is Sunday night, 2 a.m, The campus Is deserted— the far-off whistling of the night watchman on his rounds is the only sound. But wait— there are 200 watts shining out of the second-story window of a mangy red brick building on 21st Street, . Suddenly a shrill shriek pierces the night air— relax at the Third Precnct its only Dottie Henry with her usual tale of woe, " Ray " , she walls, " think up a headlinefor this blasted thing— not more than 2072 P ' Cas. Song titles are always good for editorial headlines News Editor Ray Glasscock looks up from his copy of Police Gazette. " How about I m Gonna Move To The Outskirts of Town ' ? " " But it counts out too long " , she mutters absently. Then, as penetration sets in, she howls, " Get serious! .. " Say. something ' s wrong, " yells Kay Crlstoph from a corner, " according to this story I m prooting. the Glee Club is holding a smoker in Dr, Marvin ' s office for the benefit of Big Sisters, Do you think I ought to mark it for rewrite? " , The windows rattle slightly as Merv Lewis tiptoes in from the sports room Gripes, who writes these women ' s sports " , he rages, " So the Polkadots beats the Glow Girls.— Ain t that nice! Kay Shanahan breezes In, " Sorry I’m late, but omigosh these medical board du-flunkles! How much space do l have for ' Skin and Bones, Jeannette? Society Editor Rayner looks concerned and mutters, " Oh. just write It! I ' m so fouled up now I ' m considering the Calvert Street Bridge! " " Make it long-winded " , Ray tells her, " we ' ll cut it at the plant " . " That ' s no attitude! " , scream Hanck and Henry in chorus. Leigh Curry and Evie Schoelen saunter in, lad n with coffee and sandwiches. " They only had salami " , apologizes Evie, " and no mustard . Nancy is blue-pencilling " Foggy Bottom " . " Flanders, this stuff Is libelous! " Well you don ' t have to cut out all the interesting Items! " , Bob counters. The phone rings, " Who at this hour? " — asks Merv, " Oh, hello. Rusty. Okay, I ' ll tell them — Rusty says to leave some papers in Corcoran this week. She woke up in a cold sweat because she dreamed the Engineers were choking her when they couldn ' t find their Hatchets. " Paul Thompson finds a note on the floor— " Mary Jo and Mary Jane are writing a new poem and they want to use the word — ' . " Sandy McKeel. " Dottie pages, " I can ' t find ‘Under The AxL Would you look In the wastebasket, please? " .... r It is nearing 3 a.m. The headlines are almost completed; the makeup is done; the salami Is consumed. Ah, what a wonderful feeling to finish early! Top, opposite, left to right: R. Glasscock, J. Rayner. E. Shapiro, J. Donaldson. | : 00 a.m. — Backbone of the HATCHET in the throes of composition Seated clockwise at table: J. Perry, M. McMullen, C. Goldsborough, M. Longley, B. Borror, G. McNabb, J, Hayes Second Row: 5. Berger, 0. Hill, V, Weisskopf t J. Saalfrank, L. Woodward, B, Hanby, M. Avancena. August a 1946 , On the first anniversary of the atomic bomb, another bomb bursts— -this time on the G.W, campus. While other SWEtes are coolinq off at the beaches, the CHERRY TREE eds are gathered around the table in Publications Office, bursting with colossal ideas Bobby’s big plans and Handy ' s very restricting budget get together to allow for a ISO page book , September . , . summertime — and the eds are still enthusiastic. Lots of time and big ideas Hanby has to stretch the budget to allow for 190 pages — inflation affects the CHERRY TREE, too „ October . School opening and everything is in full swing , . . Larry comes breezing in with stacks of sub- scription books and launches a big sales contest . Cammy is seen prowling around in remote sections of town to fill up the ad section , , , George the Gremlin puts in his appearance end gums up the works the rest of the year . Bobby declares that 200 pages is the ABSOLUTE limit . . November Inflation hits the CHERRY TREE in earnest . . . Woodward and staff proudly break all previous circulation records . . . Mary Olga reports hundreds of people waiting to have their pics taken ... 25 new organizations signed contracts . Sally is slightly caption-happy since the group photographer has arrived . . Marge declares this year ' s beauties to be more so than ever . . Hanby says 210 pages Is impossible . , December . Comes the rainy season — the C.T. office is deluged with thousands of photos, write-ups, ads, and invitations to journalism conventions Editor ' s roommate threatens murder, suicide, or both if phone doesn ' t stop ringing — -if you ' re looking for a room to rent, please don ' t call the CHERRY TREE. The Organizations staff spends the holidays with typewriters on their laps and blank looks on their faces . . , Bobby is going to open her Christmas presents in March . , looks like the book will have 220 pages — happy holiday everybody! January Dilemma — deadline — -dismay — dementia — -every day the wagon comes to haul away another screaming ed . . , faces without names, pics without captions, captions without pics, organizations without officers, contracts without signatures, office without heat, Hayes without - a darkroom, the number of pages in the book without limit (230 as of the last count) , , . . February , . the staff is completely beat . . . Bobby taking 21 hours so she won ' t forget how it feels to work • Hayes reported to have thrown his camera In the river Joy suffering from battle fatigue and acute typewriter thrombosis . Trudy going into hiding to complete her best seller, " How to Lose Friends and Alienate People ' . . . Jackie touchy on the subject of gremlins , Hanby and the budget seeing a lot of each other , . . Larry still trying to collect final payments . . Sue and Manny finally buying the books for their last semester ' s courses . . everyone devoid of inspiration The book goes to press with 238 pages. When you come around in May to pick up this copy, please bring a friend along to carry it around for you 4 102 THE 1947 STAFF BARBARA BORROR . . . . Editor-in-Chief BARBARA HAN BY Business Manager ADVERTISING CAMILLA GOLDSBQROUGH Manager Nancy Andersen Vicki Keimiq Louise Clark Pat Morgan Nona Clore Margaret Newcomb Anne Diffenderfer Barbara Rosson Lu Ellen Eynon Anne Smith Nancy Groves Sylvia Srnka Edith Harper Mary Allan Trimble ART GERTRUDE McNABB Beverle Berry Bess Blafkin Bette Buser Nancy Crane Nancy Cuno Leigh Curry Elaine Dolinsky Peggy Fox JACKIE PERRY . . . Jerry Brastow Bob Ensslin Lorraine Monger Polly Nason LARRY WOODWARD Editor Betty Ann Parsley Carol Stout Jack Voneiff JIM HAYES . . , . Dino Brugioni Les Ozi er Bruce Morgan ORGANIZATIONS Editor Marie Gottscho Nancy Hanck Judy Kutz Bill Lake Paula Powdermaker Carol Rice Betty Joe Richardson Judy Stickney PHOTOGRAPHIC Activities Photograph Editor Jim Price Marilyn Schenck CIRCULATION SALLY DESSEZ Group Photograph Editor Manager MARY OLGA LONGLEY Individual Photograph Editor Pauline Bott Dudley Judd BETTY HARRIS Assistant Dorothy Caplan Rosemary Loubey Ann Brandenburger Evelyn Rape© Bill Carroll Jean Maxwell Dorothy Davidson Audrey Sergeant Virginia Cross Graham Northup Marian Fisher Betty Swanson Mary Dickey Bill Perkins Judy Haswell Barbara Ann Todd Joy Dooley Jana Pierce Bunny Le Gette Jo Ann Walsh Joan George Reis Pond Ann Penningroth Joe Giovacchini Bernard Gordon Randaf Gordon Betty Harris Claire Jennings Joan Rowcllffe Anita Stewart Paul Weber Bud Woilin DONNA HILL Florence Dik SENIORS Barbara Leslie Anna Jo Smith JOY COPY SAALFRANK Editor Anne Broy Patricia Hill FEATURES MARJORIE McMULLEN Editor Howard Borthwlck Doe Brenneman Maureen Larkin Don Mann Helen Osbourn Editor SECRETARIAL VERA WEfSSKOPF . . Secretary Eileen E. Burgess Isabel Totten SPORTS SUE BERGER Womens Sports Editor MANUEL AVANCENA Mens Sports Editor Joe Giovacchini Benedict Tofany Pete Labukas Rudolph Volin Some of our editors— caught off duty The best and hardest part of our work — pictur es THE GEORGE WASHINGTON LAW REVIEW FACULTY EDITOR-IN-CHEEF J. Forrester Davison Faculty Beard of Dean William C. Van Vleck Carville Dickenson Benson Charles 5. Coll ier William Randall Compton William Thomas Fryer Chester C Associate Editors John A, Mclntire Clarence A. Miller James Oliver Murdock S, Chesterfield Oppenheim Hector Galloway Spaulding Ward JOHN D. UPHAM . . RALPH L. FREELAND, JR, FELIX KLASS BOARD OF STUDENT EDITORS Editor-In-Chief I. J, GROMFINE .... Labor Law Recent Cases OLGA H. HOFFMAN , , . . . International Law . , Patents WAYNE K. HILL. Editorial Secretary In its fifteen years of publication THE GEORGE WASHINGTON REVIEW has established for itself an important place in the field of legal periodicals. It is published four times a year by the faculty and students of the Law School. Student members of the staff are selected from third- year students on the basis of scholarship and interest in legal research. In addition to credit of four semester hours, they receive training in legal analysis, research, and writing, which In turn encourages development of a detailed knowledge of current legal problems not other- wise obtainable. The LAW REVIEW specializes In Federal law, although it Is not limited to that field. The four principal types of material appearing in each issue are Leading Articles, usually by members of the Bar who are experts on given subjects; Editorial Notes and Recent Case Notes, both by student members of the staff; and Book Reviews, writ- ten by students and critics. Seated: W. Dorsey, S. Njlsen, F. Kia$s, J. Upham, R. Freeland, O. Hoffmann, J. Katz. Standing: W. Kramer, K. Slander, C, Claris, C. Palmer, J. Davis, L, Schwarti, W r Kline, M, Deutseh. Back Row: C. Kaslow, W. Hill, B. Menke, C. Coffey, R. Roberts, R. Wahl, W. Schofield, O. Onion. 104 Jke. ShittAtti UeLitMi iL £ttib Wjuhb lon IWeriHy Special (JeiQAanA. £lub Cltmiv hMMp $AAIUL Student Life Condemns AVC! I I d r t »» • 1 1 rtATUWS r..«. AVC Chief Hits Back Bradley : “I’M NOT A 22-YR. MAN MAIL CALL develops from mimeographed sheet to a successful printed magazine. WOODROW W. GORBACH GARY REYNOLDS BOB BARNETT LEON SHAM PAIN .... STAFF Editor Associate Editor ....... Associate Editor Features Editor JIM IVEY. ........ JAY GLUCK ....... LARRY GOCHBERG . . . M, LYNN LEVINE .... CHUCK COWELL ..... Publicity . . . . . Art Editor .... Sports Editor . Business Manager Advertising Manager Bess Blaftrin Ted Miller Zeb Harris Jim Ivey MAIL CALL, publication of the Student Veterans Club, began its career in 1945 as a mimeographed sheet. Last September, under the leadership of Woody Gorbach, the staff was entirely reorganized and plans were made for a really sensational first issue. Together with Gary Reynolds, Bob Barnett, Leo Shampain, Jay Gluck, Chuck Cowell and Lynn Levine. Editor Gorbach worked fever- ishly to produce this issue which was introduced on cam- pus in November, MAIL CALL operates on an independent basis, meet- Arlene Proper Billy Hulsey Ruth Short ing all expenses from advertising and sale of papers at five cents a copy. The paper endeavors to give an over- all picture of the academic and social life of veteran students. Due to tremendous response from the student body, MAIL CALL staff decided to publish bi-monthly issues starting with the winter term. With one successful year already completed, MAIL CALL looks forward to even greater goals. Remember, don ' t borrow a MAIL CALL — -buy one! MAIL CALL 105 7 THE MECHEIECIV Seated: J. Slothcwer, IvL Rhodes, B. Ounfee, J. Leeroy. Standing: F. Cullen, J, Lerecha, L. Roberts, K. Folse, D. Maddox, L Bosin, L. 8rown H G. Warner, N. Ziegler. STAFF MARJORIE RHODES ...... BERNADINE DUNFEE JOHN SLOTHOWER JIM LE CROY . LARRY BROWN FRANK CULLEN NORMAN ZIEGLER KENNETH FOLSE . . GERALD WARNER . . EdftoMn-Chjef . . . News Editor Circulation Manager . . Business Manager . . . Feature Editor . . Assistant Editor Cartoonist , , , . Photographer . . . . Chief Typist Official voice of the campus engineers Is the ME- CHELECIV, published one a month by engineering stu- dents. Although the Engineers ' Lounge Is the paper ' s usual headquarters, the Christmas issue was put out at the home of Editor Marjorie Rhodes, with the whole staff working on Christmas Eve! The MECHELECIV contains a variety of articles de- signed to inform and interest students. Regular features of each Issue include Dean Feiker s column, the Engineer- ing Societies ' Column, and write-up of outstanding faculty members and students. 106 FROM THE EDITOR ' S DESK From Left to Right: First prize snapshot: SAE proxy Wayne Thompson looking reet in zoot suit , . . Second prize snap: Our morale booster — before Georgetown made off with it , . We loan some feminine charm to the all male Kings Point cheering squad . . . What price education? ACTIVITIES | v -tiS.Attfcr Ii r »tCo ng ,ch. l p T UH a COKSmiJMl TIES, EVL fa IV I WVTT i m Vti VpneCl lUrf 11 CT| r JT | CUE AND CURTAIN G. Await, J. Summers, L r Price, J r Gllsson, J. Drew. OFFICERS MARY JANE SUMMERS President JANET GUSSON Secretary GILBERT AWALT Business Manager JANE DREW ....... Workshop Director Cue and Curtain ' s four dramatic performances this year have offered a variety of talent and have been especially well put on. With its pre- Dual scene from " Richard III " sentations of " Of Thee I Sing " and " Richard III " last spring and " Blithe Spirit " and " Winter- set " in the fall, Cue and Curtain has received enthusiastic support. " Of Thee I Sing " , the year ' s musical produc- tion, was ably put across, despite the fact that Bill McClellan, scheduled to play Wintergreen, .vas taken to the hospital on the opening night. Jack Giblette took over and starred with Betty Lou Trowbridge, Carolee Arnold, Bert Await, and Andy Lentz. The final spring production was " Richard III " , Cue and Curtain ' s first Shakespearean venture. Highlighted by the excellent performance of Andy Lentz, the play was so successful that the players chose another Shakespearean play, " King Lear " , for this spring ' s production. Assisted by Dr. Fred Tupper, " Sparkle " presented " Richard III " ' in a single set, effecting some changes by ; Dark dealings from " Winterset " I Top, Left; From " Of Thee I Sing. " Top Right; " Blithe Spirit 1 Right: " Richard III. " the use of lights and combining the five acts of the two plays into two. The first production of the fall season was Noel Coward ' s " Blithe Spirit " . Drucie Snyder as Madame Arcati and Grace Pearson as Elvira received rave notices and helped make the per- formance a real hit. Quin Davies, Marme Winter- field, Frank Falkenhainer, Dick Winfrey, and Jane Drew completed the highly regarded cast. Maxwell Anderson ' s " Winterset " provided the mystery element to the season ' s schedule, with Jerry Raker as Mio, Jane Drew as Mirrianne, Bert Await as Trock, Ore! Leonard as Judge Gaunt, and Paul Cantor as Shadow. Played in a single set of professional quality done by Jane Summers and Bob Stevens, " Winterset " also drew raves from the critics. With Sparkle as director and so many capable actors, actresses, and workers In the organiza- tion, Cue and Curtain looks both back upon and forward to campus support and appreciation. " Blithe Spirit " GLEE CLUB With the return of male voices to rehearsals, the Glee Club took on a pre-war atmosphere and sang even louder and better than usual. In order that the entire campus could benefit from their musical efforts, the girls ' noon rehearsals were held in the basement of Government, This resulted in Handel ' s " Messiah ' ' echo- ing all around 21st and G during the big 12 o ' clock rush. " Doc " Harmon caught the spirit, too, and planned enough exciting events to keep even the most avid Glee Clubber happy. During the Christmas season the Club sang for several organizations. In addition to its annual Christmas concert held in Lisner Auditorium, members sang at the Statler Hotel on December 27 and gave a concert for the Colonial Dames. Spring fever made everyone even more enthusiastic — they practiced three times a week to make the Easter Concert a success and then turned in to prepare for the annual Spring Concert and dance In May. Incidentally, members acclaimed last year ' s dance so terrific that they gave one after the Christmas Concert too. With therr long list of fun and achievements, " Doc " and his Glee Clubbers have found that singing can be the key to a successful college career. WOMEN ' S CLUB FIRST SOPRANO Barbara Burhans Frances Cogswelf Nancy Cuno Betty Jane Grim Barbara Davis Juanita DuVaf Marianne Edge Sue Farquharsan Annavee Faufkner Mary Louise Fisher Jean Frank Jean Haneman Mary Louts© Harrison Ann Hathaway Constance Heather June Huff Mary S, Jackson Elizabeth King Nancy Lee Lewis Wendy Lewis Miriam Lexson Kathryn Livesay Evelyn MacDonald Nadia Messing Barbara M urphy Marie Picciano Joan Rowcliff Marilyn Schenck Claudia Smedburg Barbara Lee Steele Joan Suppes Virginia Teeter Marjorie Tichenor Sally Tischbein Janet Viar SECOND SOPRANO Dorothy Baines Betty Bennett Patricia Calloway Gertrude McNobb Eleanor Murphy Mary Alice Ncvirqer Dorothy Davidson Pauline G. Davis Dorothy Jean Eggeiing Jean Ferguson Della Sue Gibbons Sibyl Grayson Mary Aleese Greear Nancy Groves Florence Hager Kay Holden Claire Jordan Polly Kiracofe Jean Marlow Lois McDuffee FIRST Nancy Abreo Margaret Babcock Esther Beatty Louise Benson Maijorle Bragunier Ann Brandenburger G " ace Bunker Vivian Burke Ruth Cheney Mary Day Le:ter Dessez Georgina Hammond Joan Hyatt Patricia Ludwig Jimmie McClifford Helen O ' Leary Myramae PiMenger Patricia Ray Joan Rice Lorayne Rosenthal Helen Ross Patricia Solans Barbara Stewart Betty Swanson Ruth Thompson Alice Thurmon Charmian Tompkins Betty Trucks ALTO Mildred McDowell Doris Nahm Jean Norcross Shirley Anne Norton Maisie Oliver Bet y Peters Marcia Roessing Beverly Rohrs Joanne Spaulding Dorothy Sutherland Irma Taishoff Faye Trolson Betty Lou Wat kins Pauline Weldy Irene Yazge 112 SECOND ALTO Pauline Bo+t Dorothy Brenneman Dorothy Cherry Motly Cochrane Dorothy Dean Shirley Gimbel Rosemary Glenn Barbara Johnson Lois KahJer Irene Kahler Jerry Lieblich Gwendolyn Loomis Barbara M ac Fa 1 1 Nancy Marsh Ann Martin Kit Neel Joan Palmer Anne Penningroth Wanda Przybylski Judy Reid Patricia Tully Mary Ellen Vincent Peggy Jane Watkins MEN ' S CLUB FIRST TENOR Robert Campbell Jack Gible+t© Nathan Lerner David Lum Norman MacLean John Scott Louis Segal David Smith Duane Stewart Robert Thompson FIRST BASS Charles Daugherty Conrad Defilippes Robert Elliot Richard Fliss Herbert Freeman David Janes Thomas Kiddon Nicholas Lakas Gerald lessuk Irvin Levin R. C, Ludwig Leon Maxson A. N. Mazur Preston Miller Howard Newsom Sol Pargament Richard Randall T. D. Rixey Jack Rosen Kenneth Scallon Roger Shaw Ransom Strickland Harvey Wolfe Howard Berth wick John Britt Charles Collier Robert Cordell S. Leigh Curry Hector de la Garza Thomas Kouzas SECOND Davis Bates Buddy Belote James McCorkle John Mitchell Lee Page William Rockwood Uriel Schoenback Ernest Suit Charles J. Williamson TENOR Thomas Moncure Malcolm Rose SECOND BASS Frank Armbruster John Bullough George Carter Eugene Costello Curtis Crane Jack Cranford Dale Davis Harry Ehrmantrout William Frederick Albert Gimpe] J. E. Ha Dock J. Walter Hansen William Hines George Hook Walter Hurkett H. E. Johnson James King William Rohman, Jr. Stanton Russell m OFFICERS SYBELLA CLAYTON Business Manager AGNES AYRE . First Assistant Business Manager RUTH RITCHIE Second Assistant Business Manager CLARA O ' NEIL . . ; . . . Talent Scout NANCY HANCK Assistant Talent Scout LOUISE WHITING Make-up Manager JOANN BEAMES Assistant Make-up Manager AUDREY RANDS Publicity Manager GENE PATERMASTER Costume Manager ANN HERWIG , . , Assistant Costume Manager MARY JANE SUMMERS Stage Manager ADVISOR Miss Elizabeth Burtner ORCHE5IS I Greta Atkin Elizabeth Logan Joann Beames Irene Martin Sybella Clayton Miriam Jean Maxwell Maryanna Dotson Clara O ' Neil Nancy Ha nek Janet Roberts Mary Shull Jackson Helen Saunders Katherine F, Killeen Louise Whiting Treva Levinson Felicia Miller ORCHESIS II Agnes Ayre June Huff Sally Barrow Mary Jo Ingersoll Grace 1. Bunker Mary E. Jervey Patricia Calloway Betty Ann Paisley Barbara Ferrell Phyllis Sheppy Ruth Ann Harris Patricia Smith Joan Heiner Mary Martha Wood ORCHESIS Ml Dorothy Blazer Margaret Mendenhall Ann Bradshaw Mary Jane Nelson Doe Brenneman Lou Oliver Beverly Blemgarner Mary Lee O’Neal Louise Clark Joyce Payne Jeanne Curtiss Esther Porter Liz Conrad Evelyn Rapee Mary A. Gore Ruth Ritchie Edna Hughes Irene Rouch Charlia Karatonis Hildegard Simenouer Arvilla Keller Shirley Saltz Mazepps King Robin Stickle Mildred McDowell MEN ' S GROUP John Giblette Joseph Schenck Rolph Kip Tom Spence Bruce Morgan Jerry Thomas o i! mi i; s i s SQUARE DANCE GROUP IRENE MARTIN Business Manager JOE SCHENCK . . . Assistant Business Manager and Head Caller TO THE LEFT; The clima In ‘ Salem Witchcraft " , starring Miss Elizabeth Burtner. In the years since Orehesis has been active on cam pus, modern dance hes come to hold a major place In student activities. Always maintaining a high standard of quality, Orehesis has furthered dance as an art form. The original production group has branched into many levels of apprenticeship. Orehesis I, the top honorary group, is aspired to from freshman days on, but ail must go up the rungs of the ladder from Junior Dance Group to Orehesis I. Miss Elizabeth Burtner, director of the groups, has done an amazing job In building this organization from a group of seven in 1939 to Its present membership of sixty-one. Last year when Charles Weidman, national concert artist, gave the groups a guest lesson, he de- clared that Orehesis was technically the finest college group that he had ever taught. New York called to our talented group this year. They appeared In April at the annual school concert given by the Young Men ' s and Young Women s Hebrew Associa- tion, appearing with Hampton Institute, Manual Training of Bordentown, N r J., and the Women ' s College of Middlebury. In answer to the problem of recreational facilities on campus, Orehesis I sponsored the Square Dance Group which has been a great success. It will remain as a permanent campus organization. Again this year Orehesis production groups collabo- rated with Cue and Curtain In presenting the annual University musical. In March the University Alumni As- sociation presented Orehesis In its own annual spring 115 concert. TROMBONES The Band in action at the half TRUMPETS Charles Djlks John Grzesikiewicz Rexford Hartle James Kavanaugh John Learn an Courtland Randall LeRoy Rowell Don Stowbridge Wallace Valentine Henry Wilson Sol Elvove Jerry Feld Pat Law! or SAXOPHONES George Marlow Ramon Roubideau Harry Seibert T H E Art Featherstonhaugh LeRoy Spoon Harry Fischer J. W Whites®! Ben Jones FRENCH HORNS Jim Crowley James Curtis HORNS Dolores Hastings Robert Wales Dan Shapiro CLARINETS Betty Bamber Gerald Kantrowitz Bill Com by Fred Martin Jack Gibson George Roewe Jim Hamilton Chadis Smason Dorothy Hastings Howard Stamble r Bill Hines Paul Turner BASS Dick Mann FLUTES Allen Ayers Julius Zaskalicky Gtenn Snyder PICCOLO Edward Bush PERCUSSION Allan Hall Charles Johnson Louis Mug nano Jim Roamer George Durham Jack Keys TUBAS Don Rosenblatt Joan Ryan Bill Warner Don Nicodemus DRUM MAJORS AND MAJORETTES Marie Bie Jimmie Cantrell Bill Brooks George Roe wo The George Washington University Band -„.i M ilfL W — U - i A a|| _ A - 1 1 w w jf T0F tW w fbjw 1 gv iSIk 1 4 V A] i ■J 1 Ra ktfV wr i j 1 ( ' .y l ft fern .. A- I am ™ ■ M - S ' . ■ W Ml If ' iiK hS cSB JB L jft 8 o • • i Y ft f p W 1 W ' ff 4 " " T " f 1 l w’9 ? c SiS 5 3. : • 1 r v-A i . i ' 7 t i “ ” v i VI • F UNIVERSITY BAND OFFICERS BILL WARNER President DOLORES HASTINGS . . . JIMMIE CANTRELL Vice-President GEORGE ROEWE MARIE B!E . . . . , , Ubraraian , , Secretary Business Manager DIRECTOR Leon Brusiloff Few University organizations idle during the war years have made as spirited and spectacular a come-baclc as the University Band. Major Leon Brusiloff, returning after five years in the Marine Corps, resumed his duties as Band Director. Be- fore the fall term began, Major Brusiloff found to his delight a nucleus of former pre-war Band members re- turning to George Washington after service in the armed forces. He enlisted their aid in recruiting new members during fall registration. By the first home football game the Band was back on its feet with 56 members enrolled and still growing. It was on hand to play at each of the several pep rallies before the football games. At these student gatherings, the Band introduced to new students the school pep song — Buff and Blue " . Homecoming festivities found the Band talcing a prom- inent part. They led the famous Torchlight Parade, and supplied music for the pep rally which followed. Pre- tentious letter-formations and special music between the halves at the Homecoming game represented hours of extra practice by faithful members who were desirous of helping Major Brusiloff set an unequaled example of school spirit and achievement for the year. With the end of football season, a little " time-out " was taken for fun when the members and their dates gathered at Sligo Cabin, Maryland, on December 15, for the first annual Band picnic. Besides rehearsing swing numbers and musical novel- ties which created quite a sensation at the basketball games, the Band swung into the modern American music of Morton Gould and Ferde Grofe in preparation for the spring Concert. The climax of a successful season came, as In past years, with the annual Band Banquet, at which time recognition was given to bandsmen for loyal performance throughout the year. The spring Concert added the finishing touch to a year which, although the most difficult In University Band history, was without a doubt one of the happiest and most gratifying years the Band has ever had. left to right: M. B ie H 9, Loewe, D. Hastings, W. Warner, J. Cantrell. B I G SISTERS OFFICERS DOROTHY BAINES . President EUGENIA LEE Vice President SYBELLA CLAYTON Secretary BARBARA HANBY . . Treasurer GERTRUDE McNABB Social Chairman ETHEL McVEY Registrar VIRGINIA MEYER Publicity Chairman MELISSA WILSON Music Chairman MISS KIR KBR IDE Advisor Bewildered freshmen and transfer girls found their prob- lems partially solved when they received their Big Sis programs at the beginning of the year. Starting with registration Big Sis saw them safely through the confu- sion of Freshman Week. Big Sis program began at 8 o ' clock the first morning of registration with a coffee and doughnut informal In Strong Hall Lounge. Each Big Sis met her little sis and conducted her through registration, helped her to plan her program, and answered any and all questions. This initial meeting was followed by a week s orientation pro- gram during which the little sisters were introduced to the various courses available, activities they could join, honoraries and their requirements, financial obligations, how to use the library, and How to Get a Good Start at G, W. and Keep Going " . After the newness ' ' of university had worn off, the no-longer-green students were guests at Big Sis monthly meetings. Here Big and little sisters met to hear their professors discuss the various majors offered at G. W. To climax the year ' s activities the annual spring style show was held. Seated: V. Kirkbride, D. Baines, E. Lee. Standing: S. Clayton, M. Wilson, V. Myers, 9. McNabb, B. Hanby, E. McVey, 118 COGS holds the distinction of being the longest-titled activity on campus — as well as one of the most active. This College Organization for General Service Is or- ganized for the purpose of serving the community through the efforts of its individual members. COGS members are the campus Good deed Dottles ' 4 as they rush to and from their various services. Many projects were carried out this year under the direction of P, K. Cocroft and Helen Bruin. Dances were in the limelight — Wednesday night at the U. S. O. on H Street and Friday night at Ft. Belvolr. Potential Psych majors put their booh learnin ' to practice directing their juvenile charges at Georgetown Settlement House and Friendship House. Medically-minded girls ' nurses aided ' ' at Episcopal Eye. Ear and Throat and Galllnger Hos- COGS OFFICERS PHYLLIS COCROFT Co-Director HELEN BRUIN. , Co-DErector BEVERLE BERRY . Publicity Chairman MARGARET NEWCOMB Treasurer pifak Sociologically inclined members wrote up case histories of the Inmates of the District jails, COGS has often been called upon to do special services on a moment ' s notice, as they did in ushering at the big Community Chest Drive in the Fall. COGS members, although always busy, (enow the satisfaction that comes from serving others. First Row: P. CoCfoft, H. Bruin, B. Berry. Second Row: J. Fergu- Son, G. Bryde. C. Beall, G. Storing, D, Brenneman, M. New. comb, N. Cuno. Third Row: M. Read, M, Daniel, A- Head. N. Lynn, E. McVey fc M. Royce, B. Leslie, J. Minear. Fourth Row: W. Pnybylsfct, M. Nor- mant, E. Harper, J. Njrcrjss, N. Abreo, J. Barnes, S. Srnka, P. Greene E. Lee. 119 9 STUDENT VETERANS OFFICERS HAL HARRISON President JOY DOOLEY Executive Secretary AL GUERRA Treasurer HAYES STEWART Master-at-Arms FACULTY ADVISOR MITCHELL DREESE ADVISOR LEONARD VAUGHAN Since its founding on the G. W. campus three and a half years ago, the Students Veterans Club has increased both in size and influence due to the large enrollment of veterans in the Univer- sity. From its beginning as a purely social or- ganization, the Club ' s activities now cover every phase of University life. Left to Right; H, Stewart, H, Harrison, J, Dooley, A. Guerra Bill Fbcher, Agar Jafcks, and Dean Dreese dUcuss YA ' s Vocational Rehabilitation program i C l U B . Projects have been both worthwhile and varied this year. Members assisted veterans in registra- tion, helped to orient them in campus activities, and found part-time jobs for vets interested in obtaining them. With the clubhouse on 22nd Street as general headguarters, many new activities were launched during the year. MAIL CALL, the club paper, appeared in the fall, with an exclusive story from General Omar Bradley to feature its first printed issue. At the same time a Flying Club was or- ganized to keep the air-minded vets and their planes together. The Camera Club succeeded in equipping a darkroom in the clubhouse basement and has been operating on a full-time basis ever since. Students and faculty alike have been praising the Education Committee for the splen- did tutoring bureau it conducted throughout the year. The Club was just as active socially. It spon- sored a full program including a moonlight cruise last summer, a barn dance in the fall, and the annual Club Formal in the spring. OFFICERS PHI PI EPSILON MARY JANE KLIPPLE President JOAN HYATT Vice-President BETTY MAYFIELD Treasurer DOROTHY BUCKELEW . . Corresponding Secretary ELAINE CLARK Pledge Chairman EUGENIE LEE Editor MARY DAVIS Historian JACQUELINE SNELL Historian MRS. JOHN DONALDSON Advisor DR. JOHN W. BREWER Advisor The aims of Phi Pi Epsilon are to encourage and promote Interest among women students In International Relations and related fields. Membership is open to juniors, seniors, and grad- uate students who are majoring in political science, economics, foreign affairs, law, history, or other fields In which the emphasis is on foreign relations. Members must also have a 2,5 over- all average. At its meetings, the club presents speakers, preferably women, who have been working In these various fields. Diplomats, State Department specialists, and world travelers were among those Included In this year ' s program. Speakers ' topics have Included book reviews, experience in the field of foreign affairs, and discussions of current international problems. Work Is going forward on nationalization of Phi PI Epsilon with the goal of bringing several new chapters to universities and colleges throughout the United States in 1947. Seated floor: V. Keimlg, M. Frechtman, A. Visintainer, D. Henry, J. Gross, E. Lee, M. Donnelly, S. Nelson. Seated: D. McCann, B. Mayfield, J. Hyatt, M, Kllpple, D. Bucltelew, j. Hall, F. McVey. Standing: A, Stewart, J. Tyson, J. Snell, J. Prichard, R, Reinhardt, M. Levin, M. Derry, G, Adams, H, Knouse, J. Saalfrank, N. Drew, 122 OFFICERS J. M. SIOVACCHINI President DOROTHY ROBICHEAU Secretary CARL ROTZ ...... Vice-President GEORGE CHILCOAT .......... Treasurer DR. CHARLES 8LIVEN Advisor FACULTY MEMBERS DEAN W. P. BRIGGS DR. CHARLES BLIVEN PROFESSOR JANE GASS The American Pharmaceutical Association is a professional organization which fosters co- operation between the Pharmacy students and those persons already engaged in the profes- sion. Open to all students in the School of Pharmacy, it helps them to understand better the business and problems of the pharmaceutical profession. During the year, the American Pharmaceutical Association has had distinguished speakers from the United States Pharmacy Boards as Its guests. Under Mortar and Pestle, its social committee, It participated actively in intramural sports and also sponsored many enjoyable social functions such as dances and semi-social luncheons. AMERICAN PHARMACEUTICAL ASSOCIATION 123 ALPHA CHI SIGMA IVAN LINDAHL . CECIL PINKERTON RALPH G. CHILD . PAUL DAVES . . . OFFICERS , . president HARDEN McCONNELL . Reporter Vice-President WILLIAM HARKNESS .... Master of Ceremonies . . Recorder RAYMOND HEINDI Alumni Secretary . . Treasurer DR. S. N, WRENN . . Advisor FACULTY MEMBERS DR. B. D. VAN EVERA DR. S. N. WRENN DR, R. C. VINCENT DR. COLIN M. MACKALL DR. C, R. NAESER DR. REX M. GUEST Alpha Chi Sigma is a national professional chemical fraternity whose membership is limited to men who plan to make some branch of chemistry their life work The fraternity strives for the advancement of chemistry both as a science and a profession. This year the Alpha Chi Sigmas became project conscious, sponsoring awards for high scholar- ship among chem students and planning lectures and films. To help freshmen who are struggling with chemistry, members have inaugurated a tutoring service, and the chapter, in cooperation with the National Safety Council, has set up a program to increase safety in the chemical labs. Parties, picnics, a dance and joint get-togethers with the University of Maryland Chapter and lota Sigma Pi highlighted an active and successful year. 124 Members of Alpha Kappa PsT. OFFICERS DALE J. HENSLEY President RAYMOND A. SERVAIS . . Secretary WILLIAM F. HUFFMAN . . . . « . Vice-President ROSS C. HALL . . Master of Rituals FRANK W TUCKER Treasurer DR. RICHARD N. OWENS . . Adviso r Since its installation on the G. W. campus, in 1933, Beta Mu Chapter of Alpha Kappa Psi have proved its worth as a professional fraternity. The organization is composed of men ma- joring in commerce, accounting, and finance. Members are united in the interest of attaining high status In their respective -fields. This year the fraternity sponsored monthly meetings which featured outstanding speakers from the Department of Commerce and the FBI. Members continued their project of award- ing a Scholarship Medal to the student who has completed 90 semester hours with the highest average in courses leading to degrees in accounting, business administration, economics, foreign ALPHA KAPPA PSI commerce, or public finance. DELTA PHI EPSILON Fir st Row; R. Hoffacker J. Donaldson, W, Dietz. R. Holmes, W. O ' Connor, J. Day Second Row ' W r Cassidy. W, Rockwood, T. Barrett, W. Thompson, W. Wendt, G. Reilly, H. Gillis, L. Strickland, Third Row: Knaebel, C, Baker, J. Pughe. OFFICERS ROBERT HOLMES President WILLIAM DIETZ Vice-President WILLIAM O’CONNOR Secretary JOHN DONALDSON Treasurer DR. JOHN DONALDSON Advisor FACULTY MEMBERS Alva C, Wilgus Alan T, Deibert Elmer L, Kayser Arthur Burns Edward C. Acheson William G P Torpey Delta Ph] Epsilon, founded in 1920, Is the first and only foreign service fraternity, and is made up of men interested In foreign service, foreign commerce, and international affairs Bi-monthly speaker meetings for the year have covered such subjects as, " International Control of Atomic Energy, " " World Student Exchange Programs ' " The Future of the American Merchant Marine, " " Revision o f the Foreign Service, " " Foreign Service as a Career, " and related topics. A public forum advertised by radio and newspaper was held to provide expert public discussion of " International Atomic Energy Controls ' Social activities included joint dances with the Alpha Chapter at Georgetown University, Founder ' s Day, and joint activities with Phi Pi Epsilon Seated: Tucker, Huffman, Hensley. Hall, Gewais, McMullen. Kneeling; Cu imirgs, Ham, McMullen, Kiley, Matson, SHinnp. Newquist, Lund, Nor ton. Standing- MacLair, Fobbe. Hudson. Elmo. Sullivan, Logan, Isaac, FlecEnoe, Siciak. OFFICERS ZELLA F. TATUM President JAMES W. KIRBY Vice-President FLORENE BAKER Secretary J. E. BENNETT Treasurer DR. RICHARD N. OWENS Advisor DR. FREDERICK M. FEIKER Advisor MEMBERS Florene Becker J E. Bennett John A, Cannon Clifford Carlstedt James R. Cummings Jack Elrnson James M. Hudson Charles M. Isaac Charles R. Daugherty James W. Kirby Edward M, Mainhart Charles G McLean Florence Minor Jerome H. Pe rim utter Charles J. Pistorino Zella F. Tatum Richard M, Winfrey Edward A. Zentgraf The Society for the Advancement of Management strives to acquaint Its members with the problems and tools of management through the study of administrative procedures. To achieve this aim, monthly meetings are presided over by outstanding authorities on management. This year ' s program has been especially worthwhile. Speakers from the Civil Service Commission, United States Employment Service, CIO, OPA, and the Chamber of Commerce have been among those who presented managements problems and their solution. SOCIETY FOR ADVANCEMENT OF MANAGEMENT 126 CHI I! P S I L N OFFICERS LOUISE HARRIS ? President BEULAH DRAKE ... ELIZABETH KEHOE Vice-President ALMIRA LYTLE . . . . . NAN JENSEN « Recording Secretary BEATRICE RAW ROSSLYN HOWARD Corresponding Secretary DR. RAY SMITH BASSLER Treasurer Historian Archivist . Advisor Helene R. Aldrich Anna Virginia Appich Elaine P. Arnaud Alida Baker Bassler Hazel Borden Harriet E. Bundick MEMBERS Frances Cisna Elizabeth Cullen Edna C, Davis Beulah J, Drake Susan O. Futterer Louise Harris Helen Louise Hart Rosslyn K. Howard Ethel Jenkins Nan C, Jensen Frances A, Johnson Elizabeth A, Kehoe Louella Lowe M. Almira Lytle Margaret J. Primm Beatrice Raw Angela H. Schoenherr Marion E. Scott Emma Thom Chi Upsilon was organized to further high standards of scholarship and develop friendships among women in the field of geology. Monthly meetings are designed to stimulate greater interest and participation in geology and its related fields. This year ' s outstanding event was a field trip to luray Caverns, Virginia, to study geologicaf formations. Members attended several geology lectures en masse and had several well-known geologists as speakers during the year at their own meetings. Main social event of the season was a dinner meeting, held at the Women ' s University Club with Mrs. Ida A. Brown from the University of Sydney as speaker. OFFICERS GERTRUDE CHAP DONALD STAMBAUGH .... DONALD LIEF MARGARET ANN ODOM GLORIA NISSELSON . . MARVIN GERSTIN . , . President Vice-President Secretary Comm Ittee Chairman Committee Chairman Committee Chairman One of the newest organizations on the G. W. campus is the Literary Club. Formed by a group of English ma- jors to further interest in literary efforts of today, the club is open to all students interested in the field. At the bi-monthly meetings students discuss their literary favorites or listen to guest speakers. Part of the program of each meeting is devoted to a study of man ' s attempt to express himself in creation, as well as to universal truths, emotions, and immediate problems of technical and social significance. The club provides an excellent opportunity tor students to exchange ideas and information along literary lines. LITERARY CLUR 127 OFFICERS DAVID J. CARLSON Regent RICHARD L. FENTON GEORGE PI DA Vice- Regent FELIX GEISSLER - PROFESSOR NORMAN B. AIMES Advisor Scribe , T feasurer Theta Tau is the professional engineering fraternity on campus. It has twenty-four active members in the School of Engineering at the present time. Theta Tau is primarily interested in the advancement of information and research in the field of engineering. To this end the chapter from time to time sponsors lectures by nationally prominent speakers on pertinent engineering prob- lems. Varied social functions are another feature of the frater- nity ' s activity. Important among them are Founder ' s Day in the fall and the birthday of the G. W. chapter in the spring, when a banquet, initiation ceremony and dance are held. T T BETA A U Seated: 5. Beats ? , T, Nelson, First Row: E, Liljegren, G. Kalv, F. Geissler, N, Ames, D. Carlson, R. Fenton, A, Barauck, J. Showfceir, Second Row: G, Pfda, J. Lane, F. Weathersbee,, E. Pritchett, B, Kreisberg, C, Williamson, J, Ritter, F. Jewell, M, Brown, Third Row: H. Thomasson, R. Shaw, D. Blanchard, A. Ensign, E. Sunday, J, Slofhower, _ 1 1 ' 1 f 1 hr i I, J • ■ L JR i 4 TIL ' j ■| 1 M: f i m First Row: G. Hilliard, W. Cole, D, Sleeker, J, Lane, P. Skinner. Second Row: F, Dee, D. Blanchard, W. Hoyt. W. Reiser, C Walther, E. Ulyiogren, F. Jewell, D. Haddox. Third Row: D. Buztell, R. Patch, R, Shaw, S, Raker. H. Lanza, P, Compher, G, Taylor, G. Titrington, H. Belmer, Fourth Row; H. Lockwood, J, Kowalsai, J, Graham, A, Hemmerdinger, C. D!mmette f F. Gelssler, M. Brown, E. Shalowitz, S. C. E. OFFICERS BARRETT KREISBERG ....... . President DON BLANCHARD Secretary WILL HEISER . . r Vice-President ERWIN ULYJEGREN . Treasurer The George Washington chapter of the American Society of Civil Engineers was organized to give engineering stu- dents a knowledge of engineering events both on and off campus, and to provide opportunities for professional ac- tivities. Monthly meetings of the organization are planned around speakers with wide engineering experience. This year mem- bers competed for the prize given to the student writing the best paper on an engineering subject. Activities this year included the famous CE parties, the annual Engineers Ball, the Engineers Banquet in May, joint meetings with AIEE and ASME, and numerous field trips to shipyards, factories and plants. 128 OFFICERS CLIFTON WILLIAMSON Chairman MARJORIE RHODES Secretory-Treasurer VERNADINE DUNFEE Vice-Chairman JOHN SLOTHOWER Representative to Engineering Council CLIFTON WILLIAMSON .... Representative to Engineering Council The advancement of knowledge of the theory and practice of Electrical Engineering is the chief aim of the A.I.E.E. In addition, members have the opportunity to become ac- quainted with the personnel and activities of the Institute. Activities this year were of both business and social nature. Outstanding speakers from the field gave the principal talks at the monthly meetings, and field trips were taken to in- dustrial locations engaged in commercial application of electrical engineering. Members were encouraged to write papers on current electrical subjects to be submitted to the national institute in competition with students from other universities. A.I.E.E. members joined with the other engineering or- ganizations to make the annual Engineers Banquet and Ball in the spring complete successes. m 1 1 ' ijp. JM CViffp ypifi?!, A. I. E. First- Row: M L Ritz ( L, Bosin, J. Church. P. Meissner. C. SaUberg, D. Craig, E. Knickeb Second Row: W. Klein, J. Roamer, B. Rorholt, L. Lamlesman, W, Frahm, E. Egloff, S. Rixse, F. Sociek, J. Nggard, A. Saisis, R. Week. Third Row: L. Brown, M. Rhodes, M, Akers, B. Dunfee, C. Williamson, J. Slothower, J, Latino, G. Kalv, Fourth Row: L Roberts, H, Leinbach, H. Burleson, J. Lereche, R. Young, T. Moran, C. Crows, J. McPhail, G. Warner, F, Cullen, P. R-epak, H. Grummett, R. Cameron, H. Mainhart, J. Beck, H. Schkolnick, F. Gaskins, S. Rubin, Fifth Row: L Steele, H, Thomasson, W. Cannon, C. Costa, C. Kauffman, J. Hansen, T. Nelson, R, Balln, G. Clark, R. Kautz. MB ' ' 1 v v il W s ■ tc iiljff w ijkA W 5 RL i First Row: K r Wynle, H. Everett, R. Swanson, S. Langer, D. McBride, J, Seibef, J. Layland, M. Elf, A, Klllonen, Second Row: 0. Hastings, W, Wallace. J. Sinsabaugh, C. Ellis, E. Randle, P. Olenick, R r Kemelhor, F. Weathersbee, C. Boddie, T L Parker, J. Barry, M. Polk. Third Row: D. Martin, C. Baumann, M, Freeman, B. Cruiks hanks, N. Larsen, C. Greeley, R. Trumbull, W. Gaines, D. Johnson, H Kollmeyer. Fourth Row; A. Snet, N, Moss, G. Podolski, V, Sherman, W. O ' Donnell, J. Ritter, J. Sauber, W. Jeffer- son, N. Arguello, H, Murray, G, Josfen, A r Loyd, B. Cfuickshanks, C„ Canero. Fifth Row: A. Levin, R„ Stoen, D. Hopkins, R, ManvSIle, J. Armstrong, N. Ziegler, J. Le- Croy, N, Matlow, E. Sunday, R, Trumbull, W. Dodge, M. Maunzy, J, Hayes, L. Guy, R, Holiks, A. S. M. OFFICERS A. BENJAMIN SORIN President ELMER G. SUNDAY. JR. . . . FRANK B WEATHERSBEE, JR. - Vice-President NANCY J. LARSEN PROFESSOR CHARLES E. GREELEY Advisor Treasurer Secretary Future mechanical engineers can meet and discuss mutual interests through the medium of the American Society of Mechanical Engineers. The organization strives to increase sociability among the students of Mechanical Engineering through its meetings and activities. This year ' s organization was the largest technical society In the history of G. W, with over 100 paid members. Field trips, held several times throughout the year, were well attended by members and their friends. They visited the technical labs of the F.B.L, the Washington Naval Gun Factory, the Christian Heurich Brewing Co,, (ED.s note: Free beers, maybe???) and the Captial Transit Maintenance Shops. Members sponsored several social events, including their large party following the annual Engineers Banquet, and held other parties throughout the year. 129 El CLUB l S P A N 0 l JK j B 3jfvj| ■ 1 1 Tm QK m Seated: Jan Glattley, J. Pauly, O, Wohlgemuth, A, LaGuardia. Kneeling: M, Norwood, E, Lee, M. Daniel, J. Lear. Standing: N, Aizpurua, C + Kause, S. Desses, E. Price,, M. flares, M, Franklin, L, Bennedetfo, J, Tyson, B. Lowe, H. Dreese. OFFICERS JEANNE PAULY . JAN GLATTLY AL LA GUARD fA , .■ OLGA WOHLGEMUTH DR. ANTONIO ALONSO , President Vice-President . . Secretary , , Treasurer . . . Advisor Stimulating interest in the language, history, customs, and problems of Spain and Latin America Is the aim of El Club EspaSoL Bi-monthly meetings held throughout the year featured movies, round-table discussions of Latin American problems, and speakers from different Spanish speaking countries. The assistance of Dr, Antonio Alonso, the club ' s sponsor, added much to these lively meeting s. Both the business meetings and social functions were conducted entirely in Spanish in order to increase the members ' conversational ability. One of the most popular pastimes was learning the latest South American songs and dances. Seated floor: W, Przybylski, D. Nahm, Seated: C. Osann, J r Thatcher, P, Champlain, L. Nowak, A. Simms, J, Hoffman. Standing: L, Gordon, J, Colson, A. Calvert, S Breidenbach, D r t Rogers, H. Ludwig, J, Krueger, J. Day. ■ L jj OFFICERS PEGGY CHAMPLAIN . President JOAN THATCHER Vice-President HERBERT SCHWARTZ Secretary ANNE SIMMS Treasurer DR, ROGERS Advisor Since it resumed activity last year, the German Club has added many new members and is planning a wide variety of activities. The club has been organized on campus to develop an understand- ing of the German language, culture, and people. Meetings have been ingenious, interesting, and Informative this year. At their Christmas program a farce, " Der fahrende Schuler, " was presented. The end of finals In May was celebrated with a bang-up song fest accompanied by beer and pretzels. The Friday night meetings have met with enthusiastic participa- tion of German students. Veterans who have been in Germany have been especially Interested and have helped to make this year ' s program a success. DEUTSCHE VERKIN SCHOENFELD 130 INTER-AMERICAN CLUB OFFICERS MRS. RAYMONDE S. NELSON .......... President ALFRED LA GUARDIA Vice-President EDWARD ARSEN . , . , . Secretary JACK McKEE Treasurer GERALDINE BROWN Historian DR. ALVA CURTIS WILGUS , Advisor The Inter-American Club was organized in f 944 by Raymonds 5, Nelson to promote a better understanding between the peoples of the Americas through personal contacts, entertainments, and educational projects. The club hopes to establish an exchange scholarship fund, an Inter-American house on campus, and other chapters in the uni- versities throughout Ihe United States and the Latin American countries. The club holds modern and folk dancing classes. Spanish con- versation groups, Latin American art classes, panel discussion groups, and corresponds with students in Latin American universities. Each monthly meeting honored a Latin American country with appropriate films, lectures and entertainment. Seated; R. Nelson, G, Brown. Standing: £. Naigiziar A. LaGuardia, J. McKee. LUCY BENEDETTO NORA DUBIN . . . DORIS NAHM . . . VERA WEISSKOPF . . RAYMONDE NELSON MAURICIO BARES, OFFICERS ... President Vice-President Corresponding Secretary . . Recording Secretary Treasurer . . . „ . . Historian The International Students Society was organized to stimulate better social relationships between foreign and American students Membership is open to all foreign students plus a quota of inter- ested American students. This year the club was successful in securing a larger International House, across the street from their former one. Members have made the renovation of this house their chief project for the year. Numerous social activities have been Included In the year ' s program. Best remembered were their Halloween Party, house- warming, Game Party, formal dance in the spring, and the teas given by Dean Delbert, the club ' s sponsor. Seated; R. Nelson, D, Nah.m, L, Benedetto, N. Dubin, V, Weisskopf. Standing; A. LaGuardia, G. Lopez, C. Isaacs, Dr. Deibert, J. Wohlgemuth, N, Aiioyrua, M. Bares, INTERNATIONAL STUDENTS SOCIETY 131 HELLENIC SOCIETY Firs! Row: J, Paraskevas, C. Zafiropoulos, A. Cosie. Second Row; T. Germas, S. Theqphitas, H. Koustenis, P. Chakeres, P. Koubandreas. Third Row: E, Mambas, M. Kitsoulis. OFFICERS PAULINE CHAKERES President SOPHIA THEOPHILOS Vice-President CONSTANCE ZAFIROPOULOS Secretary LEWIS DELASOS .. . .Treasurer DEAN ELMER L. KAYSER Honorary Advisor The Hellenic Society, organized in I94f, has become a large and active part of G. W t campus life. Primary purpose of the society is to provide a social group for University students of Greek descent, although meetings are open to all students inter- ested In the study and appreciation of Hellenic thought and civilization. There were many plans and projects inaugurated this year. Members sponsored lectures and classes in Modern Greek, and contributed to the Modern Greek library fund. On the lighter side the 30 members held parties and informal get togethers during the year. HOME ECONOMICS CLUB OFFICERS ELIZABETH C, MOODY President RUTH M. COLLINS Vice-President CAROL W. HOWE Secretary-Treasurer KATHRYN M t TOWNE Advisor Under the sponsorship of Alpha Pi Epsilon the Home Ec Club holds monthly meetings to supplement depart- mental activities and provide a social outlet for girls Interested in Home Economics. In October club members gave a tea to welcome new girls to the campus. As Its International Fellowship pre- fect for the year the Hub adopted the Philippine Islands Women ' s College and gave a Silver Tea to help its students more fully equip their Foods and Sewing lab. Guests from Hood Col ' ege and from the Philippine Embassy were among those present. For their annual Christmas party the girls collected toys and presented them to Children ' s Hospital. Alcng more serious lines a series of professional guest speakers added much interest to regular meetings. Seated: N. Groves, R. Collins, B. Snider, C Howe, B. Ewing. Standing: G. Brown, F. Abingfon, O. Hilliard, B. Joseph, R, Mann, J, Curtis. 132 A S 0 N I C CLUB CrL " f J9Z vj f £ Seated: M. Hensay, K, Bennett, L. Strickland, A. Schwarz, W. West. Standing: W, Bewberry, R. Cole, L. Vaughan, F. Nesselt, H. Spaulding, G. Ahlfield. OFFICERS L. G. STRICKLAND CHARLES M. ISAAC . . . . KENNETH BENNETT ALBERT SCHWARZ ...... . . President Vice-President . . Secretary . Treasurer J. H, C. C. F. L. Donaldson Spaulding Qppenhelm H, Marvin N esse 1 1 Vaughan FACULTY MEMBERS C. Collier W. R. West C, M. Farrington W. Herzog F, We id a M. Koenig Composed of Free Masons from the faculty and the student body, the Masonic Club is active in both social and charity work. Members meet monthly to discuss projects and to plan programs. The organization sponsors a scholarship fund from which several students are aided each year. Members also conduct the annual Cherry Blossom Drive and present a cup to the sorority which collects the most money. Proceeds from the drive go toward increasing the scholarship fund. MARTHA WASHINGTON GLOB OFFICERS BETTY JANE SHERIDAN President ELAINE L. TIBBEN Vice-President KATHERINE LEE Secretary DOROTHY JACOBS Treasurer MISS MARGARET OSBORN Advisor One of the brightest social stars on campus is the Martha Washington Club, an Independent organization open to all uni- versity women. This fall ' s gay whirl started with a ’’Get-Acquainted Tea” for Freshmen, followed by a Balloon party, Halloween, roller- skating, and bowling parties. Climaxing fall activities were a formal pledging and the initiation of four new members during a banquet at the Casino Royal. The dub celebrated the Christmas season with a gay party, Valentine Day with a tea, and the Spring season with a buffet supper. A Slumber Party and a Mother and Daughter Tea ended the social calendar. Club members also carried on with many worthwhile serious activities. Their main prefect this year was the preparation of Christmas gifts for patients at Children ' s Hospital, The Club nas done an excellent job of promoting extra-curricular activities on campus and Is planning to do even more in the future. Seated: J, Speaker, K. Lee, B. Sheridan, D. Jacobs, P. Hollmam Standing: M r Plyler, M, Mitchell, M. Osborn, E T Fibber, B. Brown. Not Shown: F. Garriques, F. Watts, A, Pomponio, C, Tompkins, B, Edwards, S. Rosenblatt. 133 COLUMBIAN WOMEN OFFICERS MISS ALICE HUTCHINS DRAKE President MRS. HENRY G. WINN ........ First Vice-President MISS MARGARET STREET Second Vice-President MRS. SAM UEIWRENN Corresponding Secretary MRS. JOHN BEALL ...... Assistant Corresponding Secretary The Columbian Women, founded in 1894, has for its object the promotion of acquaintanceship among its members, the advancement of women by the founding of scholarships in the various University departments, and the promotion of University interests. Under the leadership of Program Director Mrs Tomas Cajigas, the year [946-47 has been filled with a variety of events Monthly meetings, held at the Hotel 2400, began with luncheon and were followed by speakers. MISS IVA LOU JONES . Recording Secretary MRS, MARGARET DUTTON Treasurer MRS, RAY BA5SLER Assistant Treasurer MISS KATHERINE SCRIVENER Historian MRS. THOMAS THOMPSON Parliamentarian Dr. Hobart M Corning, Superintendent of Schools, Mr. Barnet Nover of the Washington Post, and Mr. Jesse E. Saugstad from the State Department were among those featured. A wide background of topics both of cultural and economic n ature was discussed. Highlight of the social calender was a diplomatic evening held in January at the Washington Club. The year ' s activities culminated in May with a tea to honor new members. First Row: Mrs. W. Eldridge, A, Drake, Mrs. F. Nessefl. Second Row: R. Evans, Mrs. T, Thomson 134 NAVY NURSES ADVISOR FRANCES KIRKPATRICK Another of the unique groups on campus Is the small band of cute Navy Nurses who can usually be found rushing back and forth between the Home Ec building and their home on H Street. By special arrangement with the University, the Navy Nurse Corps sends a group each year to be trained in dietetics. Under the leadership of Miss Osborn, the girls receive full training as dieticians in preparation for subsequent Navy duty in that field. 135 HILLEl FOUNDATION OFFICERS HENRY DARMSTAOTER President NORA DUBIN Vice-President CHARLOTTE REJCHARD Recording Secretary MAE FEUERSTEIN Corresponding Secretary HARRIET SCHIFF . . Treasurer RABBI SAMUEL H. BERKOWiTZ , Director The Hi I lei Foundation at G t W U. is a member of the nation-wide organization sponsored by B ' nai B ' rifh, America ' s oldest and largest service organization. Its primary purpose is to bring to the Jewish students and American universities a fuller knowledge of their heritage. Open to Jewish students of all convictions, Hi lie! pro- vides a twofold service to its members. Through religious services, Zionist activities, public forums, and Hebrew and Jewish history classes, students learn to appreciate the cultural values of Judaism, At the same time, through activities and social functions under the guidance of Rabbi Samuel H. Berkowitz, students are encouraged to participate in those activities which will best satisfy their present needs and prepare them for leadership in the American Jewish community of tomorrow. All Hillel activities are conducted in its new fifteen- room house at 2129 F Street, N.W., where a chapel, student lounge, music room, and library are In constant use. In addition, formal and Informal dances., holiday celebrations, parties, forums, debating, and choral work were regular parts of this year ' s program. Seated: H. SthTff, Rabbi Berko will, H. Darmstadfer, S. Rekhard Standing: H. Hal- berstadt, C. Friedman, M. Brown, V. Burke, H. Schwartz, 6. Blafkin, I, Spar, M. Thaler, A. Braver, A T Gerstenfeld, R. Horowitz. 136 WESTMINSTER FOUNDATION Seated floor: V Myers, A. Branden burger, L Benson Seated: C. Nlcodernus, M. Hensley, D. Simmons,, M. Shane, M. McKune. Standing; First Row: J. Paraskevas, R. Potter, C r Casey, F, Reid, E. McDonald, K. Jacoby, H r Howard. Second Row: . Douglas, R, Ramard, B. Reiley, R Gordon, J. McKee. OFFICERS MARJORIE HENSLEY ■ . President DEL SIMMONS Vice-President MARGARET SHANE Secretary MURIEL McKUNE - Treasurer BILL REILY .... Chairman Faith and Life Commission CAROL CASEY . Chairman Faith and Life Commission VIRGINIA MYERS . . Chairman Outreach Commission JO MacDQNALD . Chairman Fellowship Commission MAR IAN LE FREEMAN. .... Chairman Fellowship Commission ADVISORS Dr. C D. Linton Dr. B. H, Jarman Rev. C. S. McKenzie Seeking deeper Christian faith through discussion, Bible study, prayer, and fellowship, Presbyterian students and their friends unite to form the Westminster Foun- dation, With a club room in nearby Western Church and with an adviser to aid In program planning and personal counseling, the members have the opportunity to grow spiritually as they gain knowledge in other fields. Typical topics for meetings were ' Social vs. Personal Morality " led by a panel of Dr. Tupper and Dr. Jarman, and " What Christ Means to Me " with Dr. Linton speak- ing. A " Thanksgiving Musical Service " and a " Martin and McCoys Square Dance " highlighted the social program, A week end fellowship Is held each semester at a country estate overlooking the Potomac, where members enjoy recreation and fellowship, coupled with serious thinking under the guidance of prominent church leaders. CHRISTIAN SCIENCE ORGANIZATION Seated: S. Norton, L Williams, R, Harris. Standing: N. Cuno, C. Randall, L. Maxon, W, Owen, V. Richards, R, Downs. OFFICERS LOUISE WILLIAMS . President RUTH ANN HARRIS Reader LEON MAXSON . Sub Reader PATRICIA THORN . Secretary SHIRLEY NORTON . Treasurer DR. ARTHUR J, TODD Advisor Looking forward to new growth and achievement, the Christian Science Organization began its year with a reception for new students at which Mr, William H. Stringer, member of the Washington bureau of the CHRISTIAN SCIENCE MONITOR, told how the news is covered in Washington and in other capitals of the world. At this time the group had an opportunity to welcome new students who have since become valuable and loyal members. This year meetings were held weekly and were a source of inspiration and joy to those attending them, affording as they did an opportunity to prove that " we have fellowship one with another " (I John 1:7). A lecture also was held, given by Mr. James Harry Mc- Reynolds on April 19. The Organization was happy to have as its advisor Dr. Arthur J. Todd, formerly advisor to the Organization at Northwestern University, who was of great help in planning programs and activities. 137 CANTERBURY CLUB Seated: 8. Ferrell, J. Buss, G Loomis. Standing: J, Skinner, H. DalzelL OFFICERS HARRY ET DALZELL . President GWENDOLYN LOOMIS GERTRUDE McNABB Vice-President HARRIETT SWINSON FACULTY MEMBER Dr. Fred Tupper ADVISOR Mr. John Stevens Treasurer Secretary The Canterbury Club is a religious organization for Episcopal students on the G. W. campus. Its purpose Is to supplement technical learning at the University with theological instruction and to stimulate religious growth both on the campus and in individual students The main theme covered by speakers throughout Christmas was the current question of Union With the Presbyterians ' . The speakers were well informed men who discussed both sides of the subject so that the stu- dents received a well rounded view of the question. The College, the Student, and Christianity " was the main topic for spring discussion Some of the projects adopted by the Canterbury Club were working with and training the children at the St John s Orphange, working on the St. John s library guild, helping to run the evening prayer services at the St. John s church, and helping to distribute reading ma- terial and toys to several correctional institutions for delinquent children A successful Halloween party was held at the St John ' s Church, and Betty Ann Beall ' s rec room ' was headquarters for a wonderful Christmas party. A ' poster bee and social was held during the Christmas holidays. Several outings were planned for spring, Including a square dance and a Valentine party 138 NEWMAN CLUB Sports Committee Dramatic Committee OFFICERS MARGARET KENNEDY . . . President MICHAEL VITALE Vice-President ELIZABETH RUIZ ... . - - .Treasurer EMMA PAVIA Recording Secretary GRACE HORN Corresponding Secretary JOAN FLEMING Historian FLORENCE PRISAZNfCK Sergeant-at-Arms Catherine Bauer Elizabeth Moody ADVISORS RELIGIOUS ADVISOR Rev. Lawrence P. Gatti John Paciga Albert Salmon As a member of the National Federation of Newman Clubs, G. W. ' s group was organized to promote the religious, intel- lectual, and social advancement of Catholic students in the University. The club ' s religious program, under the spiritual leadership of Rev. Lawrence P, Gatti of St. Stephen ' s Parish, was climaxed by the annual one-day Retreat. Monthly Corporate Com- munions were held, followed by breakfasts at which outstanding guest speakers were featured. Intellectual activities included study clubs and discussion groups. After many of the business meetings, literary topics were discussed by guest speakers. Dances, bowling, and skating parties made up a full social program for the club. Two formal dances were held in con- junction with the Washington Newman Club Alumni. Mem- bers also enjoyed working together on the Dramatics Commit- tee and the Sports Committee. Another committee published the Tract, which is mailed every month to all Catholic students on campus. 139 STRONG HALL OFFICERS ROSEMARY GLENN . • • ■ - President SUSAN STOKES . . . . . . Vice-President SALLY BARROW . . . . . Secretary-Treasurer MELISSA WILSON . . . . Social Chairman MARILYN MATTESON Assistant Social Chairman ADVISORS MRS. MATTIE R, JENKINS House Mother MISS VIRGINIA R. KIRKBRIDE . . Director of Women’s Activities FOURTH FLOOR First Row: L. Bennedetto, M, Wilson, J. Pauly, M. Franklin. Second Row: D. LeBianc, E, Rickey, D, Henry, L Martin, J. Tyson. Third Row: L Seegristj Palmer, M. Dickey, N, Dubin, H. Applebaum. SECOND FLOOR First Row; M. Schenck, M, Matteson, J. Rice. Second Row: P. Kiracofe, M. Derry, H. Cooley, THIRD FLOOR First Row; J r Schick, A. Martin, M, Bie, J, Gross, J. Payne, J. Snell, £. Lee. Second Row: M. Rogers, L, Lord, R. Glenn, R. Bie r C. Jennings. " Strong Hall " . . . one moment, please , . . " Hello — Gaily, I d just love tol . . . She just went to " Leo ' s " for a sandwich and she asked me if 1 wanted anything — a fine roommate! , . , just one more hand , . . Ginny, PLEASE let me borrow your notes . , , Turn off that radio . . . Next year I ' m gonna live in a single so I can get some sleep! . . . You ' d better roll up those blue jeans so they won t show under your coat if you ' re going to supper , The elevator ' s stuck again . , . Who swiped my gym suit? . , . There ' s nothing the matter with me a good night ' s sleep wouldn ' t cure . . , But how are we supposed to throw any parties if you don ' t pay your dorm dues? . , , HEY, I just got some of the neatest records . , , Oh well, 1 didn ' t want to do any studying anyway . . . Anybody want to work switchboard? . . . Honestly, I ' m just dead. We worked like dogs in Orchesis , , , Well WHY didn ' t you find out who it was? . . He said he ' d call back in an hour . Nobody ' s written me in weeks — only my family . . . Would It be safe to put these stockings in the dryer? I ' ve just got to have them . . , Hey you all, pipe down. I ' m trying to study for an exam . . . I wish I had time to eat break- fast before class . . . Hurry up, we ' ll be late for History . . . Saturday night, 7:30 P.M. — 9:30 P.M. $,R,G. in the lobby . . . Boy! What a party! . , . Darn that light . , . Anybody got a NoDoz? , . , No more outside calls? ■ - I ' m sorry, the switchboard ' s dosed for tonight. FIFTH FLOOR First Row: J. HeTmann. Second Row: D. Buckelew, A, Visintainer Third Row: B. Nance, M. Ingersoll. Fourth Row: J. Stafger, i. Hotter, S. Barrow, F r Cogswell, A. Summers, M. Oliver, A. PI e pis. SIXTH FLOOR First Row: J. Herring, D. Pittenger, A. Gulliver, B. Weefbee, Mrs. Jenkins, D. Baines. Second Row: D. H i M, V. My ers. Third Row: B, Mayfiefd, N. Drew, J. Hyatt, J. HeTner, S. Berger, A. Mears. ■m IP? »•• ft ■ A ft SfiBft | k _JSB ,_ A M y jf 4 Jf J . 3 Kl flajl V V ' Jtjjit - _ ; Xm ’ .. _ ya _ i Top: The House on 22nd Street. Bottom, Left to Right; G Comulada, M. J. Klipple, A, Harris S T A U G H T 0 OFFICERS MARY JANE KLIPPLE President GLORIA COM U LADA Secretary-Treasurer ANNE HARRIS Social Chairman Home! That is what Staughton Hall is to 83 girls, ranging from freshmen to graduate students. With Mrs. Lee always on hand to help with problems that come up, the dorm really fills its part as a temporary home. In the fall Staughton Hall participated in the Homecoming Decoration Contest with the theme of George Washington chasing an Indian through a forest with his hatchet. Behind the scenes on that chilly November day was Mrs. Lee who, in addition to being responsible for a large share of construc- tion on the display, was also valiantly working the hatchet which was " chopping up the Indian. " December found the Staughton Hall girls making plans to return to their homes for Christmas, but before leaving they took time out to enjoy the annual Christmas party. Mrs. Lee was presented with a leather-bound memorandum pad for her office while the girls sang carols around the tree in the living room. Instead of exchanging gifts, the girls contributed towards gifts to be given to a nearby orphanage. In the spring, a dance was given in Strong Hall for the girls of Staughton and their escorts. TO THE LEFT, Top Picture: FIRST FLOOR— First Row: M Day, B. Swanson. Second Row: F Trolson, J Viar t Mrs Lee, A. Andrews, J. Sfickrtey, J Haswell. Third Row: 8. Harris, A, Harris, J. Braley, K. Burchord, A. Eubank Center: SECOND FLOOR — First Row: E. McDonald, D. Matthews, M. J. Klipple, J Woodruff, W. Wlsner. Second Row: S. Ross, L, Klion. Bottom: THIRD FLOOR — First Row: R. Reinhardt, S. Bradley, B. Davis, M. Daniel, W. Przybylsld, S. Comulada. Second Row: P. Aylward, DeJ. Awtry, H, QTeary, B. Todd, C, Goldsborough, P, Cocroft, First Row: W r Gross, R, Swanson, L. Munter, R. Harris, T r Fort, D, Young. Second Row: H, Hurwifa, W. Wendt, T. Peter, D. Snyder, W. Frederick, J, Robin, H. Bulow, K, Fisher, Third Row: S. Slake, C, Campbell, J. Harris, E. Ritchen, J. Leydon, J. Kriteh. DRAPER HALL OFFICERS TEMPLETON FORT Chairman AGAR JAICKS Secretary DAVE FLETCHER Treasurer Philip Kagan Robert Hillis Robert Wilton HOUSE COMMITTEE David Greenberg Cy Korn Robert Harris of 1946. Matters concerning Draper ' s personnel and Down on the corner of 22nd and G Streets, behind a sign reading " George Washington Would Have Slept Here " , stands Draper Hall, constructed and owned by the Federal Public Housing Authority and managed and maintained by the University. The Half, constructed from army barracks, was named in honor of Lt. Courtney Roger Draper, a law alumnus who was taken prisoner on Bataan and who died aboard a Japanese transport sunk in the Pacific in December, 1944 . The first of its kind in the Washington area, Draper Hall houses one hundred and twenty-six University vet- erans in its eighty-six rooms, and was opened in June rentals are handled by Max Farrington, Director of Men s Activities, under the supervision of James Stribling. The supervision of living conditions and building maintenance is handled by Mr. Leonard W. Vaughan, Assistant Di- rector of Veterans Education, through the wing managers, J. Templeton Fort, Robert Hillis, and George Blake. Drapers student activities are integrated by three officers: a Chairman, a Secretary, and a Treasurer, who are assisted by a House Committee composed of two men chosen from each of the three wings. Plans are now under way for a larger participation in school activities by the veterans as a unit. 144 RECONVERSION HOUSING PR FOH VETERANS (jH Eft T1TU X PUtUt LAW 645 h J£RVXS «2SF " George Washington Would Have Slept Here " becomes home to G. W, veterans It all corries out in the wash SPORTS FACULTY Reading Clockwise; DeAnqelis, Zahn. Stahley, Adams. Meyers, Krupa. Hanken. Sedusky, Lenli, Duncan, Farrington, " Our team is red hot! " is a familiar phrase heard more this year than ever before in the history of Colonial athletic contests. With the war ' s end more than a year behind us and with the sudden growth of the student body from the influx of returning veterans, an abundance of football, basketball, and baseball material was made avail- able for our newly organized Sports Department. Barring the ifs and buts, we have Otts Zahn, who is noted for putting out excellent basketball teams with scanty material, Coach Vinnie De- Angelis, who you can bet will have a ball playing baseball team on the field when spring rolls around, and our football head coach, " Skip " Stah- ley, with a bigtime gridiron potential. We have an intramural program that measures up to any in the coun- try and the credit for its success goes to Joe Krupa and the enthusiasm he aroused In the men students in the various schools. From Max Farrington to the newest student manager, our Sports De- partment has done a bang-up job in a short period of time. As you look over this page and the following ones, you ' ll meet all those who work to make our teams a credit to the school, and you ' ll see those who supported these teams with the spirit born to us in 1946. COLONIAL ATHLETICS THE 1946 VARSITY SQUAD Late in August of ! 946, the green light was given restoring football to the list of Varsity sports. We opened our first grid season in four years by beating the King s Point Merchant Marine Academy, We drew first blood when Paul Weber ran back a King ' s Point punt eighty-eight yards for the first score of the game and our first touchdown of the season. Bob Duncan made a play by play broadcast by telephone to the student club where most of the Colonial rooters were ' ’sitting out " the game. After an even contest In the first half, the Buffmen outclassed the Merchant Marines in the second half, scoring three times and rushing their opponents into the goal post for a safety. To top it off, Frank Cavallo kicked the extra point after every score, G. W. ( 37; King ' s Point, 18 ALL-DISTRICT FOOTBALL Left to Right: Joa Buell, Carl Butinas, Frank Cavallo, John Shullenbarger, FOOTBALL On a Friday night, our team played Rollins College at Winterhaven, Florida. Joe Buell and Johnny Shullen- barger teamed up to give us the victory. Buell passed twice for touchdowns and Shullenbarger did the kicking when the Rollins huskies were pressing. We kept them scoreless and came out of the battle with thirteen points. It was Larry Strickland who met the Rollins College re- ception committee and made all the arrangements for the players, G. W.. 13; Rollins, 0 On the 19th of October the team played their first home game against Wayne University at Griffith Sta- dium. All of our scores came In the second quarter and netted us twenty points while the Waynemen were only able to muster six points in the last minutes of play by virtue of a last spurt of power. By this time names like Cavallo, Shullenbarger, Buell, and Butkus were in every- one s conversation as we approached the height of the season, G. W,, 20; Wayne, 6 With three straight wins under our belts, we went up to New Brunswick, New Jersey, to take on the highly- rated Rutgers eleven, A special train was chartered to carry a horde of Colonial fans to the game with noise- makers, cheerleaders and a trainload of ♦ W. spirit. We lost the game, but not until the winners knew they had a fight on their hands and we had given them a good scare. Dick Koester, Jack Dobbins, and Ray Truck made themselves something to talk about around these parts " after they turned out a terrific performance for the Buff and Blue. G W M 1 3: Rutgers, 25 The following week-end Coach Stahley and his charges returned to take the field against our traditional rival, the Georgetown Hoyas They beat us I 8-6 but that was all they could do. On paper we pushed them all over the field only to have them recover on undreamed-of breaks which of course are part of the game. Johnny Right, top to bottom: Henry Augiesewici, Ed Gustafson, Pete Labulcas, Paul Weber. WE LOOK BACK ON A FINE SEASON— Shullenbarger was elected the outstanding player of the game and Carl Butkus ran a close second. There wasn ' t a Colonial on the field who didn ' t play his hardest game, G, W M 6; Georgetown, 18 With three wins and two losses the team traveleo 3 uuth to engage the Citadel Cadets in their first Southern Conference game of the year. The first half turned out to be a battle of defense, both teams kicking to more secure positions and waiting for the break that would mean an advantage. Our break came in the early minutes of the secon J half when Stan Burak intercepted a pass and carried to the Cadet s 20 yard stripe. Johnny Shultenbarger and Frank Cavallo shared the honors In the first score of the game and gave the fans a repeat performance in the FORWARD TD AM EVEN RETTER ONE last quarter. At the end of the game we had won our fourth victory of the season. G W., 18; Citadel, 0 In the last scheduled tilt of the 1946 season, we were matched against the strong William and Mary outfit. The game was preceded by a two-day round of festivi- ties, marking Homecoming Week. We lost the game 20-0 but gained another feather in our cap for the great game played by the Buffmen. G. W., 0; William and Mary, 20 Ending the season with four wins and three losses, we look forward to the coming grid season with much an- ticipation, and, at the same time, bid Pete Labukas, Ed Gustafson, Hank Augiesewicz, and Paul Weber farewell BASKETBALL Alter defeating lour of the area s top service teams, the George Washington University besketeers journeyed to Seton Hall lor a tilt with a club regarded as one of the best In the country. Although the final score found the Colonials on the short end of a 55-48 score, the Buffman forced the pirates of Seton Hall to fight from behind in the waning moments of the game Led by Bill Cantwell, Jim Rausch, and Don McNary, the Colonials went ahead at the opening whistle and only near the end of the first half did Seton Hall take the lead Fighting back in the second half, the Colonials tied the score at 41-41 with but a few m inutes to play, but couldn ' t keep up the pace as Seton Hail forged ahead to hand the Buffman their first defeat. G. W M 48; Seton Hall, 55 After defeating the Merchant Marine Academy for their sixth win in seven starts, The Colonial caqers sank Navy 43-38, giving Navy its only loss of the season to date. With Phil McNiff and Jim Rausch holding the hot-handed Navy team to a minimum of points and Bill Cantwell and Len Small scoring almost at will, the Colonials assumed a 27-20 lead at halftime and were never headed 0, W M 43; Navy, 38 At Durham, North Carolina, It was a different story. After fighting a highly favored Duke team to a 23-22 halftime score, the Buff and Blue fell before a deter- mined Blue Devil drive and could not overcome the 39- 26 lead Duke held midway in the second half. Paced by Phil McNiff and Jim Rausch, the Colonials attempted a comeback, but fell short and dropped their second game of the season, 52-46. G. W,, 46; Duke, 52 A new star was born as G.W invaded Ulrne Arena for the ' big game " with Georgetown University. The Hoyas, labeled as national champions, were highly favor- ed and confident of a victory they did not find that night. The Colonials, with their leading scorer Bill Cant- well sidelined with Injuries, played a near-perfect game and defeated Georgetown by a score of 45-37. Over- coming an early Hoya lead, the Buff and Blue forged ahead midway In the first period and were there to stay Art Cerra, until then unheard of, came off the bench to throttle the highly touted Andy Kosfecka and collect 13 points, establishing himself as a new Colonial star. Stel- lar performances were also turned in by Captain Jim Rausch and Edsel Gustafson, who proved himself to be the best backboard man seen in local circles. G, W, ( 45; Georgetown, 37 On the rebound from several lesser triumphs and seek- ing to clinch a bid to the Southern Conference tourna- ment, the Buff and Blue engaged Maryland, who had previously oufroughed them, 43-42. This time " the worm turned " ' and the Colonials, once again under nor- mal playing conditions, proved their superiority by thumping Maryland 63-48 The Buff completely stopped Maryland ' s fast breaking offense, absorbed the rough tactics of the opposition, converting them into points from the foul line, and thereby showed themselves to be a much better team. Led by Cantwell, Rausch, and Krelsberg,, the Buff ran up an early lead, increased it throughout the game, and coasted In to victory By virtue of this win, the Colonials moved very near to a tournament bid and presented Jim Rausch, Bill Cantwell, and Barry Krelsberg as three of the top players in the Conference G. W., 63; Maryland, 48 Two top Colonials: Jim Rausch led the 1946-47 varstty squad to a Southern Con- ference berth; and Bill Cantwell set a new University single season scoring record with 266 points. 154 OPPOSITE PAGE: Exciting moments from early games with Georgetown and the Quantlco Marines pp " fcyf r .-i ■ J ■MB • » j ILmX 4 ' 5r r |) II ? J As the student body continues to swell, the demand for more sports increases with the result that most of our pre-war minor varlsity athletics have been re activated. Something new on the list of the various competitions is the George Washington Sailing Association which was formed by a freshman student, Eric Nordholm, and has been received with enthusiasm by sports-minded students. It is growing in popularity by leaps and bounds. In its first two performances the boat club outsailed the Naval Academy Middies and placed ninth among twenty-seven colleges in the Inter- collegiate Championships. This year also marked the return of our rifle team under the direction of Frank Parsons, The squad Is taking advantage of this season to re- organize since the South Atlantic League will not re-open until next year. SPORTS . . . Our teams in the past have always ended up among the first ten posh tlons of the National Rifle Meets and they brought back the cup in 1938, Incidentally, to keep in trim, the riflemen are matched against George- town, Maryland, and the Naval Academy and have lined up tentative matches with Carnegie Tech, V.M.I., V h P.L, and West Point. Plans were made to have tennis and golf return this year and prepara- tions were underway at press time to have top-notch teams In both sports with Jim Cummings keeping his eyes open for new material for the court- men, while Jim Hayes was acting as watchdog for the linksmen. The most novel stunt sprung on the student body in recent years was staged by Bob Duncan, Coach of the swimming team and publicity di- rector of the school ' s Sports Department. Without a word of warning, the Colonial tankmen found themselves with a string of mermaids for teammates- — and they liked it! I N T R A M l R A L S 0A X lsTwJI i K V The year 1946 was a banner year for Intramural Sports. Combining the all-out support of the student body with the capable direction and untiring efforts of Joe Krupa and his able staff, we enjoyed our most successful program of recent years. Activities were extended, more enthusiasm was displayed, and as a result interest was more widespread and competition keener. The program s activities, numbering only three In 1940 and expanding gradually over the years, totaled twenty at the end of this year. Highlighting the program were touch football, softball, basketball, volleyball, and track, followed closely by boxing, wrestling, badminton, bowling, golf, ten- nis and the swim-dive competition. Kappa Alpha and Theta Delta Chi donned the touch football crowns In their respective leagues, after smashing their way through a season of rugged play. When the two teams clashed in the fraternity playoff, the KA’s, fighting to avenge a 1943 defeat at the hands of TDX, took the Inter-fraternity championship out of the hands of the Chi Deufs by a one first down victory. The touch football season was not finished, however, for in the meantime, the In- dependents had formed a league and action was running rampant there. In the Independent League play-off contest, Back Booth romped over the slightly favored Dodgers team, making them eligible to face the strong Kappa Alpha squad In the All-UniversEty Championship game. The K A s swamped the Back Boothers 17-0 in an uproarious second half to capture the All-University title. Softball was greeted with no less support and Interest than was the touch football season. In the fraternity league, it was Theta Delta Chi all the wa y — from start to finish. Not to be outdone, the Independents in their league dis- played a bevy of fine clubs. The Bohemians, strong In every department, finished the season on top after raising riot with every team in the league. In a thrilling finish to a thrilling season, TDX, in the All-University Championship game, walloped the powerful Bohemian aggregation to grab the softball title of the school. In the basketball picture we saw the same opponents who had tangled for softball laurels scrapping for the basketball title. The Bohemians turned the tables on the fratmen. winning the cup with a one point advantage In the deciding game. With the 1946-47 court season half over, four teams remained undefeated, Sigma Chi, Theta Delta Chi, Back Booth, and Bradley Hall. At the half way mark of the sea- son, 30 odd teams had been entered In the tournament, promising a heated finish. INTRAMURAL CHAMPS BRUSIONI DANCY FELDMAN TULL WOMEN’S SPORTS The fall season was ushered In with full schedules in hockey, soccer, archery, and the annual fall tennis tourna- ment. In the HOCKEY playoffs, the upperclass team showed Its heels to the inexperienced freshman teams by winning all of its games. The Odd-Even game was a walk-away for the Even team which defeated the Odds 6-0. By far the best game in the schedute was the post- season game between the freshmen and the upperclass- men, After scoring three goals in the first half, the upperclassmen were held scoreless in the second half by the fighting freshmen who then made their only score. Only the brilliant playing of forwards Ann Hirst and Audrey Wiggens and the fine defensive play of Lynn Harpster, Betty Hoffer, Leuvenia Peel and Sue Berger saved the upperclassmen from defeat. SOCCER took its place among the other fall sports with a full schedule of games between closely matched teams. The upperclass Junior-Senior team won first place, having been victorious In all of their games. The best game of the year was the Odd-Even game in which a favored Even team was held to a 4-4 tie by a valiantly fighting Odd team. Outstanding for their play were Jeanne Read, Mickey Tolan, and Nancy Gigllo, The fall ARCHERY Tournament was held on the West Potomac Park range November 14 and 15 during regular class hours with all members of the archery classes com- peting. The scores of the two sections were combined to determine the winners of the tournament and resulted in first place going to Janet Dofdge, second place to leuvenia Peel, with Ann Arnold and Juanita Duvall tying for third place. Ann Hirst won the fall TENNIS Tournament by defeat- ing Lynn Harpsfer 6-2, 6-2, in the final play-offs. In the semi-finals, Mary Lois Crane was defeated by Ann Hirst while Lynn Harpsfer in her first year of tennis defeated Kathryn Plugge. While the final tournaments were being played off in the major fall sports, practices had already begun for the VOLLEYBALL and BADMINTON tournaments and the long- awaited BASKETBALL season. Spring found two major women ' s sports going full force. The annual SWIMMING meet was somewhat unusual in that only three people were chosen for the honorary varsity. Sue Dearborn won first place and the W.A.A. Swimming Cup, while second and third places went to Sue Berger and Calve Kephart respectively The impressive pitching of Lynn Harpster in the SOFT- BALL playoffs was without doubt the main factor in the winning of first place in interclass competition by the Sophomores. In one of the better played games of the season, the Even team defeated the Odd team behind the pitching of Lynn Harpster and the steady backing of catcher Jeanne Read. At the same time, GOLF classes under Miss Turnbull were being held to acquaint students not only with the fundamentals of the game, but also with etiquette on the course. GREEKS ■ ' -Mi First Row: Harry Baker, Jack Batham, Dale Bears ., Joseph Beyda, Ted Brehm, Craig Brown, Richard Brown Second Row: WUltam Brown rigg, Fred Bryant, Joseph Buell, Darrell Couey, William Dorsey, Frank Falkenhainer Talbot Ferguson, Third Row: Robert Ford, William Gas- kins, James Gray, William Green, Willie Harris, Claude Haynes, Edmund Henshaw. Fourth Row: George Herndon, David Hil- dreth, Richard Hildreth, Judson Huhey, John Jacob, Odd Jacobson, Augustus Johnson. Fifth Row: Keith Kelly, John Le Reehe. Charles Livingston, Richard Markoff, John Mehlhope, Kirk Metzerott, Earl Morgan, Sixth Row: Ralph Morrison, Henry Nes- bitt, Harold Nuttmann, How- ard Peckhem , Loyd _ Price, Max Reed, Millard Rice, Seventh Row: Franklin Richards, Roy Ritts 1 Thomas Rixey, William Rock- wood, Lewis Russell, Clar- ence Schatz, William Shep herd Eighth Row: Joseph Simmons, Don Smith, Herbert Smith, Leonard Spangler, Harvey Stamper, Roger Sffcmkolk, Douglas Stone Ninth Row: Donafd Stowbrldge, Robert Unger, Justin Van Lcpik, George Veify, Robert Wak- fel, Ray Woofard, Larry Strickland. Not Shown: Carl Anderson, Berry Barnes, John Bead, Franklin Burks, Dick Christenson, Norvin Evans, Georgs Goforth, Thomas Gretsemer, Leon Howell, Charles Isaac. Dick Koester, Clarence Kuldell, Arthur Myers. Charles Myers, William Parker, Jack Weir, Felton Wyatt. 166 OFFICERS LOYD PRICE President LAWRENCE STRICKLAND Vice-President ROBERT WARFEL Secretary THEODORE BREHM Treasurer FRANCIS KELLY Pledge Trainer ROSS POPE Chapter Advisor FACULTY MEMBERS HAROLD JAMES COBERLY WILLIAM LEWIS TURNER Epsilon Chapter ' s theme this year has been " The Return of the Warrior”. Veterans pre- dominated both in the active chapter and in the record pledge class, whose size reflected the swollen condition of the University at large. Principal projects were settling into the new house and molding the brothers, old and new, into the typical old smooth-sailing Sigma Chi team. Social highlights of the season were the tradi- tional " Pirates’ Ball " held this year at a nearby Maryland barn; the " Sweetheart Dance " at Christmas time featuring the selection of Pa- tricia Calloway of Kappa Kappa Gamma as Sweetheart of Sigma Chi for 1947; and the mus- tomary sorority exchange dances and Saturday night house dances. Seasonal parties on Christ- mas Day and New Year ' s Eve were successful, as always. Sigma Chi looks to her so-far-undefeated basketball and volleyball teams as tokens of the athletic success to be expected in 1947. SIGMA CHI Both nationally and locally Sigma Chi is em- phasizing scholarship In recognition of the more serious attitude of students in general. Scholar- ship keys were won by Dorr Smith with 19 hours of 4.0 among the actives, and by Art Myers, with IS hours of 3.8 among the pledges. The Sigs contributed their share of campus leaders with Loyd Price, Cue and Curtain Presi- dent, and Larry Strickland, who, besides wield- ing the gavel for Student Council and Masonic Club, was elected to " Who ' s Who in American Universities and Colleges " . A party of twelve attended the national con- vention In Chicaqo in September, at which Gen- eral Patrick Hurley, an alumnus of the local chapter, was elected national president of Sigma Chi. This united and well-balanced chapter is deter- mined to be a credit to the University and the Fraternity in every way In 1947, its eighty-fourth year at George Washington. 167 First Row: Herbert Atkins, James Ba- ber, Robert Baskin, Donald Batson, Alfred Bisset, John Boyle, Jerome Brastow Second Row: Abiah Church, Arthur Cfoey, Walter Cole, Charles Collier, Howard Coster, Louis Den- ris, Glenn Dietz. Third Row: John Donovan, Robert Em- $?in p Samuel Farrell. Paul Foelfer, Myles Garrigan, James Grady, Donald Her- rinq. Fourth Row: E5I3 Howard, Paul Jack, William Johnson, Cullen Jones, John Lane, Ernest Lanqholfz, Ralph Livengood, Fifth Row: James Lynch, Daniel Martin, Hugh McLaughlin, Preston McLendon, John McMeel, Ben Moore, Richard Os- borne Sixth Row: John Reideibach, John Sex- ton, Fred Sligh, Bernard Smith, Fredrick Smith, Nel- son Smith, James Talley. Seventh Row: Francis Whitakef, Harold Wollm. Not Shown: George Carey, Efmore Chat- ham, Robert CreswelJ, Ernest Hi . Daniel Holland, Joseph Jaskiewics. Robert Johnson, Jock McCulloch, George Stakeman, William Thetss. 168 OFFICERS HUGH McLAUGHLIN President JOHN LANE Vice-President JAMES LYNCH . . , . . Master of Ceremonies MYLES GAR RIGAN Treasurer JOHN DONOVAN Secretary FACULTY MEMBER DR. ROBERT H. HARMON ADVISOR RAY GILLARD " On stage everybody! " is the call around the Kappa Sig house these days. After a three years ' forced closure, the Kappa Sig players are clamor- ing back into the limelight. Around a skeleton crew of four returning members, they have been busy forming a new company of over fifty mem- bers including initiates and pledges. Finding a suitable backdrop has been a Kappa Sig prob- lem, too, their present house being only tem- porarily held over until a new and more suitable set can be found. The Academy Award winners have nothing on the Kappa Sigs, who boast some pretty fine " Oscars " on their mantlepiece. Honors in the form of the Interfraternity Council Scholastic Cup and the CHERRY TREE Circulation Cup have been their reward for two fine prefor- mances. And added to these presentations, Kappa Sigs participated wholeheartedly and en- thusiastically in the intramural program. KAPPA SIGMA Not content to star just as a unit, individual members have seen to it that their names went up In lights. To the footlights step: Hugh Mc- Laughlin, ably handling his roles as president of the chapter and gavel wielder of Gate and Key with lines in the HATCHET, the CHERRY TREE, Student Council, and " Who ' s Who in American Universities and Colleges " ; Bill Howard, smiling Social Chairman, duly elected " The people ' s choice " sophomore president; Scotty Garrigan, master of the chapter treasury, who coedits that " up to the minute, down with the column " — " Foggy Bottom " ; Jerry Bra stow, busy with his roles as Interfraternity Council Representative and artist on the CHERRY TREE staff; Jack Lane, pledge-pursuing Rush Chairman, and Jim " catch- me-If-you-can " Grady of Gate and Key. 169 Curtain going up on the Kappa Sigs! First Rowr Donald Baker, Richard Bear, Orchard Bennington, Hugh Berry, Norman Bie. Fred- erick Bullock, Victor Carnpo. Second Row: Preston Caruthers, John Church, William Crewe, Hardy Croxton, Joseph Crupper. Norman Dancy James Donnavanh Third Row: Alferd Flynn, Sydney Hamil- ton. Archibald Harrison, Jr., Jay Johnston Robert John- ston, Joseph Julin. Daniel Keeter, Fourth Row: Robert La Bare, N icholas Lacovara, Wendell McCul- loch, Jr., William McGhee, Charles Miller, George Newell, Charles Paul. Filth Row: Hobart Pepper, Alfred Per- kins, Jr., Tom Peter. Charles Pfyer, William Pollard, Jr., James Popham, William Prater. Sixth Row: Robert Reiss, Herbert Rut- land. Jr., George Sauer, M, W, Seward. Walter Singleton, John Spaulding, Richard Stedman. Seventh Row; Douglass Trussell, Robert Tull James Van Story, Jr., Howard Vorder Bruegge, James Walker Jr., Richard Watkins, Jr., Jack Witte, Not Shown: Ernest Baynard. Dave East- man, Ross Hall, Howard Handy, Bus Helm, Edward Lansing, Robert Meade f Harry Taylor. 170 OFFICERS GEORGE NEWELL President WENDELL McCULLOUGH Vice-President HOWARD VORDER BRUEGGE Secretary FACULTY MEMBER MAX FARRINGTON ADVISORS HOWARD LOCKE FRANK MYERS Completing one of the most successful school years in its history, Alpha Nu Chapter of Kappa Alpha Fraternity resumed active status after a war-caused lapse of 3 years and has once again taken its place as a top notch social organiza- tion. The autumn rush season was a tremendous success as 3 I neophytes joined the fold. The fall season was eventful with the KA ' s capturing both the Interfraternity and Intramural cups as champions in touch football. Led by Norman Dancy, acclaimed the outstanding touch player on campus, the K.A. crimson and gold gridders came thru with an undefeated record in both frat and independent finals. Team stars were Howard Vorder Breugge, Bob Tull, and Or- chie Bennington. Excluding the war years, it was the third consecutive season that K.A. had won the trophy and this gave them a head start in the race for the Interfraternity Sports Award. The chapter also engaged in a hot contest for basket- KAPPA ALPHA ball leadership as Vic Camp and Dick Watkins sparked the court men. Socially, it was a banner year. Main events were the summer house party at Ocean City, Md., the Pledge Formal, held November 27, the annual Tacky Ball on December 14, and the color- ful spring formal. During the year numerous Sunday afternoon exchange dances were given for the sororities. Plans were made for a ski party to the mountains between semesters in January, and there was a great deal of talk about a proposed " Lost Weekend " shindig. In political circles KA was right in the front seat. In December, Bill McGhee was elected Vice-President of the Senior Class and Jim Walker took over the same position in the Fresh- man Class. KA ' s are justly proud of their achievement in their first year of re-activation. 171 First Row: ManueE Avancena, James Bacon, Jr, Roy Barker. Dino Brugioni, Thomas Buchanan, William Cahill Second Row: Douglas Coon John Done hue, Robert Flanders, Joseph Giovacchini, Alfonso Gu- erra, James Hayes. Third Row: Greg Heiiesy. Thomas Hen esy, Edward Hill. Zeb Hites, John Hoffman. James Hud- r.all. Fourth Row: John Hunter. Thomas Hurst, Thomas Hurt. William Ja- cobs, William Kelly, Peter Labukas. Fifth Row: Henry L a w I o r , Andrew Wilier, Edgar Morgan Les- lie Gzier, John Qurntrel 1 , Jr., Robert Ridgeway Sixth Row: Fugene Rowan, Carey Sav- age, George Simon,, Jr., William Strieter. Benedict Tcfany, Robert Wales, Seventh Row: Charles Wallack, William Wsrmadr, Philip Young. Paul Zfpszer. Not Shown: James Brown. Stanley Bu- rak, Carl Butkus Frank Ca- vaflo. Ralph O ' Brien, Walfer Potter, G. D. Sansafcne, Paul Sapourn, Philip Thonp- sen. 172 OFFICERS JAMES E. BACON, JR President D, A, BRUGIONI ...... Corresponding Secretory ANDREW MILLER Recording Secretary WILLIAM WARMACK Treasurer EDWARD HILL . . Herald FACULTY MEMBERS JOHN RUSSELL MASON PAUL BRIGGS ADVISORS DR. BEVERIDGE MILLER JAMES E. BACON, SR. DR. HERBERT SCHORNFELD FRANCIS W. BROWN Chi Deuteron of Theta Delta Chi swung right along in the center of campus life with their house on G Street as headquarters. Theta Delts were active all around , . . from the more serious scholastic side to the social whirl. The university athletic program received more than its share of support from the Theta Delts with every varsity team having a letter man from the fraternity. Scholastically they stood high, and encouraged even better scholarship by giv- ing an award to the active maintaining the high- est average for the year. This award Is the J. B. Martin Memorial Scholarship Award in memory of the only Chi Deuteron brother to lose his life in World War II. A full program of entertainment was offered this year. The Theta Delt house was the scene of parties, exchange dances, stag smokers and THETA DELTA CHI numerous dances, among which the " Bowry " and " Artist ' s and Model ' s " costume balls and the Dream Girl Ball were outstanding events of the year. Individually the brothers made names for themselves in campus activities. Bob Flanders, key man in making Homecoming the big-time event of the year, was elected to " Who ' s Who in American Universities and Colleges " , along with Joe Giovacchini. Following their outstand- ing example, Jim Hayes became CHERRY TREE Activities Photograph Editor, and John Donahue served as treasurer of the Interfraternity Coun- cil. In athletics, activities, scholarship and social affairs, It has been a key year for Theta Delta Chi. 173 First Row; Robert Abbott, Richard dams. John Beclc, WT 1 1 i a rn Beresford, William Bush- mieer. Second Row: Paul Correll, Donald Davis. Robert Dents, Edward Ernst. Richard Graim, Third Row: John Gray. William Ham. James Hamilton Paul Hew- $111, William Hines. Fourth Row: Lewis Hoffacker, George Hook, Raymond Kull. Char- les Lilien, Russell Maguire, Fifth Row: Howard Main hart, Jack Ma- son, Robert McCoskey. Rich- ard Meir, Elton Murphey, Sixth Row: Robert Qlmert, Gerald Pat- terson, Joseph Sehenck, Harry Seibert, Duane Stew art. Seventh Row: Eugene Trimble. John Wilk- inson, Stanton Williams, Not Shown: David Beach Frederick Bunks, Alfred Burkert, Wil- liam Collins, Pedro Cor- dero, Earl Corliss. Walter Cravens, Bryan Cowherd, Vernon Eytchison. Edmond Faison, Robert GrumweM, Albert Holt; Robert Hough- ton, Raymond Howar Wit- ton Hughes, Leigh Clat- borne, Eugene Leonard, David Lum. Norman Mac Lean, Thomas Moncure, Ed- gar Perkins. Robert Pitt- man, Thomas Van _ Potter, Horton Sabin, David Sch- lupp. 174 c M OFFICERS ROBERT S, ABBOTT President STANTON M. WILLIAMS Vice-President ROBERT E. Me COS KEY Secretary RICHARD ADAMS Treasurer ELTON I. MURPHEY Inductor LEWIS HOFFACKER Sentinol Lambda chapter of Phi Sigma Kappa gave promise of an outstanding year during the sum- mer session of 1946. A picnic with Phi Mu so- rority and several informal rush parties both stag and mixed kept the house hopping. Middle- aisling were Brothers Bill Vance, Merlin Giddings, Dick Mann and Joe Vivari. Bill Ham was chosen prexy in September to start the year ' s activities. In the fall rush period, the Phi Sigs waded into the mass of prospective pledges and emerged with 39 " good men " . In the process of rushing, 1765 Mass. N.W. ex- perienced five big social events: a Calle Murray ball, a southern-fried chicken dinner, a stag smoker, a cocktail dance, and the annual Farmer ' s Day Ball. At the latter event Taney Garriques was chosen the Phi Sig Farmer ' s Daughter. Sunday afternoon tea dances in honor of campus sororities were held every few weeks throughout the fall semester. As Bud Abbott acquired the presidency In December, active and alumni Phi Sigs of Maryland U, American U, and GW took over the Burgundy Room of the Wardman Park Hotel for a splashy Christmas PHI SIGMA KAPPA formal. The chapter house as a headquarters for holiday festivity was gaily decorated with all the trimmings, including a monstrous Christmas tree. A New Year ' s Eve ball topped the holiday season with the pledges supplying breakfast " the morning after. " Second semester rush season was followed by the celebration of the 74th anniversary of Phi Sig s founding at the formal Founders ' Day Ball. The annual Carnation Ball was held in May. Individually Phi Sigs were noted in campus activities. Bill Ham was named to ODK; Ray Glasscock and Chuck Lilien were outstanding HATCHET men; Eric Nordholm and John Dusen- berre were active on the Sailing Team; Dave Cassidy, Dick Adams, and Lew Hoffacker were elected to Delta Phi Epsilon. Joe Schenck was square dance bigshot with Orchesis. The Glee Club and Band included a half dozen brothers. " Back to normalcy " was the Phi Sig cry at the beginning of the school year, but June, 1947 revealed that more than normalcy had been at- tained — Phi Sigma Kappa was basking in the sun of satisfaction from a tough job well done. 175 First Row: Edward Aikman, William Andrews, Robert Appleby, Lester Barker. Robert Bar- nett, Edgar Brawner, Thom- as Browning. Second Row: Edmond Brzoiowski. Robed Burns. James Burke, Thomas Coleman. John Corcoran Herman Cox, Frederick Crews. Third Row: Reaver Culbertson, James Cummings. Conrad Dauban- ton, Edward Davies, James Day. Hight Deloach. Paul Denny + Fourth Row: Jack Donaldson, John Donald- son, Donald Duncan, Calvin Dworshek, Richard Gene- rally, Ray Gibbs, Paul Gib be rt. Fifth Row: Jack Hamilton. Keith Har- din, Haldcn Harrison, Edwin Henry. William Hinfcel, James Hinton. Thomas Hopper. Sixth Row: Frederick Horn, Loren Jenks. Frank Jones, Dudfey Judd, Frank Kendall, John Kerfin, Alan KirsseL Seventh Row: Irwin Knsebel, George Kriner, Rutherford Lake, John Lep- pert, James Miller, Ralph Miller. James Morrison. Eighth Row: Walter Mitzkowski, John Mah- ler, Theodore Nelson, Char- ie$ Neuhauser, Graham Northup, Taylor Peck, Thomas Phillips. Ninth Row: Simeon Price, James Pughe, T. Romero, Julian Schutz, Robert Shea, Emery Smith, Donald Sparks, Tenth Row: Harry Stemey, Richard Ster- ling. Chafes Terhune, James Thomas, William Thompson. Edmund Wells. Francis Wil- liamson, Larry Woodward, Not Shown: Bert Await Charles Baker. Stuart Beatson, Bob Berry, Dan Bradly, Charles Dills, Jerry Feeney, Lee Grant, Lloyd Hamilton, Joe Harris Charles Johnson. George Kunz, Ernes McIntyre, John McQuade, George Neumann. Jim O’Brien, Jim Simpson, Ike Stewart Jim Stiedell. 176 OFFICERS WAYNE THOMPSON President DUDLEY JUDD , . Vice-President GRAHAM NORTH UP Secretary JIM THOMAS Correspondent CHARLIE JOHNSON Treasurer FACULTY MEMBER FREDERICK FEIKER ADVISOR FRANK BASTABLE Highlight of the SAE social season was the traditional Bal Boheme. This year ' s motif, " Ara- bian Nights " , brought forth a variety of cos- tumes that would have made Scheherezade ' s tales even more interesting . . . Other memorable events of the year began with the annual trek to Hangover Square, Ocean City, Maryland, last summer. This party was characterized by a round of headaches, sunburns, bad bridge hands and John Ward!! . . . Fall and the rush season started off with the riotous Henkel ' s Happy Ha- cienda. In typical Spanish attire, Senor Henke! welcomed a multitude of guests. The G.W.- Rollins football game was broadcast directly to the SAE house over special wire at one of their rush smokers. The rush season closed with the formal pledging of 36 men . . . Christmas and New Year ' s parties were successful as usual . . . Sunday afternoon tea dances with the Greek ferns, the weekly informal parties in their re- SIGMA ALPHA EPSILON decorated house and the spring Dinner Dance filled up the SAE ' s hectic calendar. The Sons of Minerva once again played a dominant role in student activities. Brothers Generelly, Woodward, and Cummings sat at the Student Council table while Jack Donaldson and Jim Pughe served on the HATCHET as Adver- tising Manager and News Editor respectively . . . Tommy Coleman handled sports publicity; Bud Goodell performed on the gridiron; Bert Await was treasurer and a star actor of Cue and Cur- tain; and Bob Barnet was Associate Editor of MAIL CALL . . . Hal Harrison, president of the Vets Club, appeared in the newspapers with General Bradley . . . Brothers Grant, Andrews, and Haldeman attended Leadership School at Northwestern U. From winning the IFC sing under the leader- ship of Bill Flack last spring to achieving success in activities, the SAE ' s have been a winning com- bination all year. 177 V First Row: David Applestein, Bernard Berger, Gerald Brokofsky. Herbert Davidson Bernard Ehrlich. Second Row: Gerald Feld, Herbert Freed ' man, Stanley Goldberg, Her- bert Hatberstadt, Jack Hill- man. third Row; George Jordan, Stanley Kaiser, Irvin Lavine, Irving Levine, Franklin Mach I is. Fourth Row: Leonard Meyers, Albert Mod- lin, Sidney Nadel, Henry Rickfis, Jade Rosen. Fifth Row: Donald Rosenblatt. Frederick Schnitman, Richard Sdinick, Daniel Shapiro, Charles Sures. Not Shown: Jack Crowell, Milton Gen- dason r Bernard Gordon, Al- bert Grenadier, Lee Harrow, rvirg Kolker. Mervin Lewis, Stanley Lmchuck, William Sher, Henry Singman, Law- rence Solomon, Irving Soar, Morton Speigel, Jack Walng- er, Simon Wejnger. 178 OFFICERS FREDERICK SCHN1TMAN President BERNARD GORDON Vice-President MORTON SPIEGAL Secretary IRVING SPAR Treasurer FACULTY MEMBERS EDWARD CAFRITZ HYMAN SHAPIRO DAVID DAVIS JACOB KOTZ SAMUEL DODEK EDWARD LEWIS ALEC HORWITZ GILBERT OTTENBERG MAURICE PROTAS Born in 1914, at George Washington campus, Phi Alpha enjoys the distinction of being the only mother chapter on campus. Since then it has grown and matured, until today, with the largest group in its history, it has become a set- tled part of the University. The past year has been packed with exciting events; beach and swimming parties, Interfrater- nity Council affairs, and Intramural Sports . . . participation in a southern conference of Phi Alpha Chapters ... a Founders’ Day Banquet in October, when Alpha Chapter was awarded the F.D. Cup as an outstanding chapter . . . and with anticipation for the biggest event of the PHI ALPHA spring, a well filled two-day affair with a round of forma! and informal dances, banquets, and business meetings, when Phi Alphas join together in common celebration. . . . with achievement of individual members: Mervin Lewis, member of the HATCHET Board of Editors, who was honored by election to " Who’s Who in American Universities and Col- leges " , Pi Delta Epsilon, Kappa Kappa Psi, and the Interfraternity Council; Edward Shapiro, Sports Editor of the HATCHET, honored by Omicron Delta Kappa; Herb Halberstadt, an outstanding " Who ' s Who " member, Pi DE in- itiate, Cue and Curtain advocate, and Grand Regent of Phi Alpha. . . . and with a sense of looking forward to an year — the Alpha-Gamma Reunion held every 179 even more successful year in 1947-48. First Row: Howard Bonham, Robert Bor- man, Roy Butrum, Chester Byrns, Joseph Callaway, John Clark, Franklin Cowls. Second Row: Carl Degen, Merritt De La Mater, Eugene Dunn. David DuPre, Kenneth Evans, Dar- rell Fletcher, Robert Forrest. Third Row: Richard Gaskins, Paul Geier, Walter Hansen, Richard Hedges, Donald Hughes, Andy Hynes, W, Johnson, Fourth Row: William Kelley, John King, Don Longfellow, William Lo- ren, Robert Ludwig. Richard Mahoney, Franklin Michels. Fifth Row: Herbert Miller, William Muck, Harvey Otterman, Stanley Patten, William Pat- terson, Robert Poole, Richard Randall Sixth Row: Julian Richards, John Rom- mel, Thorton Sanborn. Milton Smith, James Speaks, Wil- liam Thomas. John Voneiff. Seventh Row: William Wendt, Allan Wf il- d in Not Shown: James Anderton, Reid Bald- ridge, Walter Beardmore, Frank Brown, Dean Corbitt. William Dyck, David Ham- mer, Harry Hodge, Frederic James, James Jones, Robert Keefe, Donald King, Robert MacGregor, Donald Ma- gruder, Frederick Marvif, Hugh McCabe, John Mc- Clelland. James Morris, John Parker, William Squire, Robert Trippe, Robert Wayne. 180 OFFICERS DICK MAHONEY , Commander REID BALDRIDGE . Lieutenant Commander DEAN COR8ITT . . . . Recorder FRANK MICHELS Treasurer MORGAN HODGE Social Chairman WALTER BEARDMORE Reporter FACULTY MEMBER ROBERT WHITNEY BOLWELL ADVISORS IRWIN PORTER C. FRANK REIFSNYDER Re-activating In the spring of 1946 with eight former actives on the roll, the Sigma Nus in- creased their active membership to thirty by the beginning of the fall term. Occupying the lower floor of the red-bucked building at 2011 " H " St., the Sigma Nus in a comparatively short time converted the apart- ment into a modernistic suite. Probably the best tribute to this project was that rendered by Dean Elmer Kayser at the annual Interfraternity Smoker in which he said, “The Sigma Nus are actually working " ! This diligence continued into October rushing, the end of which found them claiming a grand tally of 35 pledges. With their Sunday afternoon tea dances, and numerous parties at the house, Sigma Nus have often been described as the perfect hosts and the fraternity as a source of good fellowship. Highlighting the social season for Sigma Nu was their Christmas Formal held at the Wesley Heights Community Club with music provided SIGMA NU by the University Veterans ' Band. The annual costume " Frontier Ball " , a tradition of Sigma Nus, In which members and their guests came dressed In the regalia of old western days, was appraised by many as the best social affair of the year. In accordance with the rest of the campus organizations, Sigma Nus gave their whole- hearted efforts to furnishing funds for equipping the new hospital by holding a highly successful " Benefit Dance " at the Chevy Chase Women ' s Club. As a result more than $400 was donated to the Hospital Equippage Fund. The Sigma Nus received their share of honors too, with Reid Baldridge as president of the Interfraternity Council, member of the Student Life Committee, member of Gate and Key and " Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Univer- sities 1 ' ; Dick Mahoney as manager of the tennis team, and a member of Gate and Key; Jack Vonieff and Allen Whilden on the CHERRY TREE and HATCHET staffs respectively, and Jim Speaks elected President of the Freshman Class. 181 I First Row Gary Arkoian. Richard Berryman, Robert Carter, Rafph David. Second Row Gordon Grimwood, Lester Leslie, Ralph Martin, John Mathews. Third Row _ Harry McNaughtcn, Richard War- held. Richard Wilkinson, Not Shown Wallace Ashby; Af Brodell. Aubrey Burgess, Howard Carlson, Richard Hurdle, OFFICERS RICHARD S. WILKINSON President GORDON GRIMWOOD Vice-President FACULTY Arthur Johnson Lowell Ragatz James Kirkland The Acaclans, reactivated on a full-scale this year, have been busy settling themselves on campus. Sparked by the acquisition of a house at 1812— 19th St., the brothers have worked hard with redecorating plans, carpenters tools, and bright ideas. By spring their house was completely furnished and finished — ready for recrea- tion and relaxation. Many Aeacians appeared on campus this fall, ready to dive into athletics, activities and rushing. They opened their rush schedule with a picnic in Rock Creek Park and finished with a dinner party af Donet ' s Restaurant, RICHARD M. WARFIELD Secretary-Treasurer STANLEY PETERSON Advisor MEMBERS Audley Smith Hector G. Spaulding The resulting new pledges immediately entered into the new house project and proved to be more than helpful In the decorating efforts. After rushing the chapter began making plans for a Harvest Moon Ball which was held on November 30. The holiday season was fittingly climaxed with a bang-up New Year ' s Eve party at the home of Dick Berryman. Spring activities centered around the new house. Finishing touches over, Acacia cele- brated with a housewarming on February 8— a suc- cessful climax to their efforts toward reorganization. 182 T A l KAPPA EPSIION First Row Richard Ayers, Tobias Boyd, Fran- cis Briggs, George Carter, William Deafer Second Row Hector de la Garza, Marshal] Gard- ner, Wayne Gilchrist, Pe+er Kostik, Wallace Oliver, Third Row Richard Ransom, Robert Spencer, James Sfribfing, Gordon Whitt. Not Shown Msurkio Bares, George Bird, Nick Canaris, Walter Daniels, Af Donald- son, Dominic Feliceffi, Frank Fi I ip- pone, Joe Fifippone, Lloyd Glddings, Leslie Johnson, Jack Lewis, Edward Masters, Ben Moser, Lloyd Shook- man, Eugene Swartz, Robert Vallarino, James White, Charles Woodbridge. OFFICERS GEORGE CARTER President WAYNE GILCHRIST RICHARD AYERS Vice-President GEORGE BIRD . . DONALD RUSH Advisor Secretary Treasurer FACULTY MEMBERS Dean Myron L, Koenig Dr. Wood Gray " Anybody have a house they ' d like to sell? " is the anxious query of the househunting Tekes. Besides having devoted the year to strengthening their membership and improving their chapter ' s scholarship, the Tekes have been looking for a well-laid roof to put over their heads. When not house-hunting, the Tekes have found time for afternoon tea dances with the sororities on campus, a Christmas formal, and a New Year’s Eve party at the house. In January, Founders ' Day was celebrated at the Willard Hotel, and the annual Triangle Ball was held at the Washington Aviation Country Club in May. Real estate-minded members, who know the importance of good Investment, have naturally been active on campus with George Carter as social chairman of the Inter- fraternity Council, Hector de la Garza as social chair- man of the Interfraternity Pledge Council, and Jim Stribling as student head of Veterans ' Housing. With their fine new pledge class, the Tekes are doing a splendid job of re-establishing their chapter, which In the years to come is sure to reach new heights In membership as well as greater proportions in regard to living quarters. Happy house-hunting, Tekes! 133 First Row: Ned, Claude Ardrgws, Harry Andrews, Henry Bard ach, Paul Bibus, James Bird. Second Row: John Brentlinger, John Burke, John Clark, William Comby, James Cradlin, Robert Cre- mins Third Row: James Crowley, Bryce Curry, Jack Davis, Christopher De- van, John Duncan Steve Falk. Fourth Row; Roland Fields. Daniel Grimes, louis Haley, Allan Hall, Richard Johnson, Malcolm Kitduff. Fifth Row: Frank Kiev. Alfred La Guar- dia. John Lapham. Will], am Charles Lynch, William W. Lynch, Joseph Mac Neil. Sixth Row: Richard Meacham, James Minx, James Murphy, Oaude Muse, Reis Pond. John Quill, Seventh Row: Jimmy Rausch, Jim Reisch, James Roamer, Robert Sul- livan. Paul Weber, Not Shown: Jack Ault, Raymond Sell, William Brooks, Curtis Grom, John Driscoll, Jack Dwyer, Paul Garrett, Charles Griffin, William Harward, A, F. Haynes, James Hudson, Ralph Louk, Keith Miller, Robert Pitner, Ramon Ro ' ubideaur, Richard Speaker, William Warner, John Whalen, 134 OFFICERS HARRY ANDREWS President JIM RAUSCH Vice-President JAMES BIRD , . , . . + Secretary JACK AULT t H t « . Treasurer HENRY BARDACH Historian FACULTY MEMBERS DR. GUY NEAL BERRY LLOYD WILLIAM BUHRMAN AOVISORS GORDON CALVERT FRED C. STEVENSON " Back to normal " might well be the designa- tion for the 1946-1947 year of Pi Kappa Alpha. With returning PIKA ' s and new veteran members swelling the ranks of the chapter, the fraternity resumed its prominent position in G. W. school life. It was an eventful and exciting year, well- inauqurated by a successful rush-week. Both semesters found the active chapter participating in the intramural athletic activities. John Puill coached the newly formed PiKA football team, which played several excellent games with plenty of drive and spirit and the chapter teams at- tained fine results in basketball, softball, and ping-pong. The fraternity was also well repre- sented in " Cue and Curtain " and in the uni- versity band. Among the many social events were several enjoyable tea-dances. A genuinely spooky Hal- loween party brought forth thunderous approval from the many who attended this celebration. PI KAPPA ALPHA The annual Shipwreck Ball, held at the Potomac Boat Club during December was so realistically exciting that some of the veteran brothers thought they were back on a Pacific island . . . needless to say the party was a huge success. The climax of the social year was the annual Dream Girl Dance, held during the spring term. During February the chapter grew consider- ably with the proud addition of about 25 new initiates who took their places next to the many outstanding PIKA brothers such as Jim Rausch, captain of the university basketball team and Vice-President of the Interfraternity Council, Bill Warner, chief of the university band, Jack Clark, university wrestling champion and member of Gate and Key, and Henry Bardach, member of Phi Eta Sigma. It was a busy year for PiKA with achievement on all fronts, much pleasure for everybody and plenty of romance ... to all of which the Pikes point with pride and satisfaction. 185 First Row: Harold Bennington, Joseph Blanton. Alfred Coil, John Espenshade. Second Row; John Evans, William Gem- mill, Richard Georqe, Randal Gordon. Third Row: Mont Gowers, Thurman Hill, Robert Holllngshead, Done- gan Mann, Fourth Row: Harry Mayfield, Frank Reid. Lud Richards, Charles UhL Not Shown: Grayson Bishop, Robert Boor man Tad Devar, John Earle, Charles Heltier, Duncan Mc- Rae. John Roberts, Morgan Seal, 186 OFFICERS C. L. RICHARDS President THURMAN HILL . . . . , . Vice-President JOHN ESPEM5HADE . Secretary ROBERT HOLUNG5HEAD . Treasurer FACULTY MEMBER NEIL STAHLEY AT ARGO- NAUTS MEMBERS HAROLD BENNINGTON . . . AX A GRAYSON BISHOP . AT P JOSEPH BLANTON 10 ROBERT BOORMAN PA EMORY COIL AXA THOMAS DEVAN AT JOHN EARLE AXA JOHN E5PENSHADE JOHN EVANS ATP WILLIAM GEMMILL . IKE RICHARD GEORGE 10 RANDAL GORDON . . . . , ATD mont sowers ... sen GEORGE HILL . . . 10 THURMAN HILL ri ROBERT HOLLlNGSHEAO -T KZ ROY JOHNSON . . B0IT DONEGAN MANN ATP HARRY MAYFIELD . . , 03 DUNCAN McRAE ... J FA DANIEL O ' FLAHERTY TTK FRANK REID AXA CECIL RICHARDS AO A JOHN ROBERTS WE MORGAN SEAL . n CHARLES UHL Ad The bonds of fraternal loyally are not easily shattered. When, after four long years of war, ten recently dis- charged veterans found themselves on the G, W. campus without a chapter of their respective fraternities, they determined to utilize their common background as a nucleus for a new organization. From this modest be- ginning the society has grown rapidly; a chapter has been established at Northwestern and several others are in the process of being chartered, A nondescript shed on Twenty-Second Street was rented from the university slum clearance authority and after much travail has been furnished in a semblance of the surroundings befitting a fraternal organization. The membership has grown steadily despite the vicissi- tudes common to veteran students and the resultant rapid turnover in personnel The prime objective of the Argonauts Is the strengthen- ing of interfraternal relationships, both local and national. Through the medium of social affairs open to all campus organizations, it Is hoped that a feeling of unity may be established. The organization traces its origin to the intrepid Greek adventurers who, under the leadership of Jason, traversed the ancient world In search of the symbolic Golden Fleece. Since its members have exceeded even the Greeks in the variety of places visited and experi- ences encountered, It is felt that the name has its appropriateness. Virtually all members of the National Interfrafernlty Conference not having chapters at G, W, are represented in the Argonauts. The various universities which the members have attended are located in all sections of the United States, After their first year the Argonauts believe whole- heartedly that their experiment has been a success, and look forward to further progress in fulfilling their objective of strong inter-fraternal unity. 167 SIGMA PHI EPSILON WILLIAM LEE PAGE ROBERT DAUGHERTY ROBERT THOMPSON OFFICERS . . President THEODORE CULP Comptroller Vice-President CHARLES TOWNSEND Historian . . Secretary HENRY W. HERZOG Advisor Conway T. Co© FACULTY MEMBERS Benjamin C. Cruickshanks Elmer Louis Kayser William C. Van Vleck For the first time since the end of the war, all 72 chapters of Sigma Phi Epsilon are active on their respective campuses. The D. C. Alpha Chapter was typical of those who returned to active status this year. First step in the re activation program was the acquisi- tion of a house. Through the combined efforts of actives and alumni, the fraternity took over the top two floors of a university-owned house at 808 — 22nd Street, and occupied themselves for the next few weeks with a complete redecorating program. To display their good looking color scheme and furniture, the brothers held an Open House along with the Argonauts, who had moved in downstairs. Over 250 persons, representing all the campus fraternities, were present at this suc- cessful function. The chapter ' s fall activities were considerably height- ened by the appearance of new pledges who increased the chapter strength to over 30 members. Plans for the future Include bringing the chapter up to its pre-war strength and claiming an even more prominent place for Sigma Phi Epsilon on campus. First Row Robert Campbell,. Jr., Floyd Collins, Benjamin Cruickshanks. Theodore Culp, Earl Des fiochers, Franklin Everett. Second Row Benjamin Husten, James King. Allen Kingman, Jr,., Joseph Newlin, William Page, Bayne Robertson, Third Row Leroy Rowell. Elliott Soule. Robert Thompson, Charles Townsend. Erskine Van Hcuten. Gerald War. ner. Not Shown Robert Bell, Vernon Ben- Robert Daugherty. Daniel Dotson, George Croft, Rostand Edwards, James Grant, George King, Morgan Percy, George Roewe, Jr., Alan Smith, 188 First Row: Dana Arnold, Margaret Bab- cock,, Barbara Borror, Ann Bradshaw, Sue Britton, Mari- lyn Brownfield. Molly Coch- rane Second Row: Frances Cogswell, Marion Cummins. Edith Cunningham, Jewel Davis, Lester Dessez, Sally Dessei, Ann Fisher. Third Row: Sailie Fort, Mary-Anne Gra- ham. Mary Sreear, Roberta Grigsby. Georgina Ham- mond, Jeanne Neimann, Jane Herring, Fourth Row: Mary I ngersoll, Shully Jack- son. Mary Jervey, Polly Kira ' cofe. Patricia Ludwig. Wini- fred MacGowan, Mary Mar- tin, Fifth Row: Miriam Maxwell , Jill Med by, Margaret Mendenhall. Cor- nelia Miller. Barbara Nesbit, Betty Paisley. Jacqueline Perry. Sixth Row: Dorothy Pittenger, Barbara Potts, Jean Prichard, Harriet Snell, Edith Snyder, Robin Stickle, Ruth Stickle, Seventh Row: Betty Swanson Sally Tisclv bein, Patricia Van Doran, Anna Visintarner Jane Whit- more. Not Shown: Nancy Bennes, Betty Broad- dus, Mary Calvert, Virginia Elmendorf, Jean Gross. LEi- ette Llftlehales. Virginia Summerlin, Joy Withingfon. 190 OFFICERS JEAN PRICHARD President ROBERTA GRIGSBY Vica-Presldenf JACKIE PERRY Recording Secretary JEAN MAXWELL Corresponding Secretary SALL1E FORT Treasurer The Pi Ph is shot their arrow into the center of campus activities and scored many honors to add to their past laurels. At the tip of the arrow, guiding it to fun and achievement was President Jean Prichard, who was elected to Phi Beta Kappa, Phi Pi Epsilon, and was chosen secretary of the senior class. She was joined by Bobby Borror, who performed the amazon feat of editing the CHERRY TREE and was elected to ' Who ' s Who In American Universities and Colleges. " All the Pi Phis joined in the shaft of their golden arrow to send it straight toward activity bullseyes. High scorer Drucie Snyder, Cue and Curtain Assistant Director, could always be found in the auditorium, whether working on sets or playing the lead in " Blithe Spirit. " " Ladies in Hades " was boosted to success with the aid of Molly Cochrane ' s vocal chords and Pi Phi dancing ability. Scoring high on the CHERRY TREE were Art Ed Jackie Perry (originator of the idea of George, the Gremlin) and Group Photo P I BETA PHI Ed Sally Dessez. Honors went to Pat Ludwig and Betty Ann Paisley, who were tapped by Tassels, and to Anne Visintainer with her election to Phi Pi Epsilon. Homecoming festivities were brightened by the support of Marion Cummins and Jackie. The Pi Phis gave feathers on their arrows extra brushing to run up the social score. They cele- brated the end of exams last spring with a marvelous house party at Ocean City, complete with lamb chops for breakfast, lunch on the beach, and sizzling suntans, while summer brought its parties and easy living. Undaunted by the local hotel strike, they launched the fall term with a dance at the Wardman Park to honor the new pledges — the success of which was un- doubtedly due to Jervey ' s path through the picket line. The Statler Hotel was the scene of their dance to celebrate the Christmas holidays. It has been another high scoring year for th$ Pi Phis, whose arrows aimed true and hit the bullseye every time. 191 First Row: Nancy Abreo, Marion Alvord. Joann Beames, Betty Ben- nett, Shirley Blair. Virginia Blanton, Jane Sraley, Second Row: Carmelite Brewster, Barbara Bruce, Catherine Callahan, Martha Callahan, Mary Calvo, Jean Casanova, Jane Charrier. Third Row: Louise Clark. Evelyn Colmetz, Dorfhea Cruger, Dorothy Davis, Barbara Dilli, Janet Doidge, Mary Doll, Fourth Row: Nancy Giglio, Lynn Harpster, Beverly Harris. Jewel Hayes, Mary Henry, Edna Hughes, Claire Jennings, Filth Row: Patricia Kendrick, Calva Kep- hart, Joan Lawrence, Kath- eryn Livesay, Nancy Marsh. Shirlie MeGraw, Jeanne Mi- nea r. Sixth Row: Francis Morris, Mary-Louise Nason, Helen Norton, KatH erine Pauly, Betty Peters, Mary Rands, Janet Roberts. Seventh Row: Beverly Rohrs, Helen Saunders, Shirley Simms, Pa- tricia Smith, Laura Smithers, Joel Sutherland. Marion War field. Eighth Row: S byl Warthen, Phyllis Weis- singef, Melissa Wilson. Not Shown: Mary Abendschein, Anne Ainsworth, Helen Aters, Ge- nevieve Bilhimer, Margaret Burke, Jean Davis, Norma Faust, Anne Garey, Luneil Hathcote. Ann Hirst, Har- riet Hulfish, Virginia Koenig, Elizabeth Nance, Myrarnae Pittenger. Eloise Spearman, 192 OFFICERS JANE CHARRIER . , + President MARION WARFIELD Vice-President JANET ROBERTS . Secretary SHIRLEY SIMMS Treasurer NANCY GIGLIO , Pledge Trainer FACULTY MEMBER HELEN LAWRENCE ADVISORS JULIA BARNES RUTH WILSON HILDA RUSSELL MARGARET WILLIAMS Flash! Attention, Mr, and Miss G. W. and all the ships at sea, as the CHERRY TREE goes to press, let’s take a glance at the Chi Omega news bulletins for the past year. From reliable sources, it is learned that last spring the Chi O ' s were practicing fast and furiously for the Sorority Sing — which, incidentally, they won. They were also industriously polishing up the five new cups they had acquired for athletic championships. In April, it is reported that the Chi O’s cele- brated their Founder ' s Day with a banquet at the Kenwood Country Club where entertain- ment was furnished by an alumnae style show and by the winning goat show skit of the 45 pledge class. Individually among the Chi O ' s, Janet Doidge was elected publicity director of the Student Council, Joann Beames won second place in the May Queen contest, M ' liss Wilson was chosen as the " Dream Girl of Pi K A, " Margaret Williams was picked to wear that cherished Phi Beta Kappa key, and Jane Charrier and Marion Warfield were selected as members of Delphi. Came the fall, and Chi O ' s were again busily engaged in campus activities, first winning the CHI OMEGA volleyball tournament, then taking the lead in the Community Chest Drive. Everyone was hav- ing a wonderful time at the many exchange dances, honoring the new pledge class with a dance on December I I in the Burgundy Room of the Wardman-Park, and holding an open house for all campus fraternities on December 15. When election results were released, it was learned that three Chi Omegas had attained class offices with Phyllis Weissinger, Louise Clark, and Nancy Giglio, secretary-treasurers of the frosh, sophomore and junior classes respectively. In an exclusive interview, it was revealed that Claire Jennings was serving on the senior staff of the HATCHET and on the Elections Commit- tee, Janet Doidge had become vice-president of W.A.A. and secretary of Inter-Sorority Ath- letic Board, Louise Clark had been chosen for " Ta ssels " and that Jeanne Pauly had been elected prexy of the Spanish Club, In the ath- letic department Calva Kephart was selected tennis manager, Lynn Harpster softball manager, and Nancy Giglio soccer manager. Surveying their past record of achievement and the members ' great plans and enthusiasm for the future, major critics unanimously pre- dicted for the Chi Omegas another brilliant and successful year! 193 First Row: Mary Allison, Mary Arnold. De Jan A wiry, Barbara Bacon, Dorothy Baines, Fiorenza Baldi, Louise Benson. Second Row: Margaret Gammer, Penny Colwell, Betty Crim, Virginia Cross. Janice Davis, Oran Foster, Patricia Fulmer Third R ow: Joan George, Janetta God- dard, Juanita Hall, Con- stance Heather, Kay Holden, Frances Hufford, Patricia Knox. Fourth Row: Mary Lansdale, Barbara Long- aker, Mary Longley, Betty Mann, Dorothy Marshall. Ma- rietta McCabe, Ann Mears. Fifth Row: Louise Odineal, Barbara O ' Flaherty, Lou Oliver, Paula Parisius, Esther Porter. Betty Price, Marjorie Rhodes. Sixth Row: Doris Rock. Shirlev Rodgers, Margaret Rutley. Anne Sabo, Betty ScoveJl, Dorothy Sim- mons. Dorothy Stovall. Seventh Row: Harriet Swinson, Sally Wit- ten. Not Shown: Mary Adams, Jean Ashdown. Ann firandenburger, Janet Casselberry, Bonnie Charles, Marion Crawford. Annabelle Eubank, Beverly Ewing, Doro- thy Gaddeus. Katherine Kil- leen, Mary Lehr, Nellie Mag- rus, Cla r a ONe : l , Virginia Sherwood. Clara Widmayer, Mary Yager, Gloria Yocum 194 OFFICERS DOTTIE SIMMONS President ANNE SABO ........... First Vice-President NITA HALL . . Second Vice-President SHIRLEY RODGERS Corresponding Secretary VIRGINIA SHERWOOD Recording Secretary BETTY SCOVELL ... Treasurer BETTY LOUMANN Assistant Treasurer Take a dash of pep, brains, personality and talent, mix well, and you have the recipe for a Siqma Kappa qirl. Put a whole chapter toqether and you have a recipe for a successful sorority season. The year began with a rush of activities cli- maxed by the sprinq All-U Sing wherein Sigma Kappa won third place. The first big social event of the summer was the annual beach party held at Callawassee Beach. Exciting yacht trips, danc- inq at Beverly Beach, bridge games on the sand, the usual blisters — these were a few of the finish- ing touches that topped off a perfect two weeks. Following this were trips to New York and Vir- ginia Beach and a flight to the Sigma Kappa Convention at Toronto by several gals. The Sigmas finished redecorating their apart- ment just in time for fall rushing. Applying themselves with their usual punch and vigor, they garnered the largest sorority pledge class on campus — 27 of the finest pledges that could be found! Then came a whirl of activities — ex- change dances, open houses, the pledge formal at the Statler. The pledge class came through with true Sigma ability and won first place in the annual Goat Show — not to mention- first place in the poster contest too! There was one other important event during the fall term — Dot Baines and her Hudson! For a 25c chance she SIGMA KAPPA has the bright shiny car and how we love it. The spring term was equally successful and eventful. Another fine pledge class, initiation with the banquet following, a week end house party at Holiday House, a week at the beach and numerous smaller outings — hayrides and bridge parties. The Sigmas were also busy this year doing things for others— they made drapes for the Veterans’ Dorms and helped furnish five of the lobbies. They sent boxes to the Maine Seacoast Mission and to a two-year old French girl. Outstanding in campus activities were our president, Dottie Simmons, Freshman Director on the Student Council; Dottie Baines, president of Big Sisters; Kitty Killeen, cheerleader and W.A.A. officer; Barbara Bacon, secretary for the Cheerleaders; Margie Rhodes, first woman editor of the Engineering School paper, MECHELECIV. For outstanding service to the University, Dottie Simmons and Nita Hall were elected to " Who ' s Who in American Colleges and Universities.” Nita was also tapped for Phi Pi Epsilon while Mary Olga Longley and Louise Benson were elected to " Tassels. " With the year ' s ingredients all mixed, the Sigma Kappas are proud of the results of their recipe for success. 195 First Row: Janet Abbe. Vera Beck, Ann Costs, Betty nan Dean. Second Row: Annavee Faulkner, Sally Freeseman, Esther Galloway, ■ Claire Jordan. Third Row: Rosemary Loubey, Elly Mantf- S3S, Dorothy McCann, Jean NorCroSs. Fourth Row: Mary Norment, Betty 1 Pof- hamu$, Patricia Purcell, Bar- bara, Qufgg. Fifth Row: Mary Read, Jane Shanks, Not Shown: Gloria Baker, Millie Hodt- walker, Natalie Marks. Marie Picciano. Barbara Swift, Nancy Tucker. Juanita Van 7and+, Winnie Wisner; Joan Woodruff. 196 OFFICERS VERA BECK President DOROTHY McCANN Vice-President BETTY LOU POLHAMUS Secretary JANET ABBE . , „ , Treasurer Activity characterized the Phi Mus this year, as they filled their date books with memorable events . , . summer vacation brought with it a beach party, as members returned from Beverly Beach with sizzling tans . . . picnics In Rock Creek Park and informal dances in the sorority rooms were both frequent and fun . . . the whole chapter beamed when prexy Vera Beck reported from the Phi Mu Convention at Machi- nac Island, Michigan, that Janet Abbe had been chosen the best treasurer of all the chapters. The fall term started off with a bang — a blow- out on the way home from the Rutger ' s game held the gals up for 2 hours while they struggled with the spare tire . . . November was ushered in with the Phi Mu Pledge Formal, as the Chevy Chase Women ' s Club was converted into Lil‘ Abner’s Dogpatch. Climax of the evening’s fun came with the crowning of Esther Galloway as Daisy Mae . . . Members celebrated their last fling before exams with several Christmas parties . . . they honored their new initiates with a PHI MU Valentine Ball ... To further cement social re- lations, a Mother-daughter dinner was held with plenty of food, members and fun all around . . . The Pan-Hel Prom was a qrand spring affair with actives and pledges turning out en-masse to cheer for their new Delphi members. On the home front, members pooled their Ideas and came out with plans for redecorating their rooms. All during the year Phi Mus could be found rearranging furniture, or surrounding themselves with yards of material for new slip- covers. In campus affairs, the Phi Mus were always active . . . they took second place in the Hospital Fund Drive and performed well in all the Inter- sorority Athletic Board Contests. Individual members who excelled on campus included Jane Shanks, elected to Tassels and Janet Abbe, as a member of Alpha Lambda Delta . . . Whether participating in activities, attending parties, or just lounging in the sorority rooms, Phi Mu members share in fun, fellowship, and achieve- ment. 197 First Row; Dorothy Balzer, Charlotte Beall, Mary Beck, Dorothy Srenneman, Helen Bruin. Georgia Bryefe. Second Row; Grace Bunker, Elizabeth Buser, Patricia Campbell Mary Cobb, Betty CovelJ. Dorothy Dean. Third Row: Lucy Dority. Dorothy Eggel- ing, Jean Ferguson, Patricia Greene, Edith Harper, De- lores Hastings. Fourth Row: Olga Havell, Dorothy Henry, Lois Lord, Irene Martin Marjorie McMullen Gertrude McNabb. Fifth Row: Katherine Neel, Mary Nov- inger, Mary O ' Neal. Evelyn Rickey, Joan Ryan, Audrey Sergeant. Sixth Row: Barbara Sorenson, Sylvia Srnlra, Dorothy Stamper, ©isela Stering, Julia Stickney, Joan Suppes. Seventh Row; Virginia Teeter, Elizabeth Weitzel, Patricia Wolff, Not Shown: Betty Bauersfeld, Ruth Col- lins, Marianne Cook, Rea Dalton, Esther Demas, Phyllis Ebert, ©wen Fillman, Marian Fisher, Josephine Hyfford, Dorothy Maupin, Kathryn Flugge, Ruth Ritchie, Joyce Sara, Pam Smith, Betty Trucks, 198 OFFICERS DELTA Z E T A DOROTHY EGGELING President LOIS LORD . , Vice-President RUTH COLLINS Secretary GERTRUDE McNABB Treasurer PATRICIA CAMPBELL Corresponding Secretary DOROTHY HENRY . . . Historian Editor FACULTY MEMBERS CAROLYN LYON FELICIA MILLER RHEA SNOWDEN ADVISORS EVELYN DEVERS ZOE PARROTT ANNE McNEIL MARY WORKEN The DZ Rose and Green Team participated actively in this year ' s campus classic, and under the able direction of Captain Dottie Jean Eggel- ing, won many honors for fheir year ' s achieve- ment. When the team got together for practices last summer they were thrilled to learn that they had captured first place in scholarship for the previous semester and had won the national DZ Founder ' s Award at National Convention. For recreation the team cooled off between practices at beach parties — first at Chopawam- sic Park, Va., and then at Helen Bruin’s summer cottage. Fall found the DZ ' s ready to tackle campus activities. At the beginning of the first half they scored 21 points by rushing; and made social gains with their Harvest Ball and two Christmas parties in December. They scored a touchdown by collecting the most money in the hospital drive. Special mention for outstanding plays went to Mary Alice Novinger who called signals for Panhellenic, Helen Bruin who directed COGS, and Lois Lord who gained yardage as prexy of both Mortar Board and Pi Delta Epsilon. At the end of the first half the team went into a post-exam huddle to hatch up new plays. They opened the second half with many social gains — exchange dances, an open house for fra- ternities, and their annual Rose Ball. Many DZ players were recognized for their outstanding efforts. The six teammates elected to " Who’s Who in American Universities and Colleges " were Dottie Jean Eggeling and Lois Lord, who also were chosen for Mortar Board and Phi Beta Kappa; Trudy McNabb as CHERRY TREE Organizations Editor and Mortar Board member; Ikie Martin, as Student Council Social Chairman, head of the Square Dance Group, and Princess of Phi Sigma Kappa fraternity; Dottie Henry, HATCHET editor; and Mary Alice Nov- inger, one of the three DZ ' s on the Student Life Committee. Also helping to spark the team to victory were Doe Brenneman and Helen Bruin elected to Tassels, Betty Weitzel, freshman soc- cer manager and Administrative Secretary of Student Council, and Ruthie Collins, prexy of Aloha Pi Epsilon. From winning honors on the field of activities to scoring socially and scholastically the DZ lamp shone on the campus gridiron this year. 199 First Row; Geraldine Anderson, Kathryn Atema, Agnes Ayre. Phyllis Barrington, Marjorie Bragun- fer, Emily Callaway, Mary Ca rsori. Second Row; Elaine Conroy, Mary Davis, Mary Donnelly, Doris Dumont, Cynthia Farrall. Mary Farrell, Phyllis Pressman, Third Row: Marie GoHscho. Nancy Hanck, Patricia Harshman, Judith Harwell, Frances Ing. ram, Lois Ingram, Myrtle Lanckton. Fourth Row: Marilyn Larrlck, Eugenie lee, Joan Leidinger, Terry Little, Nancy Lynn, Joan Marlow, Shirley Matchett. Fifth Row: Mildred McDowell, Ethel Me Vey, Nancy Merrill, Bonnie Nelson, Marjorie Raab, Na- talie Roberts, Elizabeth Roch, Sixth Row; Margaret Poyce, Gloria Rue Kay Smith, Anita Stewart, Barbara Stewart, Gloria Tarp- ley. Laura Thompson. Seventh Row; Isabel Totten, Jean Tyson, Janet Viar, Kathryn Wallace. Nancy Wetzel. Louise Whit- ing, Carolyn Wilkes. Eighth Row: Helen Wilb Mary Winter- field, Cicely Wood row. Alma WyvEIL Not Shown: Virginia Ellsworth, Jean Mob- berley. 200 OFFICERS NATALIE ROBERTS Presided MARY DONNELLY Vice-President ELAINE CONROY Recording Secretary KAY SMITH Corres pcm ding Secretory ETHEL McVEY .. s - Treasurer " We ' re going to make this a diamond-studded year " has been the guiding slogan for the busy ADPi ' s this year. Members started the ball roll- ing by placing another cup on their mantle for winning the CHERRY TREE subscription drive. Their " diamonds in the rough " (pledges, to you) followed the actives good example by copping second place honors in the pledge Goat Show with " The Revolt of the Comic Strips. " Not content to rest on their laurels, they polished the edges of their diamonds by entertaining at parent and alumni teas, redecorating their rooms, going on picnics, enjoying fraternity exchange dances, helping along altar-bound members with showers, and building the " Blue and White Castle " at their annual pledge formal. The true value of a diamond is found in the many lights it reflects, and the ADPi ' s have shown their worth in the reflections of: Nancy ALPHA DELTA PI Hanck, who doubled as a member of the HATCHET Editorial Board, and was among the select listed in " Who ' s Who in American Uni- versities and Colleges " and Pi Delta Epsilon; Ethel McVey, elected to Tassels; Eugenie Lee, ADPi activity wonder, who in addition to serving on the HATCHET Sub-Editorial Board, was elected Vice-Prexy of Big Sisters and a member of Phi Pi Epsilon along with Kay Smith, Mary Donnelly, and Ethel McVey; Marmie Winterfield, Cue and Curtain supporter, who played one of the leads in " Blithe Spirit " ; Shirley Matchett and Pat Farrell who were blue ribbon winners in the fall riding show; and Elaine Conroy, CHERRY TREE Beauty Queen candidate. Wearers of the ADPI diamond look proudly back upon these past achievements, and forward to making their diamond shine even more bright- ly in the future. First Row: Marie Bie, Joan 6ra nnon . Beverly Bumgarner. Elaine Clark. Second Row: Dorothy Davidson. Alice Dun- can, Marianne Edge, Mar- garet Fox. Third Row: Mary Gore, Priscilla Hart, Mariorie Hensley. Donna Hill. Fourth Row: Genevieve Jensen, Vivyan Kimmel, Mariorie Lamb. Jimmie MeClifford. Fifth Row: Ann Mi buck, Joan Stevens, Betty Walter, Irene Yazge. Not Shown: Evte Badcock, Kitty Bauer, Ellen Bie, Rita Bre, Sylvia Cool. Pauline Davis, Shirley Green, Teddy Hamlin, Jean Honemann, Betty Keeler, Annabelle Mihealslck Helen Russell, Susan Syputt, Virginia Trigg. 202 OFFICERS ELAINE CLARK President V IVY AN KIM MEL i Vice-President BETTY WALTER Secretary DONNA HILL Treasurer MARJORIE LAMB . Assistant Treasurer KAPPA DELTA FACULTY MEMBER DOROTHY VEON ADVISOR ARIEL CLARK " Helen of Troy had nothing on Me " . . . sang the KD ' s as they enjoyed themselves at their Ocean City Beach party last summer. Everyone came back with beautiful suntans and fond memories of a wonderful time . . . " The poor blighted girl never was a KD " . . . or she, too, could have gone to the tea dance the PiKA ' s gave the KD ' s last November . . . Color was added to the gala affair by the yellow shoes Ann Mlbuck accepted from the PiKA presi- dent in exchange for her shoes which wouldn ' t stay on! " Oh Napoleon ' s Empress had the world at her feet " . . . and the KD ' s had Lux flakes which were substituted for dancinq wax at the Kappa Delta Pledge Formal held at the Hotel 2400. The management spread the flakes so thick that the members and their dates practically had to skate . . . " But she lacked the one thing that makes life complete " . . . The orphan children at Kappa Delta ' s annual Christmas Party didn ' t, though, for Joan Stevens came out dressed as Santa Claus to provide laughs and fun for the occasion. " Oh Elizabeth of England; Isabella of Spain " . . . The KD ' s had queens and rulers of their own this year . . . Shirley Green as CHERRY TREE Beauty Queen Candidate, Betty Keeler as Vice- President of Panhel, Marie Bie as sparkling Drum Majorette for the Band; Vivyan Kimmel as a Tassels member; and Donna Hill as Seniors Editor of the CHERRY TREE and prexy of the Symphony Club . . . " They had their royal palaces, but all in vain " . . . the KD ' s didn ' t need a palace to entertain the campus princes . . . their rooms furnished a decorative setting for their Fraternity Open House and numerous other parties . . . " For they never knew the royalty that lived down the street where the Kappa Delta sister- hood was wont to meet " . . . All the KD ' s were rushing around trying to move into their new rooms in International House. Amidst carpenters, wet paint and wallpaper they situated themselves comfortably in their new quarters, proud to be the only sorority on campus to boast a garden! " Oh the Duchess of Windsor had her riches and fame, but nevertheless I ' m her equal I claim " . . . the Kappa Delts certainly are with their activities and fun. " And in my reincarnation I hope that I ' ll be " . . . Always on top like KD’s Jimmie McClifford, Betty Walters and Marjorie Lamb when they brought home the Intersorority Bowling Cham- pionship . . . " Not a duchess or queen but a happy KD " . . . declare all the wearers of the Kappa Delta diamond as they chalked up another year of success and accomplishment. 203 First Row: Vivian Burke, Gloria Burster. Dorothy Ca plan, Vivien Cc hen, Nora Dubin. Second Row: Elinor Gittelman, Elaine Gruner. Irma Hamburger, Lynette Klion, Judy Kuti. Third Row: Doris Lernler, Gerry Lieblich, Charlotte Maletz, INadia Mes sing, Elaine Miller. Fourth Row: Carol Rice, Phyllis Rosenberg, Marjorie Sober, Harryette Schwartz, Zelda Sheeskm. Fifth Row: Adelle Sosnick, Sharon Spec- tor. Claire Spitalney. Selma Washerman, Verna Wolf- Not Shown: Jean Berlanstein. Lillian Co- hen, Maye Feuerstein, Shirley Gimbel. Evelyn Green beum, Ada Hamburger. Sondra Kuhn. Ann Lerner, Edith Levi tov, Sa r ah Pike, Judy Siegler, Sherrie Simon, Shirley Solti 204 OFFICERS ADA HAMBURGER President DOROTHY CAPLAN Vice-President CHARLOTTE MALETZ Corresponding Secretary VIVIAN COHEN Recording Secretary MURIEL KAUFMAN Treasurer The Phi Sigmas " rang the bell " more than once in campus activities this year, beginning in October when they sold over 100 yearbooks In the CHERRY TREE Subscription Drive. During Homecoming Week in November they labored diligently with signs, crepe paper and confetti decorating the HATCHET office under the direc- tion of Dot Caplan, Elaine Miller, and Charlotte Maletz. December ' s triumph was winning third place In the Goat Show with their hilarious skit " Touchdown Topics. " January found the mem- bers working hard to collect one of the largest sums for the University Hospital Fund Drive. Wedding bells rang " For Me and My Gal, " as Sarah Muchnick, Viv Cohen and Evelyn Green- baum took new last names. All the Phi Sigmas were social belles, with their numerous tea dances, pledge-active socials, and a joint dance with Phi Alpha. They celebrated Founder ' s Day with a dance at the Willard Hotel on December 7. Sorority " Belle Hop " was their annual pledge formal in March. P H I SIGMA SIGMA Hard work and achievement became the theme of Phi Sigma Sigma as outstanding mem- bers rushed about to and from meetings and activities. Versatile Vivian Burke took campus honors with her election to Mortar Board and " Who ' s Who in American Universities and Col- leges. " In addition, Viv found time to be chapel pianist and Glee Club ' s favorite alto soloist. Nora Dubin followed Viv ' s good example as did numerous other Phi Sigmas who were active in Cue n Curtain, HATCHET, CHERRY TREE, and the honoraries. Honors went to Vivian Cohen who was awarded a key for her outstanding con- tribution to the sorority, while Selma Wasserman represented Phi Sigma as CHERRY TREE Beauty Queen Contestant and held an office in the Pan- hellenic Association. Whether serving In campus activities, studying for exams, going to parties and dances or con- tributing to drives and other philanthropic ac- tivities, the wearers of the sphinx of Phi Sigma Sigma are " there with bells on. " 205 First Row: Mar Bagby. Joanne Barnes, Betty Bealt, Bonnie Condee. Second Row: Eileen Cummings. Corsfance Dunn, Joan Hyatt. Virginia Jones. Third Row: Charlotte Kause, Joyce Lear, Doris Matthews, Betty May- field. Fourth Row: Martha Montgomery, Neala Nordstrom, Helen O ' Leary. Maisle Oliver Fifth Row: Patricia Ray, Barbara Stone Dorothy Sutherland. Carol Westbrook. Not Shown: Ann Ford, Jean Frank, Betty Hash, Juanita Keene. Barbara Knott, Bettie Me tone, Ruth Ramsdell, Connie Spears. 206 OFFICERS JOAN HYATT : President BETTY MAYFIELD .......... Vice-President RUTH ANN RAMSDELL Secretary BARBARA KNOTT Treasurer BETTY MALONE Historian ADVISOR SCOTIE REDDICK Zeta Tau Alpha’s social and activity " house” was a big success this year with some of the school ' s best architects on the construction end. Social construction got under way with a beach party in the summer. A " Chocolateria” given by the pledges for the pledges of other sororities laid down some strong foundations, and the girders were well riveted by a highly successful open house for the fraternities. The walls were going up rapidly when the Home- coming Week End came around, and Zetas were busy enjoying the parade and the game as well as catching more than one eye on the dance floor. In December the roof was nailed down with a Christmas Dance for the pledge class, a Mother ' s tea, and a Christmas party given by the alums. The finishing touches were applied at the Spring Formal, the Easter party, and the picnic in May. Some prize trimmings and trophies were con- tributed to Zeta ' s Hall of Fame by many of Its girls individually — Phi Beta Kappans Ginny Jones ZETA TAU ALPHA and Mary Bagby were elected to both Pi Gamma Mu and Phi Pi Epsilon; Joan Hyatt as vice-presi- dent of Phi Pi Epsilon and Betty Mayfield as its treasurer, carried on in the leadership field. Joan was also on the SUMMER SCHOOL RE- CORD staff and contributed her West Point miniature to the collection of trimmings, while Betty was a candidate for CHERRY TREE Beauty Queen. Maisie Oliver was treasurer of Pan-Hel and Barbara Stone was president of Junior Pan- Hellenic. The GRIND staff claimed Betty Ann Beall, Barbara Stone, and also Helen Leary as Business Manager; Helen was also on the MAIL CALL staff and was Publicity Chairman of the Newman Club, along with Eileen Cummings. Neala Nordstrom sparked the hockey team to victory, and Dot Sutherland was Zeta ' s candi- date for Homecoming Queen. Eight Zetas con- tributed their vocal talents to the Glee Club, and all the members worked actively in campus affairs. Zeta architects can be proud of their year ' s work toward building a fine chapter. 207 First Row: Nancy Andersen, Sally Bar- row, Beverfe Berry, Ruth Boesch, Pauline Bott, Dorothy Buckelew, Patricia Calloway. Second Row: Judith Clark, Phyllis Cocroft, Harriet Cooley. Joan Crane. Florence Crawford, Nancy Cuiio, Barbara Davis. Third Row: Mary Day, Anne Dlffenderfer, Elouise Duckworth, Sue Farqu harson, Patricia Garrett. Ca- milla Goldsborough, Nancy Groves. Fourth Row: Barbara Hanby, Ann Han- ford, Margaret Holliman, Virginia Keimig, Billie Klapp, Elizabeth Kline, Margaret Lanigan, Fifth ' Row; Roberta Lush. Sherry Marthrn- son. Elizabeth McCreary. Pa- tricia Morgan, Margaret Newcomb, Shirley Norton, Joan Palmer, Sixth Row: Joyce Payne, Ann Penning- roth. Jana Pierce, Matjsta ref Pritchard, Joan Rice, Betty Richardson, Anne Robertson, Seventh Row: Barbara Rosson Joan Row diffe. Marilyn Scbenck, Theo Scegrist, Claudia Smedbe q, Arma Smith, Margaret Smith. Eighth Row: Ruth Smith, Shirley Smith, Elizabeth Starkey, Barbara Stellwagen, Anne Stewart, Alice Thurman, Mickey Tolar. . Ninth Row: Mary Trimble Gertrude Tul- ley. Patricia TiJIy. Edwna Wadden, Jo Walsh, Dadeen Weisen burger. Marilyn Wherry. Not ShO ' Wn; Marianna Dotson, Romona North; Jo Spaulding, 208 VI OFFICERS MARGARET PRITCHARD . . ANNE STEWART MARGARET HOLLIMAN . . . CAMILLA GOLDSBOROUGH RUTH SMITH ADVISOR RUTH BENNETT " Sing we of the light and dark blue " Although Kappa had both her light and dark blue moments during the past year, the light shades far outweighed the darker ones. Many happy memories remain as fhe Kappas recall their mad scramble, 40 strong, to Ocean City last May. This excursion was made especially enjoyable with the thought of: ( I) exams being over, and (2) no more practicing for the inter- sorority sing! (at which the original " Kappa Medley " and " All the Things You Are " won second place, making the long rehearsals worth while). The Kappas also have happy memories of — the hard work on their homecoming decorations, which took second prize in the House Decoration Contest — of the monthly pledge-active dinners, the exchange dances, the Open House — of the Christmas party and the winter picnic— ana of that wonderful progressive dinner and dance at the Shoreham in honor of the 25 pledges. " Sing we of the fair flower fleur de lis " KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA The Kappas sing of beauty queens: Jean Kerr, the CHERRY TREE Queen; Sue Burgess, the May Queen chosen by the soldiers of Walter Reed Hospital; and Billie Klapp, khe Homecoming Queen — and of sweethearts: Lorraine Seegrist, Sweetheart of Theta Delta Chi, and Pat Callo- way, Sweetheart of Sigma Chi. " Here ' s to honors of Kappa Kappa Gamma. " Mickey Tolan, elected to Mortar Board and " Who ' s Who " ; Peggy Pritchard, chapter presi- dent, elected to Pi Gamma Mu and Phi Beta Kappa- — Robbie Lush, activities director of the Student Council — Shirley Smith, captain of the cheering squad and member of the Senior Staff of the HATCHET — Maryanna Dotson and Joan Rowcliffe, Junior Class President and Vice-Presi- dent respectively — Beverle Berry, Margaret New- comb, and Nancy Cuno elected to Tassels — Barbara Hanby, member of Pi Delta Epsilon, and Business Manager of the CHERRY TREE, and Cam Goldsborough, its Advertising Manager. " Here ' s to all the girls who wear the golden key " ! ....... President . . Standards Chairman ....... Treasurer . . Recording Secretary Corresponding Secretary 209 First Row: Martha Barnaby, Sue Berger. Alice Bolton, Mary Brawner, Jimmy Cantrell. Second Row: Barbara Copeland. Jeanne Curtiss, Mary Dietrich Norma Drew. Barbara Ferrell, Third Row: Louise Goold, Ann Haw. thorne Sue Hill, Betty H offer, June Isenberg, Fourth Row: Gloria Kohle r , Betty Latimer, Helen Osbourn, Katherine Pepper Anna Plepis. Fifth Row: Ali da Roberts. M a -g arete Rogers, Jean Staiger, Mary Vincent, Betty Williams. Not Shown: Helen Bachman, Mezeppa King, Maureen Larkin. Pa- tricia Law lor, Kathryn Rea, Martha Rea Barbara Todd. 210 H OFFICERS JEAN STAIGER President SUE BERGER . . Vice-President HELEN OSBOURN Treasurer ALICE BOLTON Recording Secretary HELEN BACHMAN Corresponding Secretary ADVISORS MRS. VIRGINIA SMITH MRS. STEWART McDONALD JULIA WADE GLADYS GORDON Sailing back to G. W. last fall, the DG’s cast their golden anchor to establish a firm beachhead for their second year on campus. After enjoy- ing a cruise which included a stop-over at Ocean City in the spring, they turned back again In October to G. W. where they prepared to " sign on " new crew members. They were highly suc- cessful, as 15 apprentices were added to the cause. To celebrate their new membership, the DG ' s gave a formal dance at the Chevy Chase Wom- en ' s Club which was preceded by a party at Marty Barnaby ' s. The fall was filled with bridge parties, open houses, and supper parties in addi- tion to the ever-present studying. These activi- ties were climaxed at Christmas time by a party given by the apprentices for the old crew- complete with Santa Claus Betty Latimer, who added a hilarious touch to the occasion. DELTA GAMMA Individual crew members brought fame to the DG vessel — June Isenberg brought a shiny new cup for her work as Homecoming Queen chair- man; Sue Berger made them proud when she became president of W.A.A.; Betty Hoffer con- tributed not only hard work for W.A.A., but also successfully managed the hockey team. The honoraries recognized the outstanding abilities of Delta Gams as Phi Pi Epsilon pledged Jean Drew and Helen Osbourn. Helen was in the Homecoming Queen ' s court and was the DG nominee for CHERRY TREE Beauty Queen. Cre- dit goes to Mary Ellen Vincent for work in Cue and Curtain and to Anna Plepis who was Social Chairman of W.A.A. 211 Another year has passed leaving memories of another successful voyage in the Delta Gamma log. First Row: Nancy Allen, Barbara Arm- strong, Roberta Bryant, Mary Dickey, Juanita Duval, Second Row: Sally Evans, Leatha Germany, Joan Garwood, Rosemary Glenn, Janet Glisson. Third Row: Anne Greer, Almaria Head, Joan Heiner. Charlene John- son, Elizabeth King. Fourth Row: Miles Lind, Nancy Lipscomb. Gwendolyn Loomis, Marilyn Mattes on, Evelyn Merwin. Fifth Row: Leslie Metheny, Amelia Mo Nalfv. Mary Norwood. Jean Oswald, Marda Roessing. Sixth Row: Jean Schick, Mary Squires,, Carol Stout, Marjorie Tiche- nor, Myra Tost. Seventh Row: Virginia Warren, Barbara White, Not Shown: Jeanne Le Fevre. 212 OFFICERS LESLIE METHENY Preiident MARILYN MATTESON Vice-Presidant JEAN OSWALD Corresponding Secretary VIRGINIA WARREN Recording Secretary MARY DICKEY Treasurer ADVISORS MARY KAVANAGH BETTY LONG BETTY HOG ATE ELIZABETH SCH ENFIELD ADELAIOE MINOGUE Gamma Kappa Chapter of Kappa Alpha Theta started Its history on the George Wash- ington campus with just one girl! — Jean LeFevre! Jean started out with the Washington Alumnae Chapter and the Washington Junior Alumnae Chapter to rush during the summer of 1946. August found the seven girls chosen to be charter members wearing shiny new pledge pins and working like beavers on summer rushing and plans for fall. September brought with it two " colonizer " Thetas — Leslie Metheny, from the University of Nebraska, and Marilyn Matteson, from the Uni- versity of South Dakota. This capable twosome led smoothly over the rough spots of rushing. The morning of the first open house found the Theta rooms bare of furniture, but the alums had not deserted — by afternoon the rooms were furnished and ready for rushing! This competent " rushing staff " of three actives and seven KAPPA ALPHA THETA pledges succeeded in gaining 24 happy pledges when results were known. Next came plans for initiation of the charter m pledges and installation of the chapter. Every- one was thrilled to have Theta Grand President, Mrs. Virginia L. Grimm, Vice-Grand President, Mrs. Pearl Higby, and Mrs. Lillian S. Wilsor, the President of the Washington district, to officiate at these occasions. Gamma Kappa Chapter was officially installed November 10, 1946, at the Mayflower, and the next day the chapter was introduced to Washington at a tea at the Wash- ington Club. Goat Show practices, sorority parties, fra- ternity exchange dances and exams filled the remainder of the first semester and the second semester was just as busy. Sorority Sing prac tices, May Day festivities and plans for the house party at the close of school ended Gamma Kappa ' s first year — a year of hard work but much fun. 213 0 M I GRACE CUNNINGHAM EVELYN RAPEE . , , , CRON ALPHA OFFICERS . President JOY SAALFRANK Secretary-Treasurer . . Vice-President DORIS GATES Social Chairman KATHRYN M. TOWNE .Advisor MEMBERS BEVERLY BATLEY T t B GRACE CUNNINGHAM AFA DORIS GATES . AXfl NANCY GEISSE F4 B ELEANOR GIUSTA AAA ANN MacMILLAN . A ! LOIS MARTIN A£A BELLE M INEAR ASA JOAN MOON F t B EVELYN RAPEE F i B JOY SAALFRANK £22 PATRICIA WILLIAMS r t»B A small but determined crew of wandering Greeks landed on the G, W. campus this fall, and have been flying high ever since. Chief Pilot Grace Cunningham and her crew of twelve sorority girls whose chapters are not on campus, have become well organized and are again enjoying the fun they had in their respective chapters. They took off just in time to nose-dive into University affairs and the Intersorority Volleyball tournament. The Argonauts were guests at their successful open house for which the Kappas generously lent their rooms. Miss Towne, their advisor, held a tea for them and served such superb food that the girls almost gave up their activities to become Home Ec majors. Individual members have been high-flying too — Joy Saalfrank has been busy as Copy Editor of the CHERRY TREE and pledge of Phi Pj Epsilon, while Grace Cunning- ham has been running the club gauntlet with the Canter- bury, Symphony and Square Dance groups. The Omicron Alpha crew has had a successful first hop and hopes to fly even higher next year. Scaled: J, Saalfrank, G. Cunningham, E, Rapee. Standing: D. Gates, P. Williams, E. Gius+a. 214 C5T Ot-‘5- ' CO. 83® 89 Years of Faithful, Efficient Service Specializing in HIGH-GRADE COAL EXCLUSIVELY ♦ We Serve the University ♦ 8 1 I E Street, N. W. Phone NAtional 03 1 I Valentines are the order of the day, but for any oc- casion, STUDENTS OF G. W. U. GO FIRST TO ALICE’S WONDERLAND 1917 H Street, N.W. Where you can shop with ease for gifts that please A Ideal Facilities for A DANCES A if SMALL PARTIES Restful accommodations for out-of-town relatives ROGER SMITH HOTEL Pennsylvania Avenue at 18 th Street, N. W, WASHINGTON. D. C. MEET YOUR FRIENDS AT LITTLE VIENNA RESTAURANT 2122 Pennsylvania Ave., NLW. Dinner 4 P.M. to 12 Midnight Sunday I P.M to 12 Midnight DEBONNAIRE SHOP 2136 Pennsylvania Ave., N.W. DRESSES— SUITS— SLACKS SWEATERS— BLOUSES COMPLIMENTS OF PHI MU Children must have proper tools for the big build- ing program that takes place from 9 to 16. A really important help is Sealtest Vitamin D Homogenized Milk . . . nutritionally improved with 400 extra units of vitamin D (the important teeth- and-bone building vitamin) added to every quart. What’s more, its creamier flavor makes it really popular with the junior set— and with the whole family. CHESTNUT FARMS LUTZ AND CO. Incorporated GLOVES — HANDBAGS Fine Leather Goods Since 1804 1325 G St., N.W. NAtl. 0244 LEO ' S DELICATESSEN 2133 G. Street around the corner from the university SANDWICHES OUR SPECIALTY THE WASHINGTON j m WOODWORKING COMPANY G. W. U. STANDARD CLASS RINGS Incorporated BY BALFOUR HIGH GRADE MILLWORK Mad© from Beautiful Carved Steel Dies; Finished by Expert Balfour Craftsmen Cabinet Hardwoods — Lumber SELECTION OF STONES Three Sizes: Large-Medium-Miniature Moderately Priced SPECIAL MILLWORK L. G. BALFOUR CO. NAtional 5624—5625 Suite 204 — International Building 1319 R Street, N, W. Washington, 0. C Phone: NAtional 1045 912 Fourth Street. N.W. Washington, D. C. CIRCLE THEATER TSCHIFFELY 2105 Pennsylvania Avenue, N.W. BROS. REpublic 0 1 84 DOUGLAS TSCHIFFELY, Druggist Two Blocks from Campus THE THEATER WHERE YOUR • FRIENDS MEET Phone NAtional 4106 Matinees Saturdays, Sundays and Holidays 1 P M, Continuous 1224 Connecticut Avenue Washington, D, C. pOR over half a century firewood Engraving has been distinguished by its modern smartness and its unerring good taste. The firewood engraving of tomorrow will continue to set the style trend in engraving craftsmanship — Produced, as It Is, with painstaking artistry— with superlative materials characteristic of Engravers and Stationers 1217 G Street, N.W. Washington 5, D C, SHOPPES FAMOUS DRIVE-IN RESTAURANTS MOBECKER AND COMPANY A. J. MOBECKER IRVIN PRICKETT General Roofing Contractors • WATERPROOFING • DAMPPROOFING • INSULATION WASHINGTON. D. C. 318 15th Street, Southeast PHILADELPHIA. PENNSYLVANIA 913 West Venango Street QUICK EYE GLASS REPAIRS FULKERSON- KEELY-SHELEY EYE EXAMINATIONS 4 - 1342 P Sh, N, W., Washington, D. C. Phone NA 4557 Have your eyes examined Regularly Telephone National 4040 Established 1908 FREA PRINTING COMPANY, INC. COMMERCIAL PRINTERS EAGLE ELECTRIC SUPPLY COMPANY Phone National 2323 O. P. Hazard, President, 1326 Eye Street, N«W, 940 New York Ave, t N. W, Washington, D. C. • • COMPLIMENTS COMPLIMENTS OF OF PI BETA PHI CHI OMEGA c G COMPLIMENTS OF G. W. FOOD SHOPPE GET ACQUAINTED With Our Expert Work and Service RIGGS TAILORS AND LAUNDRY Cor. 20th and H RE. 2686 T r ... (beauties MARIA ' S BEAUTY SALON Individual Hair Styles by MARY PAGANO Complete Beauty Service 1820 M Street, NW ME. 4273 COMPLIMENTS OF ALPHA DELTA PI COMPLIMENTS OF KAPPA KAPPA GAMMA FRANCIS SCOTT KEY COFFEE SHOP 600 20th St., N. W. BREAKFAST — LUNCH— DINNER Closed Sunday EX. 5904 A Complete Une of Religious Articles, Costume Jewelry, School Sup- plies, Greeting Cards, Toys and Games CHEVY CHASE NOVELTY SHOP 5604-06 Connecticut Avenue ROY H. ROSS, Proprietor Phone WO. 7011 NU-ART GIFT AND BRODIE COLBERT CONFECTIONERY SHOP Incorporated REALTORS Offers for Your Taste Pleasure " Real Service in Real Estate " RUDOLPH ' S CANDIES Sales — Rents — Insurance — Loans — Investments 1018 Conn, Ave., N.W. Washington, D. C. Investment Property Management Gifts and Candies from the Nation ' s Capitol 193 f K. St., N, W. Phone NAtional 8875 WJ mm COMPLIMENTS COMPLIMENTS OF OF CHARLES G. STOTT DELTA ZETA AND COMPANY Incorporated mjm « ♦ North 5061 Columbia 2000 Telephone District 3190 Established 1887 COMPLETE FLORAL SERVICE BROOKE AND HARRY WARDMAN PARK Incorporated FLOWER SHOP PREMIER MARKET AND GROCERY Wardman Park Hotel WHOLESALE— RETAIL LEWIS H. POTTER Washington, D. C. 719 20th St., N.W. Washington, D. C. TO BUY— SELL— RENT INSURE OR REFINANCE CONSULT SEAFARE RESTAURANT 3524 Connecticut Avenue REALTOR 24 Years of Real Estate Service Good Food — Delicious Cocktails At Reasonable Prices SERVING LUNCH— DINNER— SUPPER Open Every Day d . Whatever the bright future may hold for you , , . a well-earned vacation, a wedding [n June, or an important career , . . we hope you will drop in to see us often. For our greatest wish is to help you in every way as you set forth in a new post-college world. Julius Garfinckel Co. F Street at Fourteenth Washington 4, D. C. TOBEY ' S WATCH REPAIRING Watches — Diamonds — Jewelry Your Neighborhood Jeweler 2112 Pennsylvania Ave., N.W., Phone Na. 9493 COMPLIMENTS OF THE BROADMOOR APARTMENT HOTEL COMPLIMENTS OF STANDARD ART. MARBLE AND TILE COMPANY (Incorporated) Scagliola - Marble - Mosaic - Terrazzo - Ceremic - Slate - Artificial Marble (Scagliola) Artificial Travertine Stone, Artificial Stone for Interior Telephone NAtional 7413 — 7414 1 1 7 D Street Northeast Washington, D. C. CONGRATULATIONS To All of the Good People Mentioned in This Book May Their Dreams All Come True . JAMES MORRIS WOODWARD REALTOR 723 20th Street, N.W. Washington, D. C. STANLEY ADAMS PRINTING CO. PRINTERS PUBLISHERS Republic 1939-3130 1221 New York Ave., N.W. Washington, D. C. The C O M P A N Y GOLDEN ANNIVERSARY The General Offices, Wholesale Paper and Government Contract De- partments are located at First and H. Streets, S, E. The Commercial Stationery Store with a complete line of School Sup- plies and Equipment and Office Supplies and Furniture at 718 Thirteenth St., N. W, FIFTY YEARS OF SERVICE TO WASHINGTON QUALITY DAIRY PRODUCTS THOMPSON ' S DAIRY Decatur 1400 COMPLIMENTS OF COMMERCIAL OFFICE FURNITURE CO. 915 E Street, N.W. THE E. B. ADAMS CO. CHINA, SILVERWARE UTENSILS AND GLASSWARE For Hotels, Restaurants, etc. 641-645 NEW YORK AVENUE, N. W. Phone District 8717 Washington, D. C. SHDLL’S CAFETERIA Where food is prepared right Where food is cooked right Where food is served right Where food is priced right " He profits most who serves best. " 1032 Connecticut Ave. 511 14th Street 3027 14th Street MEtropoliten 60 J 3 FERDINAND ' " Allsteak 11 INCORPORATED 1025 Seventeenth St., N.W. JACK MULLAAE Tux — Full Dress — Cutaways — All Accessories FOR HIRE For Weddings. Private Parties, and Every Occasion Graduates 1 Caps, Gowns, and Hoods Costumes of all periods, dramatic, musical comedy, minstrels, pageants, masquerade and private parties. A full line of ' wigs, crepe hair, mustaches, make-up for every character. 714 Nth Street, N, W, Metropolitan 9395 ,f For Your Amusement We Are In Business 1 MAISON DE BEAUTE The Best in Beauty Culture for the Least Money ROYAL BEAUTY SHOPPE S3 S Southern Building 15th and H Sts, N.W, WASHINGTON, D. C. MISS HENDRICKSON, Manager Formerly With Harper Method Call For Appointment MEtropolitan 6222 COMPLIMENTS OF S. A. REEVES 1209 F St., N.W. Miss Glorya Klapp, George Washing- ton ' s Homecoming Queen, very Spring- fresh and smart in one of the many wonderful Town-Campus fashions from Jelleff ' s Sports Shop. " One of the country ' s great specialty stores. " SOUTHERN ASBESTOS CO. Johns-Manville Asbestos Cork Insulation 85% Magnesia Covering L. F. STRIETER, Approved Contractor JOHNS-MANVILLE CORP. I 104 21st St., N. W,, Phone REpublic 0015 J. E. HURLEY MACHINE AND BOILER WORKS H. E. HURLEY Proprietor 1015 Half Street, S.E. Washington, D. C. LAW REPORTER PRINTING COMPANY National 0828 ★ 518 Fifth Street N.W. WASHINGTON, D. C. PEGASUS ' STABLE CHEVY CHASE, MARYLAND Private Class Instruction SCHOOLS OUR SPECIALTY Horses Boarded and For Hire MRS. STEWART Sligo 6096 Follow the Flying White Horse ' • « • i V. K J 0 1 A IK.-; V KK ' V fcjP m 1947 CHERRY TREE PATRONS Mrs. James R. Andersen Mr. and Mrs. H. W. Morgan, Jr. Bill and Barbie Micki Newcomb De Jan Awtry Mr. and Mrs. H. R. Northup P. A. Bonner Helen Madeline O ' Leary, Jr, Mrs. Florida Franklin Borcher Mr. and Mrs. Walter J. Penningroth Bobby Phi Mu Dr. and Mrs, A. E. Bott Mr. and Mrs, A. R. Pierce Mrs. Edward Clore Margaret Pritchard Col, and Mrs. Reginald B, Cocroft Jeannette Rayner Hon. and Mrs. Harold D. Cooley Betty Richardson Lt, Col. and Mrs. F. A. Crane Mr. and Mrs. R. B. Rosson Mr, James D. Crane Rr. Adml. and Mrs. G. J. Rowclrffe Mrs. William 1. Diffenderfer Mr. and Mrs. William R, Saalfrank James E, Douglas La Villa Scott Capt. and Mrs. H. $. Duckworth Miss Miriam H. Selah ® A Friend A Friend Mr. and Mrs. R. V. Garrett Mr. and Mrs. L. Snifensnerfer Mr. and Mrs, Paul Goldsborough Dorothy Solnitzky Mr. and Mrs. W. L. Groves Carleton D. Smith Mr. and Mrs. C. B. Hanby Robert C, Smith Mrs. Lillian Harper Mr. and Mrs. Thomas B, Smith Delores Hastings Mr. and Mrs. John J, Srnka Mr. and Mrs. Edwin Stanton Henry, Jr. Mr. and Mrs. South Trimble June E. Isenberg Col. and Mrs. David H, Tully Mr. and Mrs. A. J, Kimmel Patricia Tully Gertrude McNebb Jo Anne Walsh Brig. Gen. and Mrs. H. J, Malony Miss Rhoda Watkins Mr, and Mrs. George Martin Frank H. Weitzel Jean Maxwell Frank Wilson C. ENGEL ' S SONS Incorporated Established 1 850 FRUITS AND VEGETABLES A FRIEND District 0995 522 12th St. r S. W. Washington, D, C. LYNCHBURG - VIRGINIA LYNCHBURG ENGRAVED ANNUALS ARE BUILT UPON YEARS OF EXPERIENCE AS SPECIALISTS IN THE FIELD OF SCHOOL PUBLICATIONS IN successfully fulfilling the requirements of the " modem College Annual Staff we have combined a comprehensive and systematic servicing program with that high standard of quality so essential in the production of fine yearbooks. Lynchburg engraved annuals are built by an organization specializing on school annuals exclusively, there- by assuring each staff of the personal and in- telligent assistance so necessary in the planning and designing of a truly satisfactory book LYNCHBURG ENGRAVING ■COMPANY- CJ ridlJjAA l _ of Cfe tt L. p n i n t i n c coihpaiiy ☆ n a s h v i ll e o wiecLj em en ts The editors of the 1947 CHERRY TREE are grateful to all the friends who have helped us issue this book. We should like to express special ap- preciation to: Mr. John T. Benson and Mr. Dan Eadie of the Benson Printing Com- pany for their help and understanding; Our official photographer, the Chidnoff Studio, for its cooperation under difficult circumstances; The alumni Office for the use of pictures from its files; THE HATCHET for its cooperation as a fellow publication and for the use of its facilities; The Student Council for its continued support; The Holbrook Studio for the “Who ' s Who " and " Cue and Curtain " shots and for many activities photos; THE WASHINGTON POST and the Veterans Administration for pic- tures from their files; Miss Kirkbride ' s office for its friendly cooperation; Jim Broy, Ed Coe, and Burdett Warden and the other individuals not on the staff who have helped us; Betty Harris for her exceptional loyalty in working after leaving school; The editor s roommate who patiently endured her fantastic hours and hundreds of phone calls; Those members of the staff who gave freely of their time, effort, and money to publish this volume; and to The student body who supported it. 238 INDEX Acacia - ■ ■ Acknowledgments Administrative Officers Advertisement! - ■ - Alpha Chi Sigma . ' 1 Alpha Delta Pi Alpha Kappa Psi Alpha Lambda Delta Alpha Pi Epsilon American Institute of Electrical Engineers . ■ American Society of Civil Engineers ■ ■ ■ American Society of Mechanical Engineers . American Pharmaceutical Association .... Argonauts Band ■ • Basketball Beauty Section - • Big Sisters ‘ ‘ Canterbury Club Chapel Committee - ■ ■ ■ Cherry Tree Chi Omega . Chi Upsilon ■ - • Christian Science Organization ■ College Organization for General Service - Columbian Women Cue and Curtain Dedication - Delphi ■ 1 Delta Gamma .- • ■ -■•■ ■ ■ Delta Phi Epsilon . - Delta Zeta Draper Hal! - Engineers ' Council Football Freshman Class Gate and Key 1 ■ German Club . . Glee Club Hatchet Hellenic Society Hillel Foundation Home Economics Club - In Memorlam Introduction Inter-American Club Interfraternity Council Interfraternity Pledge Council International Students Society Intersorority Athletic Board . Intramural Sports lota Sigma Pi - Junior Panhellenic Association ....... Junior Class - Kappa Alpha . . . Kappa Alpha Theta .... Kappa Delta . . Kappa Kappa Gamma . . Kappa Kappa Psi - 182 Kappa Sigma ....... 168 . 238 Law Review ........ 104 . . 22 Literary Club ....... 127 . . 216 Mail Call ......... 105 . . 124 Martha Washington Club . . 133 . . 200 Masonic Club 133 . . 125 Mecheleciv 106 . . 72 Minor Varsity Sports ... - 156 . . 81 Mortar Board 74 . . 129 Navy Nurses . .135 .128 Newman Club ....... [39 . . 129 Omicron Alpha ...... 214 . . 123 Omicron Delta Kappa .... 82 . . 186 Orchesis 114 .116 Panhellenic Council ..... 90 . . 154 Phi Alpha 178 . . 62 Phi Delta Gamma 81 . . 118 Phi Delta Kappa 83 . . 138 Phi Eta Sigma 72 92 Phi Mu 196 102 Phi Pi Epsilon ....... 122 1 09 Phi Sigma Kappa . . . 174 , nZ Phi Sigma Sigma ...... 204 . .127 Pi Beta Phi ........ 190 . . 137 Pi Delta Epsilon ...... 80 . . 1 19 Pi Epsilon Delta 80 . . 1 34 Pi Gamma Mu . 73 ..110 Pi Kappa Alpha ...... 184 . . 18 Pi Lambda Theta ...... 76 . . 78 Policy Committee on Intercollegiate Athletics . . 96 . . 210 Publications Committee . . . . 93 . . 126 Religious Council 92 . . 198 Senior Class 26 . . 144 Sigma Alpha Epsilon .... 176 . . 97 Sigma Chi 166 . . 1 50 Sigma Kappa ....... 194 . . 54 Sigma Nu 180 . . 79 Sigma Phi Epsilon ..... 188 . . 130 Sigma Tau ........ ... 77 . .112 Society for the Advancement of Management . .126 . . 100 Sophomore Class 46 . . 132 Spanish Club 130 . . 136 Sports (Introduction) . . . . 148 . .132 3Q Staughton Hall 142 . . JV 9 Strong Hall .... 140 1 7 1 Student Athletic Managerial Association ..... 97 88 Student Council ...... 86 . . 89 Student Life Committee . , . 93 . . 131 Sutton, Mr Harold G. . . . 18 . . 95 Tau Kappa Epsilon . . . . . 183 . . 158 Theta Delta Chi ...... 172 . . 77 Theta Tau . . . 128 . . 91 Veterans ' Club 120 . . 40 i in Westminster Foundation . . . 137 212 Who ' s Who . 68 . . 202 Women ' s Athletic Association 94 . . 208 Women ' s Sports 160 . . 83 Zeta Tau Alpha ...... 206 23 $ 1 ■ ' mes not

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

George Washington University - Cherry Tree Yearbook (Washington, DC) online yearbook collection, 1944 Edition, Page 1


George Washington University - Cherry Tree Yearbook (Washington, DC) online yearbook collection, 1945 Edition, Page 1


George Washington University - Cherry Tree Yearbook (Washington, DC) online yearbook collection, 1946 Edition, Page 1


George Washington University - Cherry Tree Yearbook (Washington, DC) online yearbook collection, 1948 Edition, Page 1


George Washington University - Cherry Tree Yearbook (Washington, DC) online yearbook collection, 1949 Edition, Page 1


George Washington University - Cherry Tree Yearbook (Washington, DC) online yearbook collection, 1950 Edition, Page 1


1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.